Collections: 
0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

Image 1 of The Adair County news., August 21, 1901

Part of The Adair County news.

item | thumbnails | details | text | pdf
f cd > j < i i THE ADMIt COUNTY NEWS r COLUMBIA VOLUME 4 L tiTUf I ILL JMBECTOiil jiT Russell t Postmaster rTblydCIaO ifoa Uy In January third Mo > y < In Septeitbor Judge WVTJoaesr s Attorney N II W r W Hurt Clerk JnoBCoffey fCircuit uroDI Coont Flrat Monday in each monthJuagoJ W Butler County Attorney Jasa rcctt Jr ClerkT R Stults JailerS HMitcliell- COUNTY DradsbawJ XsBeisor G A Surveyor R T McCaffree School SuptW D Jones Coroner Leonard Fletcher 1 Regularcourt second Monday in ITV C003T achraonth iilieJ acne W Cordon lontJOIDeTTI DIRECTORY GGTtiJIiCH PRESniTBRJAN Rev T F Walters BUHICSVILIB STREET pastor Services second and fourth Sundaes neach month Sundayschoel atO a m tvety abbaih Prayer meeting every Wednesday f night- t MKTIIOOIBTRov W P Gordon BcnKSviLtB STBEET pastor Services first Sunday its each month Sundayschool every Sabbath at 9 n nt Prayer i I meeting Thursday night DAPr33T c tSSUn0SrEETRite t + tIC Sarvlces third Sauday to oack month y Ssbbatfc at 9 a ta Prayer IadapM one l I GIl es ctolfng Tuesday night CHHISTIANC- Eld Z T WHliCKS AliFBELMVlLLB PjXC Service First Sunday in each Pa Sundayschool every Sabbatb at9 aw to lUapr m r e tie g Wednesday night is eachl LODGES Vf T ttASONICand F nu t ECguvA LODOENo 63 in their halt over bank on Frt It STULTS Secj No7 COLUMBIA Cnn run first Monday night In each month- H A M meets J K MOBBKU1T P W W BUADSHAW Secretary New Carriage j and Wagon Shop t I have leased a 0 the 1t C Euban1 shop and will giro Carriage fit Wagon Itfork special attention Work done byme will be firstclass Pro- ¬ duce taken in return for work S F EUBANK j Hancock Hotel BURKSVILLE STREET Columbia Ky JUNIU5 HANCOCK Prop t 0 1 fi E The above Hotel has been re¬ fitted repainted and is now ready for tic comfortable accommodation of guests Table supplied with the best the narketaffords Rates reasonable 1OoQd sample room reed stable at¬ tached Pumps Hosts Belting PACKING BOILER TUBES i Pipe General Brass and Iron Goods for Water Gas and Steam Mill and Factory Supplies i o T111GI cot INCORPORATFD 525320 W Main St Louisville Kentucky PARSON MOSS r CO BLACKSMITHS WOODWORKERS KENTUCKY COLUMBIA We are prepared to do any kind of work In our line in firstclass order We have been in the business for 25 years and know how to do work Our prices are as low and terms as reasonable as any firstclass mechanics We will take country produce it y j 1atmarhetvalue near us call Shop I buylmimself r strychnineTime Well Casing Iron THE AHRENS nas previously been accurately meas- ¬ ured When a motorman passes the Cut by an Electric Fan in a Business first placethe policeman times him Private Office mans during his progress to the second and I had a curious experience with an when lie reaches the latter invariably electric fan during the recent hot nabs him for furious driving In nine spell said a gentleman who has an cases out of ten the automobilist can office in one of the large buildings only plead guilty when confronted above Canal street to a New Orleans bythe unimpeachable evidence of his and the writer TimesDemocrat time taken on a firstclass chronom- ¬ experience was not altogether pleas ¬ eter ant It was really a very harrowing A Big Slaughter of Cats experience and for awhile I was some- ¬ what perplexed over the situation I A hundred Ions of cats tails were was for a few minutes a Hindu consold in one lot in London for vert for I believed in the doctrine of ornamenting ladies wearing apparel reincarnation firmly I saw it all Assuming that an average cats tail right in my office The fan bad sud ¬ would weigh a couple of ounces this denly taken on some of the attributes wouldmean that no fewer thanl792 of a living pulsing being and it cut 000 pussies had been killed just to all kinds of capers I had concluded supply this one consignmentthat I would put thejan onalowshelfin the corner of my office and some LABOUCHERE IN HIS YOUTH The shelf Noted Englishman Had as Ready a Wit distance from my desk was only a few inches from the floor Then as Now In moving the fan about I had short ¬ Labouchere says Joseph ITatton in ened the amount of insulated wire The People was sent by the British necessary and had a considernblesur minister to look after some Irish plusage piled up by the fan IJeally patriots at Boston Taking up his there was enough rope to reach across quarters at a small hotel he entered the office The fan had been careless his name as Smith If you have an ly fastened to the shelf Zzzzip idle hour in almost anyi American city Before 1 could realize what had hap ¬ you can get into a game of draw pened the fan