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‘v ‘ J 278 Chemical Analyses
I     amount to that in Blue Lick Water, except that there is much
it p less hydrogen sulphide in this water. ’
l   17220—Salt Water sent by E. C. Hackney, Versailles, Ky.,  
T   about September 1, 1906, from a well 200 feet deep at T
. _ p' McKee’s Cross Roads, 5% miles northwest of Ver- ·*
V ` sailles, bo1·ed in September, 1905. The well would E
_ » r b , yield 410 or 50 gallons per day. P
" I .' ANALYSIS. V l , _
t . _ __,  Cox
‘ T ,· One gallon contains 1,021.3 grains of solid matter (17.57 _ r
1 grams per liter), composed of sodium chloride, calcium chloride, t ‘
' ,   magnesium chloride,caleium oarbonate,caloiu1n sulphate, a little _
p   V potassium chloride, sodium bromide and lithium chloride and Q 
L , . traces of iodides, borates, iron carbonate, strontium carbonate n .
. i and zinc sulphide. The sediment in the jug contained some free  f
1 " sulphur, showing that the water had probably contained a little ~  · o*
l _ hydrogen sulphide when fresh. ' 
l y It is a rather strong saline water.   fe
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