70L xv.--TaiaB SERIES
SALISBURY. N. C, JANUARY 10, 1884.
-. S ... - '
The Carolina Watchman,
ESTABLISHED IN THE YEAH 18S2.
PRICK, $1.50 iff ADVANCE.
A Household Article for Universal
For Scarlet and
Pox, Mesvsles, and
all Contagion Diseases. Persons waiting on
the Sick should use it freely. Scarlet Fever lias
never been len to spread where the Fluid was
used. Yellow Fever has been cured with it after
black vomit had taken place. The worst
cases of Diphtheria yield to it.
FeveredandSickPer- : SMALL-POX
cons refreshed and and
Bed Sores prevent- PITTING of Small
ed bathing with pox PREVENTED
sure cure. : not delirious, was not
i,, nil., the house again in three
t1' ' ' weeks, and no others
Soft White Ccmiplex-
ions secured by its use.
Ship Fever prevented.
To purify the Breath,
Cleane the Teeth,
it can't be surpassed.
Catarrh relieved and
Burns relie vied instantly.
had it. J. V. Park
The physicians here
use Darbys Fluid very
Wounds healed rapidly, ment of Diphtheria.
successiuiiy in the treat-
. L?T r a - . A. Stoi.lenwkrck,
or Vegetable Poisons,
Tetter dried up.
I used the fluid during vnmrm prevented,
our present affliction with Ulcers purified and
Scarlet Fever with de- healed,
cided advantage It is In cases of Death it
indispensable to the sick- ; should be used about
room. Wm. F. Sand- the corpse : it will
ford. Eyrie, Ala. - I prevent any unpleas'
The eminent Phy
sician, J. SI.VKIOX
SIMS, ML I., New
York, says: "I am
convinced Prof. Darbys
Prophylactic Fluid is a
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
I testify to the most excellent qualities of Prof.
Darbys Prophylactic Fluid. As a disinfectant and
detergent it is both theoretically and practically
superior to any preparation with -vhrch I am ac
quamted. N. T. LuPTON, Prof. Chemistry.
Darbys Fluid is Recommended hy
Hon. Alexanuesi H. Stephens, of Geprgia
Rev. Chas. F. Deems, D.D. Church of the
Strangers, N. Y.;
Jos. LkContr, Columbia, Prof . University, S.C
Kev. A. J. Battle, Prof.. .Mercer University;
Rev. Geo. F. Pierc, Bishop M. E. Church.
INDISPENSABLE TO EVERY nOME.
Perfectly harmless. Used internally or
externally for Man or IJeast,
The Fluid has been thoroughly tested, and we
have abundant evidence that it has done everything
here claimed. For fuller information get of your
JJruggut a pamphlet or send to the proprietors,
J. H. ZEILIN & CO..
Manufacturing Chemists, PHILADEI.PH!A
Entire Stock of
BLACKMEIt & TAYLOR.
I will carry on the
.in all its branches, including
c Machinery ,
RIFLE and BLASTING POWDER,
Dynamite and all kinds of Mining Sup
plies. In short, everything ordinarily found
i a First Class Hardware EstabUsment.
R E M O V E
Where I will be pleased to see all persons
who wish to purchase Hardware
I WILL KEEP NO BOOKS or Accounts.
W All psirties indebted to Blackmcr
4 T l
or are requested to make immediate
settlement. Their accounts will be in the
hands of W. S. Blackmer who will make
Scarlet Fever j
I Cured. 1 1
A Life-Lung Debauch.
"iX; V0 t;1'1'1'1"'."
replied Judge Gibbons, of Lancaster, Pa.,
in the barroom of the Girard House. "I
am sixty three years old and have never
used tobacco in any form, never have
tasted malt or spirituous liquors, never
have been to a borne race or attended a
circus or a theatre n
..v- . . , ...
"Yours has been au cxemplarv life,
"Well, I don know that it has," con-
tinned the judge, sadly. "I am, after all
no better than titer men : for the past
forty eight years I have been the abject
slave to one ungovernable appetite. This
indulgence has gained such absolute con-
tiol of me that I cannot exist four or
five hours without gratifying it. In the
streets, at church, during family prayers
it torments me. I struggle against it. I
resolve and re-resolve to break it off, but
I am weak very weak :ml finally yield.