had scampered from or anything else in theway of gamble the shelf to the floor and was doing In the evening of his arrival the at ¬ sort of oriental hoochiecoochie as it tache incontinently entered gaming rushed toward me It was coining at establishment and lost all the money a good pace too I could not get be- he had except half a dollar Then he hind it on account of the narrowness went to bed satisfied ne doubt with The fan his prowess Thenext day t1w bailiffs of the space in time office switched its course a bit doing a sort seized on the hotel for debt and all of side step as if tempting me to slip guests were requested to pay their in behind it and I was about to make bills and take away theirluggage La ¬ the break when time whirring member bouchere could not pay andcould whirled back in the other direction not therefore take away his luggage The violence of the turn caused the All he could do was to write to Wash ¬ fan to topple over on its face and the ington for a remittance and wait two instrument proceeded to clean up the days for its arrival Theo first day he office I got out andshut thedoor be- walked about and spent his half dol ¬ hind me I heard thegrind and jostle lar on food It was summer and he in the office until I got tiredand then slept on a bench on the common In I peeped in The furyof the fan had the morning he went to the bay to subsidedsomewhat and the riotous have a wash independent of all the member had buzzed back into thecor cares and troubles of civilization ner of the room near my desk slipped stealthily into the office got my hand on the crank and turned the he grew very hungry and entered a power off The fan had lost several restaurant and ordered dinner with ¬ of its wings while on a rampage and out any clear idea of how he was to I had pay the bill except to leave his coat had otherwise injured itself it repaired and put backon the shelf > in pledge but since that time I hnveused a chain And here comes in an example of sand a padlock to keep the fan in its young Laboucheres luck tempered place by a ready wit As the hungry and for the lime being penniless attache COMMON WILD PLANTS ate his dinner he observed that all the Accurate Knowledge of Them Often waiters were Irishmen and that they Proves Extremely Valuable not only continually stared at him A curious case is reported from were evidently discussing him Pu which goes to show that bnt Mr8ll A guilty con ¬ wild plants withone another o knowledge of common science induced him to think that this Is extremely valuable says the New was because oI his impecunious ap ¬ York Time Three boys ate some were making looked like wild grapes pearance and that they berries which calculations as to the value of his and hi a short time were seized with At last one of them ap ¬ clothes convulsions and died The action of proached their anxious customer and poison was so much like that of the in a low voice said I beg your par strychnine that a worthy farnipr gyps don8irjareyon the patrjotMeagher accused of putting that drug ipto Now this patriot was a gentleman cider to punish the boysforstealingit who had aided Smith OBrien in his Fortunately for the farmer he had not bought any poison to kill bugs on Irish rising and had been sent to and had escaped thence to his crops and so escaped a serious Australia time for nothing could be proved theUnited States It was my business to look after against him Local physicians sent specimens of the berries found in the patriots said Labouchere telling me the story so I put my finger before boys pockets to Prof Thomas Mee han of the Academy of Natural Sci ¬ nvy lips and said Hush at the same eyes up to the ceiling ences in Philadelphia and he identi ¬ time casting my ¬ fled them as moon seed In his report as though I saw a vision of Erin beck oning me It was felt at once that I Theplpntiatlmeinoonseedhe said The choicest viands appropriately so called from the was Meagher were placed bcforemeanimostexcel7 forma of the seed within the pulp und botanically menispermum cana lent wine When I had done justice dense It is very closely related to the to all the good things 1 went to the wellknown poisonous drug cocculus bar and boldly asked form bill The indicus of the pharmacists The ac ¬ proprietor also an Irishman said From a man likeyou who has suf ¬ tion of the poison is saidto be similar fered in the good cause I can take no money allow a brother patriot to I allowed the English ivy but aremuch smaller shake hands with you He further allowed the wait ¬ and thinner The vine is of slender him growth reaching the height of about ers to shake hands with himand then ten feet in the season In the fall and stalked forthwith time stern resolved winter there is nothing to be seen but but somewhat condescending air the