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  » l,AA   V I 72 Department of Chemistry
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  . ` Odor before burning of Nos. 2 and 3 was like distillery slop.
  A Dr. Pinnell’s baeteriologieal examination gave:
  _ N0. 1. No. 2. No. a. -
  V Bacteria per ec ......... 200. 5,500,000. 1,900,000.
  Bacillus coli ............ - None. 300,000. 10,000.  V
  I Gas in bile tube ...... None. All dilutions up All dilutions up
    to 100,000. to 1,000.
  B. coli COIllrLll‘11'lC(l... None. Up to 100,000. Up to 1,000.
  ty Nos. 2 and 3 are highly contaminated, but No. 1 is not. »
  Llxnoimroay No. 50371—\Vater"sent by D. Cotton Darnell, V
  Duckers, from a well 112% ft. deep. Sample clear and colorless.
  ANlxLYs1s—One gallon contains 21.9 grains of solid matter ’
  . (.377 gram per liter) composed of calcium carbonate, magnesium ·
  carbonate, calcium sulfate and sodium clilorid, with traces of
  iron, silica, potassium, lithium and strontium.
  L.\lJOlt.\'l‘ORY No. 50sL72—Salt-sulfur water brought by Mrs. .
  Theo. llarris, Versailles, from a recently bored well 82 ft. deep,
  one-half mile east of Clifton. Sample cloudy. Received July 2, _.
  1915.
  AN.~.Lvs1s—One gallon contains 215. grains of mineral mat-
  ter (4.2 grams per liter) composed mainly of sodium chlorid ‘
  (common salt) with some calcium sulfate and magnesium sul-
  fate, small quantities of calcium carbonate, magnesium carbonate ·
  and soditzni sullid and traces of iron, silica, iodids and bromids.
  The free and combined hydrogen sultid present amount to 0.7
 E grain per gallon (.0126 gram per liter). L_
    It should have some medicinal value.
 
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