I cannot go halt a day without it. No, I
daren't travel where I can't obtain it. It
is killing me. Twenty years ago I weigh-
etl 220 pounds. Now I weigh 120. It is
destroying my life, slowlv but surely. I
shall die of it."
"What form does this deadly dissipa
tion take V asked the reporter, in amaze
ment, prepared for an appalling confes
sion, 'Oiush jtud miik," was the solemn and
The chestnut tree is valuable fur sever
al purposes, says a newspaper writer,
and now tluit there is considerable inter
est arising in the planting of timber, it
may be worth while to learn something of
tl.is tree. By reference to the market
reports of lumber, it will be fouud that
chestunt timber is worth $40 per 1,000
feet. Counting the sawing Jit $4 to $b'
per 1,000 feet, itjeaves the value of an
ordinary-sized chestnut tree to be about
$18, allowing only 500 feet of timber to
each one. As it is easy for fovty trees to
grow upon an acre, which would bring
t hem 33 feet apart, an acre of fairh
growii chestnut timber would be worth,
standing, $720, for the limbs and tops
alone would be worth for firewood as
mrfc.li as the cost of felling and sawing
the tree, and the $750 would represent
the actual value of the logs. But this is
not the whole, by any means. A chest
nut tree begins to bear at the age of 8
vears, and every year will pav in its
fruit the interest on the land at the rate
of $200 per acre at seven per cent, inter
est. The nttts jnst now are worth $10
per bushel. They are scarce and high
this year, but the average price is $3 per
bushel. Allowing half a peck only to a
tree properly attended to and growing in
groves at a distance of 33 feet apart, this
would give five bushels per acre and a
yearly income of $15 without cost more
than picking up the nuts. By a little
care in killing off the chestnut moth,
which injures the fruit by depositing its
eggs in it and producing the worms which
bore the fruit, a higher price could be
procured for the nuts, for which there is
an extensive demand. So that the tree
will begin to pay a yearly income after
eight years, and this will gradually in
crease as the tree grows larger and will
finally yield a handsome sum of money
when but 20 years old. If intended to be
cut at that time they may be planted 20
feet apart, and a hundred trees may be
grown upon an acre. No replanting is
necessary. The trees sprout from the
stump freely, and a considerable sum
may be made after five or six years from
the poles which can be thinned out. Is
there any more valuable than this for the
farmer who has land out of cultivation to
plant for profit ?
Don't go t bed with cold feet.
Don't sleep in the same uuder-gar-ments
that are worn during the day.
Don't sleep 4n a room that is not well
ventilated. Don't sit or sleep in a
draught. Don't lie on the left side
too much. Don't lie on the back, to
keep from snoring. Don't try to get
along with seven or eight hours' sleep
out of twentjr-four. Don't jump out
of bed immediately on awakeuii ir in
Don't forget to rub
yourself well all over with aerash
towel or ha utls before dressing. Don't
forget to take a drink of pure water
before breakfast. Don't take lot g
walks when the stomach is entirely
empty. Don't start to a day's work
without eating a good breakfast
Don't eat anything but well cooked
and nutritious foods. Don't eat what
you don't want just to save it. Don't
eat between meals or enough to cause
uneasiness at meal time. Don't eat
the smallest morsel unless hungry, if
well. Don't try to keep up on alco
holic stimulants; when nature is call
ing you to sleep. Don't stand over
hot air registers. Don't inhale hot
air or fumes of any acids. Don't fillj
the gash with soot, sugar or anything
else to arrest the hemorrhage when
you cut yourself, but bring the strips j Very fine nice pie,' he sa?d bow
of adhesive plaster. Don't wear thin!. . .: Al hnKtl
nose or ngui-soicu shk v
by reading on an empty stomach or
wet weaiuer. ssuu ohiu
when ill. Don't ruin your eyes by
reading or sewing at dusk, uy a dun
light or flickering caudle, or when j
very tired. Don't sing or holler'
when your throat is sore or you are
hoarse. Don't drink ice-water when j
you are very warm, and never a
glassful at a time, but simply sip it. I
Don't take some other person's niedi- '
cine because you are si mi larlv afflict- j
j yv . i .1 -i .i .
ed. Don't bathe in less than two I
hours after eating. Don't eat in less i
than two hours xafter ba hi ng. Don't i
call so frequently on your sick friend
as to make your conversation a bore.