clusters of shining black berries which he had seen assumed by patriots resembling the frost grape and chil- ¬ in exile Again he slept on the com ¬ dren may readily believe they are mon again he washed in the bay gathering and eating gropes Fortu- ¬ Then hewent to the post office got his money and breakfasted nately theplant is not very common This plant may indeed be ufJcommon OWNING BOOKS but it is a good thing to know that it exists Better Than BdrrowiogYoe Become More Familiar with Them CATCHING THE AUTOMOBILIST In a newspaper was recently print ¬ Accurate Little Chronometers Aid Police ed a letter from a book lover asserting in Judging Their Speed that books were of little use to In the daily war for supremacy now mho only borrowed them or received waged in Paris between thepolice and them as gifts Heobjectec asliuskin the motornipn the former are con ¬ also did to cheap books and said he stantly devising fresh methods for was almost convinced that if the catching the latter in the act of fur- pheapest books post five dollars pr ious driving According to a Chi ¬ more the world would bebetter off1 cago Daily News dispatch the authori Np doubt says the editor of St ties have just mlda pew move blip ¬ JJichplas this is an extreme state vesting in a large stock higtpriced inept and would have to besxpressed Special policemen more Cautiously tobe true Yet there chronometers have beenprovided with these instru¬ is some truth in th idea that books ments and sent to theBois de Bou ¬ may be too plentiful and too easy to a likeness betlogno to watch offending automobuy Therei bilists The policeman takes up his ween lrbrariesandsehoolsin this re ¬ JETrftid pVagiveri spot the distance spent Ths boy tir girl in a big school Jfoni which to anothcrDoinl inv W is not be elro form friendships r QUEER CAPERS ¬ pn1LUECTbRY ai ADAIR COUNTY KENTUCKY WEDNESDAY AUGUST 21 1901 Give Mill Cu Always atlond strictly to Business Tho test pills for Bilious People in tforleys Little Liver Pills because they al attend Striotly to bttsi Ont a dose BoMb oeai Safcarebatad Jo NUMBER 41 as u 114 a smaiicr scnooi Vi Iiwe there LIME WATER FOR STRE2T3 is too wide a choice there is less inti ¬ macy So in the library A large li ¬ Would Be Productive of Sanitary Cia fm n Hot Weather brary is not so likely to become fa ¬ Dr A EC owes writing to a med ¬ miliar and valued as a smaller collec ¬ ical Journal suggests that the use of tion wellchczen lime water prepared fresh for water ¬ The very company of books is edu ¬ ing the streets in hot weather would cating As one sits before thebook prove to be a practice i iccuctive of cases and glances at his favorite vol- ¬ comfort The advantages umes it is as if each said a word ortwo sanitary claimed for the practice are said to It or suggested thought Thus a boys those first of aggregating together eye may fall upon his copy of Tom loose particles of manure and thus Brown at Rugby and in his mind to prevent them from being diffused rises the remembrance of the great hareandhounds run in which Tom by the wind second of exercising ¬ and East and the Tadpole struggled crtain antiseptic action third of preserving wood paving and fourth of so pluckily anti at last held that de ¬ The lightful little interview with Dr Ar¬ renderingwood less slippery idea should be worth considering by nold or visions of Easts tricks on old Martin There is no need to open the the local authorities intrusted with ¬ bookone breathes its healthful air the care of the streets and an ener at the mere sight of its title So from getic surveyor might make trial of Dr Eddowes plan on an experimental each old favorite there comes a friend ¬ basis Lime we are told is employed ly greeting and we recall the pleasant near Vienna for the disinfection of hours spent in its companyCollected in one of three A great orator said Books are sewage the windows through which thesoul tanks a days sewage is mixedwith looks out A home without books is fresh milk of lime in the proportion of from oneto two percent Themix like a room without windows No man has a right to bring up children ture settles for 48 hours then the water is drainedoff without surrounding them with clear eflluent hooks if he has the meanS to buy The sediment remaining is usedas manure Its valuein this latter direc ¬ books tion is alleged to be great The ef ¬ HOT WEATHER IN THE SLUMS fluent was said to be clearer than the Swift Trolley Cars Stir Up the Air water in adjoining mountain streams I may remark that lime has long been Bringing Temporary Relief Speaking of fans and warm weath- ¬ used for purifying sewage From six er said a gentleman to a Xew Oi ¬ to 12 grains of lime are employed per Time objection to 1 gallon of sewage leans TimesDemocrat reporter made an interesting observation this method is the rapid putrefaction have during the last few days Along some of the sewage if too much lime is add ¬ ed while it is said that as the organic of the narrow streets of New Orleans and in the poorer quarters where the matters in suspension are alone affect ¬ houses are jammed up together until ed purification is defective and the it would stein almost impossible for manure of no value London Chron- ¬ the air to circulate at a111 guess one icle would find the greatest amount of MRS CORNELIUS VANDERBILT suffering And it was in a section of How She Eelpid the Commodore on the this sort where the people werepant Road to Fortune ing for breath that 1 made the obser¬ A woman played a large part in vation The fan is a great thing iivthe laying the foundations of the fortunes hot season just so one does not have of the house of Vanderbilt The first to fan ones tell If the cooling ef¬ Cornelius Vanderbijt married at the fect can be obtained wtthout any ex ¬ age of 20 and a ycarlaterbecamecap penditure of muscular energy so tam n of a small steamboat plying be ¬ much the better Now this is what tween New York and New Brunswick happens in some of the narrowstreets N J Passengers were numerous and where electric cars brush alongatreg many persons went to New Brunswick The street car sa and back by boat for the pleasure of ular intervals great fan Where they run down sonic the trip Others when the boat of the narrower thoroughfares sweep ¬ reached New Brunswick got into ing by the windows with considerable tages and were driven across the state velocity they do a world of good in a to another steamerwhich took them cooling way and I have watched the down the Delaware Of course they occupants of houses crowd to the win ¬ wanted something to eat and here dows just to get the benefit of the Mrs Vanderbilt saw her opportunity breeze caused by the rapid motion of New Brunswicks hotelor halfway car In these streets the air is house was dirty and ill kept Mrs the bankedand circulates but little un ¬ Vanderbilt suggested to her husband less there happens to be a sweeping that they should take the hotel refit wind in the direction the street runs it and run it in a style that would The car churns this air upsweeps it attract guests Vanderbilt leased the out so that fresher air may rush in hotel but as the scheme was his from above andfrom the side streets wifes he told her she might run it and hence the street car becomes a and have the profits Mrs Vanderbilt great advantage to the persons who overhauled the house and named it live along the narrow streets and in Bellona hall after the steamship Bel the tenements that are crowded close lona which her husband then com ¬ manded The fame of Bellona ball togetherELMLEAVED GOLDENROD soon spread to New York and par ¬ ties were made up to visit it because Has the Broad Thin Leaves of a Shade of the excellent fare to be found Plant also increased there It is well known that when a plant the lineItfor which Captthe profits of Vanderbilt likely to grows in shady places it is worked and his salary was increased have a greater leaf area than when 2000 year Mrs it grows in the open sunshine It to years amanaged Vanderbilt for Bellona hall with must pause a larger surface to col ¬ 12 the when the latter is com- ¬ profit to herself and pleasure to her parativply dip Now most of the guests Success goldeprpds live in the open fields BERIBERI haying rather parrpw leaves but the Fever That Was Oas Time the Scourgeexquisite elm leaved goldenrod lives of Japans Navy win woods and copses where the shad Nothing is more remarkable than ows are thick and direct sunshipe is the record relating to kakke or bed a fleeting thing And so we find that beri its it is known in the Philipthis species has the broad thin leaveg pines the dreaded fever which used ¬ of a shadeplant leaves with well atone time to be such a scourgein the veloped stems but otherwise to sim ¬ Japanese navy In 1883 thelas year ilar to those of the elmtree as to give of the old system of diet there were this goldenrod its distinctive name oUt of a total force of But it gives a touch of color to throe 1236 cases 5340 men being a ratio of 231 cases woods that we somber shades of the per 1000 of force says the Chicago would not willingly do without The deaths were 49 Clarence Moores Weed win Womans BecordIIerald In 1898 the total number of cases was Home Companion 16 out ofa force of 18126 being a A book on the ears as an index of ratio of 87 per 1000 The number of character having been published by deaths was one In fact by a judicious an English author a learned reviewer system of diet kakke may be said to Dr A Keith mentions his own elab ¬ have been driven out of the navy al ¬ orate study of the ears of more than together The