Don t make a practice of relating .
scanoai, or siories caicuiaieu 10 oe
press the spirits of the sick. Don't
call on your sick friend and advise
him to take some other medicine, get
another doctor, eat more, eat less, sit
up or talk him to death before you
think f leaving.
In walking orvtlier exercise, learn
to keep the mouth firmly closed, and
lrt breathe entirely through Uie nose,
You can walk as far again aud with
(J58 fatigue ami without getting out
! of breath than when you breathe thro'
j the mouth. Try it.
1 he best three medicines in the
world are warmth, abstinence and re
A Practical Religion.
We want a religion that softens
the step and tunes tiie voice to melo
dy, that checks the impatient excla
mation and harsh rebuke; a religion
that is polite, deferential to supe
riors, courteous to inferiors and con
siderate to friends ; a religion that
goes into the family, and keeps the
husband from being cross when din
ner is- late, and keeps the wife from
fretting when the husband tracks the
newly -washed floor with his muddy
boots, and makes the husband mind
ful of the scraper and the door mat ;
keeps the mother patient when the
baby is cross, and amuses the chil
dren as well as instructs them ; can's
for the servants besides paying them
up promptly ; projects the honey
moon into the harvest moon, and
makes the happy home like the
Eastern rig tree, bearing ih its.bosom
at once the beauty of its tender blos
s one ami the glory of the ripened
fruit. . We want a religion that shall
interpose between the ruts and gul
lies and rocks of ihe highway of life, i
l.I I A I I
and t lie sensitive soiiis mat travel
This is the season when the famil
iar cough is heard on every hand,
and every one is suggesting a remedy.
We know of two that aie perfect
cures. One for children, is to take
half a teacup whole fl.ixssecd, wash
through three or four waters and put
in a pan with two quarts of soft cold
water. Let it cool till slightly thick
ened, pleasant for drinking, take off,
strain and add juice of one lemon and
sugar to taste. Give warm as much
as child w ill take before going to bed.
This will relieve in almost all cases,
but if after three or four trials it
Tails, try the well-whipped white of
an egg, mixed with one table-spoon
sugar and juice of a lemon; give
half a tcasK)oti after each spell of
coughing, being careful not to give
too much or too often as the pure
juice of lemon is quite strong for
them. These are g o I f r older peo
ple but the most effective cure is :
One ounce pressed mullein (or the
leaves,) one-half ounce pressed hoar
hound, and one quart soft water put
on to boil ; if necessary, add more
water. When the strength is well
extracted, so the syrup is as thin mo
lasses, or even thinner, take of strain
und add one pint Aew Orleans mo
iasses aud bottle for use. The dose
is one tabiespuou four times a day, or
after every coughing spell will do no
harm. Some simply make a tea of
the mullein, sweeten and take. 1 his
has been tried to our knowledge
where consumption was feared, and
the cure was perfect. The House
keeper. Not to be Outdone.
No one person is expected to know
everything, yet many persons fall
into blunders aud are laughed at be-
ause they have not the courage to
say, '1 don't know.' A young Japan
ese of high rank, sent to the United
States to be educated, was very un
willing to admit that all was new to
him in our country. He took great
care never to express surprise, aud to
gain information in some other way
than by asking direct questions.
Being a guest one day at a gentle
man's table, he so far forgot himself
as to express his relish for the miuoe
'W hat s its name:
'We call this 'uiiuce pie.' I'm glad
you like it. Do you have mince pie
in Japan f askedjlhe ladv.
0h thank mince . fc
,. .. , 1
my country, lie replied .
'Of what do they make them there?'
asked the lady.'
A gentiemun of his rank ueed not
,ave blushed to say, 4I do not know;'
. . . P , . , .,'
but he felt bound to keep up the
ho,,or Jal,an 80 fr 818 ,l rested on
mi , e pias. Again lasting the pie
slowly, and with the air of a critic,
,;s f.loe brightened up as he said :
In j mince ie, ,
are made of
pears ami fish.'
The great secret of gaining happi
ness in life is to enjoy the preseut.
To be doing one thing and thinking
f another is a very unsatisfactory
mode of sending life. Some people
are always wishing llieiuselves some
where but w here they are, or think
ing of something else than what they
are doing, or of somebody eUe than to
whom they are speaking. This is the
way to enjoy nothing, to do nothing
well, and to please nobody. It is
better to be interested in inferior per
sons and inferior things than to be
indiffereut with the best. A princi
pal cause of this indifference is the
udoptiou of other people's tastes in
stead of the cultivation of their own,
the pursuit after that for which we
are not fitted, and to which conse
quently we are not in reality inclined.
This folly pervades more or less all
classes, and arises from the error of
building our enjoyment on the false
foundation of the world's opinion, in
being, with due regard to
others, each our own world.
Foreign Ways of Fatteuiugr Calves.
In Flanders and the north of France
calves are fattened in narrow cribs.
These pens are two feet wide and five
deep, and portable. The litter is nev
er removed, but renewed as required.
Decoctions of poppy heads are added
to the milk to induce the animal to
sleep. At Dens, in Germany, M.
SHJviurth gave his cat ves sknned iniiu, j
and to represent the cream, three1
ounces daily, at the rate of one ounce
per repast of beef or mutton suit, lard
or turnip seed oil ; at the end of the
fourth week the grease was reduced
by one-half and replaced by cake and
meal. The veal was found to be as
good us that produced from pure milk.
In weaning calves hay tea enters
largely as a substitute for milk ; then
linseed gruel. Russia beer is largely
mixed with the milk, which explains
the enormous size of the calves. Two
pounds of hay are steeped in nine
quarts of warm water, ami five quai ls
of the tea are estimated us equal to
one quart of milk. In Belgium calves
are allowed to lick a lump of chalk,
as sheep and cattle are rek salt ;
strong purgatives are rarely resorted
to. In the Beauee, where so much
veal is real til, from two to two aud one
half ounces of soluble cream of tartar,
dissolved in tour quarts of water, is a
luvorile recipe; administer the drink
every hour pending twelve to fifteen
hours. If colic appears add a little
opium to the mixture. Michigan Far
Hrse scarlet fever, or the so-called
"pink eye," forms the subject of an
interesting paper by Dr. John C. Pe
ters, in the .New York Medical Jour
nal, of December 15. The conclusion
is that various diseases of animals,
communicable to man and vice vtrm,
had frequently prevailed in our great
car stables along the river fronts,
among such diseases being diphthe
ria, scarlatina, and true measles, or a
hybrid of measles and scarlet fever.
Inoculations with the blood, tears,
and usual mucus have produced the
disease, the so-called "pink eye," hav
ing thus been conveyed from a partly
blooded horse to a cart-horse, from
that to Guinea pigs, and from them
to a poney. Young horses take the
disease more frequently than older
animals, although the latter are not
always exempt. On the seventh day
improvement generally commences,
but the disorder seems most .conta
gious at that time. The trouble is
self-limited ordinarily, so that pallia
tive treatment is all that is required.
A feed governor for cotton gins
has leen patented by Mr. Henry P.
Schaefer, of Schulenberg, Texas.
Most giu saws now suck or draw in
the cotton fastest at the central part
of the saw shaft, drawing the cotton
from the edges of the feed board to
ward the central saws, drawing in
from the thicker edges such portion
us will make the whole supply to the
gin saws even and regular and pre-
vent all choking.
Many people are always complain
ing of their circumstances. Are there
not persons from whom you can sel
dom hear the contented tone? They
have had, or are going to have all the
ills flesh is heir to. There are people
who never live in the right place, who
are in the wrong business. Misfor
tune is their daily bread. They are
bruised and wounded, slightest and
tormented, misused and afflicted.
Cheerfulness and contentment never
make any man's lot harder to bear,
but many, many is the time they have
made trials easier to bear and circum
stances endurable. Many people are
never q (lite so happy as they used to
be. They never have quite so warm,
dear friends as in former times, or in
other places. Friend, the good you
now have and present friends are not
to be despised. Is there then so much
good iii life that we can afford to
throw any of it away ? Why not
make the most of the good we have ?
Let us stand off from despondencies.
Listen for sweet notes rather than
City of Mexico, Jan. 2. A hur
ricane occurred on the Mexican coast,
on Novemlier 4, which entirely de
stroyed the town of Altaka at the
port of that name. Not a house re
mained standing and the vessels at
anchor suffered severely. At Mazit
lan the wind blew with great vio
lence and the sea was excessively
rough. When the gale commenced
the Mexican steamer Democruta and
the barks Carlos II., Aladin and
Hannodiiis were at anchor. The
Aladin cut away her anchors, losing
her first mute in the operation, as he
was carried overboard and drowned. I
Shediifted on the beach at Puerto'
Visjo, near Cameron. Her crew sue
ceeded in reaching shore, with the
exception id two who were drowned.
The Harmodius sent down her ui -
per masts and arils and rode the
gale out in safety.
Man that is married to woman is
id many days and full of trouble. In
the morning he draws his salary, aud
in the evening behold it is gone. It
is p tale that is told ; vanisheth and
nt) one knows whither it goeth. He
raiseth up clothed in the chilly gar
ments of I he nicht. and seelceth the
sK iiuaiubulent paregoric wherewith
to soot lie i lie coney o weis ot nis in
fant posterity. He becomelh as a
horse or ox and draweth the chariot
of his offspring. He spendeth his
sheckels in the purchase of fine linen
to cover the bosom of his family yet
himself is seen in the gates of the city
with one suspender. Yea, he is alto
gether wretched. Ray City Tribune.
Bow Fire is Carried in Cot
ton. Edward Atkinson, of Boston,
says: "Fire lurks in a cotton hale
for weeks. The cotton which was in
jured somewhat over a year ago in
iiiddeford, Me., was moved to South
Boston for sale. The fire broke oHit
again more than once while it wus at
South Boston being made ready for
sale. The fire broke out again in one
parcel while it was on the cars being
carried away, and in another parcel
alter it hud been received at a fuc'.ory
where it was to be used. The latest
outbreak was, I think, thirty days
after the original fire."
Wberc the Old Maids Come In.
4I)o yon know, sir,' inquired an Ameri
can tourist d' his companion, while doing
England, "can you inform me the reason
for the fresh, healthful appearance of the
English people? Their complexion is far
superior to ours, or our country men over
the herring pond.'
'Wei!, I know what Prof Huxley says.'
'And what reason does he ttdrauceT'
Well, Huxley Rays it is all owing to
the old maids.'
'Owing to old maids! You surprise
'Fact. Huxley figmes it out this way.
Now, you know the English are very
fond of roast beef.'
'But what has that to do with old
'U slow. This genuine English beef
is t lie best aud most, nutritious beef in
the world, audit imparts a beautiful
'Well, about the old maids.'
'Yes, you Rce the the excellence of the
English beef is due exclusively to red
clover. Do you ses the point V
All but the old maids. They arc still
hovering in the shadows.'
'Why, don't you see ? This red clover
is em i bed, aweentened, and r .e.ifi d by
'lint w here do the old maids come in V
said the inquisitive American, wiping
his brow wearily.
Why, it is as plain as the nose on
your face. The only enemy of the buiu-bh'-bee
is the field mouse.'
'Rut what have roast beef, red clover,
bumbls-bees, and held mice got to do
with old maids f
Why, you must lie very obtHse. Don't
you perceive that the bumble-bees would
soon become exterminated by the field
mice if it were not for '
Xo, if it were not for cats, and the old
maids of Old England keep the country
thoroughly stocked up with cats, and so
we can directly trace the effects of the
rosy English complexions to the benign
cause of English old maid.-; at least
that's what Huxley says about it, and
Have Largest and most
A Splendid line of black and colnred 0ASHMERS, from tSJ to U cent, per jird
Wn have "or l."T nf Sit K VELVETS. VELVETEENS, and
i Hi -U .M l js Li &ILKS, to be found in the city. We offer as a
in the latest shades at 10 cents per yard. This Goods is worth one-third more, and
cannot be had at this extremely low priee out side of our House
Cloaks. Circulars, Dalmans and Jackets,
Are Pretty and Cheap, from $2 to $18.
Also, a nice line of JERSEY JACKETS, SHAWLS, KNIT JACKETS, 4ci
CARPETS, RUGS, DOOR MATS,
ALL SELLING C1IKAP.
We can and will sell
that's just where the o.d maids come
in. Science makes clear many myste
Water Tkt. A Fieitch peiimlieal
jives the following simple method for
testing the puiity of water. In an ordi
nary quart bottle three parts tilled with
water, dissolve a spoonful of pure white
sugar, cork it well, aud put in a warm
place. If at the end of forty-eight hours
the water becomes turbid and milky,
there can be no doubt of its impurity ;
but if it remain limpid, it may be consid
Professor Lewis Swift, of the Warner
Observatory at Rochester, has discovered
that the Pons comet, whieh had n single
tail in ldl'2, now has a double (nil, shor
ter three degrees in length. It can be
seen with the naked eveearly in the!
A Cuke fou Tu.vMtM An exchange
says that the stone-breaking proeess,
with a ball aud chain attachment, adopt
ed tor the tramps bv the freeholders
around Princeton, N. J., some necks ago,
has been more than successful, the tramps
having left tor pails -unknown. Those
who were arrested at the time the law-
went into effect departed from the city
the moment they were released from con
finement aud work. The plan was a test
one, but its success has been so great
that it will probably be adopted in most
of the comities of the State.
Cnrx.v Gnovis-The Hess place is for stile
Two story dwelling, kitchen, stables und
two acres fruit trees, ifcc Sale prompt and
cheap for car h. Apply to
J. M. Git AY, Attorney,
Salisbury, N. C.
MORGAN S CIGAR STAND !
Do "yon Smake 1 Chew? CrUse Snuff?
Keeps a Select stock of all these articles very nice
and good. He occupies one of the BUf Front Win
dows of Dav' Furniture Ntore. Call and see. He
can suit you tout. Aug. 16, "S3 ly
PLANTERS & FARMERS
In order that our p lan t in f r i e nds throughout
the State mar bs enabled to
PURE DISSOLVED RAW BONES
and other old established brands of our mate, as
weil as UK. 11 UKAUB i II E.M II 'A l.S for
II If ill la KA IV K 11IK.V1 KUALA Or
iimkinir HomeOlntle Fertilizer,
.ellin tbem DIRECT to Farmer
IH at our WHOLESALE Pltlt ts,
we are sell
fanners ninkinsr Home-.llntle Kertilizi
For the convenience of our customer, we
have entablUhed a depot in NOUFOl.K,
Va. AU orders sent to Baltimore can be
shipped promptly from Norfolk, if l-referred.
the goods to cost the smsne at buyer's depot
or landing, as if shipped from Baltimore.
1ST Send for oar nanuhblet s-ivinar foil dentin-
Uon and wholesale prices of our Standard
ol Hone Fertilizers and approved
, Address all inquiries and orders to
IQ3 SOUTH ST., BALTIMORE, MD.
Complete Stock of
BOOTS and SHOES at low prices.
A niec line of Ladies' Collars, from 5 pent 8 to 80 cts.
Handkerchiefs from 5 cts. to 2.
We are also Agents for the
& Royal St Joan, Sewiaj Macta,
which we guarantee Tor Ave year?.
cheap. Call and be convinced. M. & B.
tfe fc STOMACH
The necessity tor prompt sad efficient
household remedies is daily growing- man
Imperative, and of these Uostetter's Stom
ach Bitters is the chief in merit and the
most popular. Irregularity of the stomach
sad bowels. malarial fever, liver com
plaints, debility, rheumatism , sod minor
ailments, are thoroughly conquered by this
incomparable family restorative and medic
inal safeguard, and it is justly regarded as
the purest and most comprehensive remedy
of its class. For sale by ail Druggists and
MM if St
AT and BELOW COST !
GOODS GOING t a SKB'FICI !
"Vc are determined to close out our pres
ent Stock, consisting of a great variety of
Dry Goods, Notions,
and are now offering the greatest induce
incuts '.p. the way of
Ever Before Known in this City.
Call and sec us and be convinced that
wc mean what we say.
Dec. 12th, 1880.
CHILLARINE! CHJLLARIN4 !
CHILLIRISE, the Great CHILL CUKR
of the day. Warrantkp to CURE every
time or the money kkfcndkd. For sale
FNN1SS' Drug Store.
Magic Asthma Care. Persons af
flicted with this distressing complaint,
should try this Medicine. A fewHtnors use
will entirely remove ajl oppression, and the
patient can breath. and sleep with perfect
ease and freedom. Price $1. For sale at
EXNISS' Dru Store.
J. R. KEEN,
Salisbury, N, C,
Apt for PHEHIX IRON WORKS,
Eopes, Boilers, Saw Hill.,
' TURBINE WHEEL 1
Also, Contractor and Builder,
4a iW.'itf. ly