daily food of a man in 40000 people including 800 crim ¬ the Japanese navy is now approxi- ¬ finals and 2000 insane perSlons besides mately onehalf pound of bread two those of 300 apes He was forced to fifths Ofa pound of meat twgthirds conclude that the ears gave no clew of a pound of rice fivesixteenths of a to personal traits poundof vegetables together with small quantities of preserved pieat He Would See Through It and fish fresh fish cracked wheat If you want to tell a fish story do beans flour tea sugar and roasted not tell it toa man who was raised on barley No less remarkable is the the river He knows too much about steady increase of body weight thatI it Washington la Democrat has taken place since1884 when 4he improved system of diet began to be muses ora Kicn Man The average weight in operative that year was 121 pounds approxi ¬ mately and it thenceforth increased la Democrat regularly year by year until in 1898 Geed Advice t the figure was 130pounds Go it alone Don t usey our best Salt gsed lmtndOB London consmnes 11 tons ofult a> dav so ¬ k byfools DailyNews F i < > HOUSERENTING BEDFELLOWS IN MEXICO IN LONDON I Traveler Spsnls an Unpleasant in Company with Lizards I had arather unhappy Night experience once myself said a listener but it was at a time when my nerv couldnot stand a great deal and the shock was no surprise to me I was really happy when I found that my eyes had played meno trick and that the things about me were real things I had journeyeddown into Mexico for the purpose of spending some time The trip was partly a business trip and partly for such pleasure as I could get out of an experience in a country that was new to me I ought to say here that I had never been in a trop ¬ ical country My life had been spent in the north and whatever I knew about many of the forms of life in tropical sections was altogether the ¬ oretical I had merely read about many of thin things but I learned aft ¬ thingsI ments when my mind was inclined to conjure with tIle horrors of uneven sleep Well I found myself in Mex ¬ ico I was in the wilds of Mexico and that where one could find but few of the comforts known to the more advanced ways of living I stoppedwith an old Mexican one night and he put me in a dumpy lit ¬ tle room off to myself I slept on the floor or rather I started to sleep on the floor and it was a dirt floor at that I coiled up on a mattress made of some light material I had just closed my eyes when I felt something scramble rapidly over my forehead It startled me a bit but 1 kept cool and still to see if it would happen agatnIthappenedinlesstimethan it takes to tell it This thing kept up until the experiment was disorganizing my nerves and I could stand it no longer I got up and started out and I felt the same thing happening to my feet Partly panicstricken I rushed into time room of the old Mexican Some- ¬ thing in yonder I said pointing to ¬ ward my room He took in the sit ¬ uation at once andassured me thatit was all right He struck light and went to the room with me to assure me that there was no danger When I got backto my room I w paralyzed Crawling over the walls of the hut andscramping over the floor over the mattress on which I had lain and run ¬ ning here and there and everywhere was a perfect army of lizards of all sizes ages and varieties I told the Mexican to leave me the light and that I would occupy the room for the night And so I did But I did not sleep for I did not want the lizards however harmless andcompanionable they might be to convert my face and forehead into a promenade This woundup my experience in Mexico and I scampered pver the border as soon as possible and since that time the wilder regions in the tropics have had no fascination for 0 TimesDemocrat meN ACCIDENT AN AUTOMOBILE Thou Disastrous Experience in a French Forest A lady was entering the forest of St Germain near Paris in an auto ¬ Curious mobile recently when the machinery became out of order The passengers brought the car to a standstill in or¬ der to overhaul the engines when al- ¬ most immediately a violent explosion pccurred and the car was enveloped in flames The passengers had a nar- ¬ The liquid fuel in the row escape reservoir of the car overflowed and be ¬ came ignited and it was feared that the burning stream of oil wouldrun among the bushes fringing the road setting them alight in which eventthe forest would have been involved and widespread damage caused The for- ¬ est fire however was averted by the fellingof a few trees and the cutting away of the undergrowth in the vicin- ¬ ity of the burning vehicle The mo ¬ tor car burned fiercely for about an hour leaving only a mass of tangled steel and ironwork The valueof the automobile was 5000Scientific American A Rich Negro Peter Postell who died recently at Hopkinsville Ky was said to be then richest negro in the south He was 60 years old had been a slave in his youth and has left an estate valued at 500000 criiIagurgled thedrown Help tftleatWaa Help I ing man as he was about tosinkfor the last time i Wha V s the matters yelled the lounger on thcwhar1un aint deep Cant you walk out Of course gasped the other sar ¬ myhoes Then he Eank London Answers Me SHOWS You neednt tell It ann that lie is gettiagold IIeks0Wa3tTA 1 Leases and Few Advantajei U Tenants the Rule In London one cannot rent a house for less than seven years and the ten- ¬ Long ant must pay all the taxes and make his own repairs The average Eng lishman who rents his house must put upwith a score of worries and incon ¬ veniences which his American cousin knows nothing about The American householder says the New York World if anything goes wrong merely sends for his landlord In London the landlord sends for the tenant and requires him to insure the property in the bargainIt is usually impossible for a Len doner to estimate with any accuracy what a house will cost to rent Theca tual rental paid to the owner of the house is but a small part of the ex ¬ pense A house whichwill rent fer 2000 in New York can usually be secured in London for about 300 a yearThisrent is not paid to the owner the land but to some ground land ¬ lord who in turn rents it from an ¬ of other lessee and so on The property is frequently removed dozen times in this way from the original owner It is practically impossible to buy land in LondonThe speculator or boomer in London rarely buys any land He merely rents it for a long period say of 99 years and builds upon it Then each house is sublet to individual ten ¬ ants for longperiods These latest landlords have as ¬ sumed all responsibilities and on re responsibilities ¬ first place it is only possible to lease the house for a period of seven 14 or 21 years It is besides impossible to give it up no matter what may hap ¬ pen until the lease has expired The tenant has the privilege however of subletting the house if he is lucky enough tofind a tenant The London leases have many tricky little clauses which would not be tolerated by Americans The ten ¬ ant is bound to keep the house insured and to pay the premiums He must pay the taxes the water rate keep the drains in order paint the entire house inside and out once every three years and must put it in perfecta condition to the satisfaction of the agent at the end of the term before moving out Putting the house in order is usual ¬ ly an important item After an occu ¬ pation of seven years a property is sure to depreciate more or less It is not unusual for a tenant to spend thou ¬ sands of dollars in repairs when on the point of leaving Most Londonihouscs are far behind those of New York in point of con ¬ venience Many of the expensive houses are without bathrooms or ade¬ quate plumbing or the apparatus for providing hot and cold water If a tenant wants any of these things ho must of course put them in at his own expenseIt the same with the appliances for heating Most London houses have no system of heating whatever beyond the open grates in the rooms These must be kept in order of course by the tenantEnglish houses are moreover serv¬ antkillers In New York it would bo impossible to get servants to put up with such inconveniences at any price A CURIOUS PHENOMENON Chalk Rocks Cut Up Strange French Alps Capers IB A curious phenomenon was ob ¬ served at the village of Le Ghazil in the French Alps recently Oneday toward evening the inhabitants were disturbed by a loud rumbling in the vicinity of Mont Farand which in ¬ creased in intensity Looking toward the scene of the disturbance the viI ¬ lagers were further startled by seeing bright flashes of fire At first the un usual spectacle was attributed to vol ¬ cane agencies and a party of civil en- ¬ gineers set out to examine the cause of the phenomenon They discov ered that the intense dry heat had caused the chalkrocks on the summit of the mountain to crack and to break These reeks away in all directions had descended the mountain like an avalanche and being thickly veined with silex in descending they had struck one another with terrific force scattering brilliant showers of sparks in all directions with suohrapidity that they resembled one single she t of flame Scientific American The creariuc osttenaciousof life js the common sSSbpolyp If one bs thereiult dozen sections making as many ani ¬ mals They may be turned inside out when they apparentlj njoy them selves just as well as before if two be divided and placed end to end the result wilLbeamonsterb vinganeact sack extremity it t9 S i y i- I J 4 11

Hosted by the University of Kentucky

Contact us: kdl-help@kdl.kyvl.org

Contributors: