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SCHOOL AND CHURCH.
A student 34 years old is a member
of tin: freshman class of the .Maine med
Uishop Ifni! (Epjscniial), of Ver
mont, has been doiiifr temporary ilutv
for the veneral.le liishnp ( lark, o"
I.hode Island, w ho is enfeebled bv old
The Cluirch of Enfrlar.d is i-upport-ed
by income from invesiii.ents.endov.--inents,
anil by ount:iry contributions.
T!i total revenue of the church is about
Kev. Sir .Tolin Warren Hayes,
Hart., who lias just died in his !i7th
year, was the oldest clergyman of the
Church of Kn-jland. the oldest free ma
ton, and the oldest baronet in Ureas
Thera is a rood deal of soreness in
Tali name's church in Washington, and
r.iiiouir the Presbyterians there frer.
civ.liy at least, so it is said over his
success m frcczir.fr out one of his co
I asiors in order that he could have the
pulpit, all to himself.
The Christian Intelligencer re
marks that "ape is at a premium in al!
the professions, except the clerk-al. In
tiie sick chamber and i:i thecourt-roon
experience counts; for something; i-.i
the pulpit it counts for nothing. To
Heat sin-sick sou's requires more skill
than to treat diseased bodies, and skill
is the ripe fruit ut cxjierience."
The Pallium will be formally con
ferred upon Archbishop Kain. of S.
Louis, on March 10 by Cardinal Gib
1'iins. There is a rumor in Cathoii?
circles of St. Louis that Cardinal Satolli
'-) not make his contcmiilated visit
to that city. owinir to the fact that cer
tain priests of the archdiocese recently
cvi:iciscd his allege'. harsh treatment
of A:-hbishop Ki-niiiick.
PIRATE'S BURIED GOLD.
PROFIT IN BEEKEEPING.
ITxpc-rirncc of nn Ohio Apiarist of Twenty
On April ''Jo, we removed 30 stands
cf Italian bees from our cellar to their
pumiiier stands, and found that there
had been no los excepi in the weaken
ing' of some c. donies ai.d the loss of
three queens. We immediately (rave the
l ees 1 1 iiit had lost their queens to the
r. ea!;esi colonies, leaving us 47 stands.
To these we addeil live more by pur
chase at i each. lla iuir 173 pounds
ola poor fradeof honey, and as ail were
petting scarce of honey, we invented
leeder of our own, and durinir the scar- :
city of honey between apple b!oo:u
Mid white clover, we placed a feeder
over each colony anil fed them some
of this, poor honey every evening, which j
brought them up pood and strong in !
lees until the commencement of the !
white clover crop. This fecdinp pre- :
M-ntcd the cessation of epff laying by j
the queen, and consequently our hives
v ere full of brood, larvae and epps, and i
the new honey from clover was placed j
in the extracting combs, which were j
now put 1:1 readiness lor the expected
Perhaps a description of our feeder
v.oiild be of benefit to some brother
beekeeper. It is made of two-inch
pine, cut 7x14 inches. In the center,
lengthwise, a slot three-eighths of an
inch in width is cut through and to
within an inch of each cud. Then 12
Ir''.c:: Wonh T ?'.? Kvticrctl to Bo
HUt.Uri A.."y in Louisiana.
Not long ayo a Mr. Palmer, of Lake
Charles, La., purchased a tract of land
situated on the south bank of Kngleh
l:::yr?;i, at its junction with the Ci'.I
Ci.sieti. This property is coinnionly
liinni as the "ICnglish Lnyeu rii'f'--."'
'I'o all intents tiiis gi jitleniP.'.l I..ade
li e deal simply for puri osi sof specc.'a
t!j;i. tia it may be imapired that Mr.
Paln:er was overwhelmed by the h gt ad
which was told him a few days apo.
lie was one morning in his otiiee
wh"ii an old creole came in and intro
d::ced himself. After a few minor re
Iiuii'.s he suddenly inquired if Mr.
JVIv.ter had not made the ileal fur the
I:::.: al.out the mouth of the bayou. On
being answered in the all'riuutive, he
t-'Id this story:
"Along in the first part of this cen
tury things were loeky in these parts.
There was no town hi reth -n, and, w ith
the exception of a few scattered
lanchi";. the country was held by the
(.li.clqticshn and Choctaw Indians.
"The Calcasieu river, however, and
its tributaries were in the possession
of the pirate, Lalitte. l'or years he
made this section one of his hiding
places, and a secure one it was, fo-,
once across the bar with his chopper
built schooners, he was beyond the
reach of the average deep-water cruiser.
"Put it is said that on one occasion
his pursuers crossed the baraud chased
li i in up the river, for he sailed as far as
the Knglish bayou, and there on these
high banks, in the angle formed by the
two streams, he buried $vso.0(!0 in gold.
"Then about 200 yards further upthe
Cnhasicxi. he sunk his vessel, and with
his men took to the dense swamps, Irav
jng his pursuers no clew as to his w here
abouts, and they probabh never knew
what became of the vessel or its crew."
Whether this man spoke the truth or
not I am unable to say. but in all proba
bility there is some ground for the
1 trend. At all events the story leaked
out. and one morning before a week had
passed freshly dug holes on the bluffs
showed that some one had been pros
pecting for the lost gold.
I'p the Calcasieu, about a mile from
this spot, there is a locality which has
always borne a special charm for the
fortune hunter, r.s well as for those in
Fcareh of ancient legends.
As with the other place. I.afPte is the
hero of the tale, but the treasure re
poses at the bottom of the river. It
seems that the pirate suddenly found
himself in a tight place with one of his
vessels. On board were heaps of costly
jewelry diamonds, rubies and pearls
which he had taken from merchantmen
on the high seas.
Kit her from a notion of his own, or
because he did not have time to do other
wise. Latitte filled one of his cannon
w ith this fabulous wealth, and. scaling
it up, threw it overboard in a bend of
the river. X. Y. Times.
Found II Ih 1'laec.
In one of the frontier counties of
Texas a few residents were fixing tip a
political slate, so that would have
a place at the public crib.
"There." said one, "I reckon about
cM-rliody has something but old Torn
"Might make him constable."
''o; he can't read couldn't serve a
"Justice of the jH-acc," suggested an
other. "That won't do, because he can't
write cither. Peekon the old fellow
will have to go hungry."
"That would never work." said an
other "he would throw his influence
against us. I should think the school
board was t he place for Tom."
"Didn't think of that. Put him dowr.
for the best place on the board." Texas
Nothing: of C-'ouKetiuence.
Mistress (just returned from a Ioiil,
isit in the country; Well, Jane, how
l:uve yoa been getting en while I have
.lane Pretty fair, mum. The kitchen
drain's all stopped up. the chimbly has
been on fire, burglars: broke in one nig-bt
mid the brokers is in for taxes: buC
c.-erythinfT else is ell richt. Loudou
i p - , M.
y " I
i w " ,
mokmax s i:!:i:-FKKi:::t.
A. slet 5i ;n. Tn W.Q, cut entirely through
t luck for ores to come ttiroush to t feed;
1 to 12 are ?1j1s cut - in. wide, 1"4 in. deep.
t-. hoM f.'ed. Tiiis lo be cover-d with
sifen, vl'.kii is r.iisej by .k:cinfr ':-in.
6iri; s arotui'I ciige. and ucrcsj center.
UU. slot, six on eae'n side of the cen
ter slot, three-eighths of an inch wide,
a;" cut 1 inches deep, and out as near
c.m Ii end as: p.)s:.ilde; one-eighth inch of
vo.d is left between the slots for the
bees to crawl up on and to keep them
f ;::: drowning.
't hese cenTvr v ails, save the one on
eaeii side of the center slot, have a
j'ortion cut :.way, down as deep as the
:0:t:- are cut. which permits these sluts
to 1;M evenly though the feed be poured
al one place. Small strips one-half
inch thick r.re nailed around the edge
i, i.d one a'-ross the center; over this
a piece of common door screeching,
tut to tit, is placed, and another small
strip one-eighth inch thick is nailed
t hold the screen in place.
These feeders were placed over each
colony by .Mi'ting a small strip out of
Ike burlap and placing the center slot
hi as to come between, or rather di
rectly over, the space between two
t-omtis in the lower story. We believe
this feeder to be as good as any we
have yet seen, as you can let d at any
time without the bees being able to
ciinie out of the hive. If the feeder is
full of bees it matters not, as you can
pour your feed right on them and I'll
the feeder if you wish, ami not a bee
v ill be drow ned. If you wish to stop
feeding and the feeder is full of bees,
s.niply place the (cede: on the proond,
bottom side up, and the bees will soon
return to the hive, lint we have di
gressed. White clover yielded very poorly at
first, but got some better, until a crop
if ::. .jea pounds wiis taken by the ex
tractor. Then we had a short cessation,
when the Visswood How began, and a
crop of "JiO pounds was harvested
and the hiipey from 22 stands not re
moved, which (if it had been removed)
would have swelled the entire crop to
over 7.i;:0 pounds. Two tons of this
honey would have sold at Klfii ,lVi cents
per pound, and nearly one ton on hand.
There is considerable capita! invested,
but this crop did not take three months
W ork of one man.
The query "did it pay?" seems to be
very easily answered. One load of 1.SO0
shipped a few days ago brought as
much as "till bushels of wheat, or 1.000
bushels of oats, or 31.(100 pounds of
corn. Whether it paid or not. we think
you can find us next year as in the past
.1 years still in the business. Jacob
Dickman, in Ohio Farmer.
A Sn';;ert That -liniii'1 lte Studied by
fcvery I'roi;ri'f4.lve Itreeder.
As a foundation principle, says Prof.
Morrow, we want to use for the sire and
dam hogs tiiat have those characteris
tics v.e desire and have tl'.ose fixed by
pood breeding. It is in accordance with
the best practice and with the liest
theory that, given reasonable purity of
breeding, it is more important to have
an additional merit in the sire and dam
than in t!i" more remote ancestry, and
so. in a descending scale, as we go back.
If we will bear in mind that in going
back only ten generations, we are each
of us carry ing the blood of 1.024 men and
women in our veins, if there have been
no intermarriage of relations, we will
tee we need not worry about what our
tenth pnr.-iiial ancestor was. So when a
mar. tel's me the good points of a it'r
tain breed of hugs way hack in 1S00 it
don't carry much weight. As a rule,
we had better look to the individual
merit. He thinks we make a mistake
in breeding when v.e insist upon get
ting coarseness, perhaps length of body,
in tiie dam and look f.ir a compact and
possibly slightly effeminate male.
Among hogs the male, as a rule, is
coarser than the female.
There may wisely be a distinction
made in the practice of the professional
breeder and the common breeder who is
raising hogs, not for breeding purposes,
but to be sold in the market. Let the
first, r,s far as possible, breed from ma
ture stock. Let him see that his hogs
get 0 good deal of exercise. Prof. .Mor
row has no faith whatever in the wis
dom of the practice of confining any
animal designed for breeding purposes
without exercise, sunnier or winter.
On the other hand he would not have
the farmer who breeds hogs for the
general market be overly careful. It
will net do to say that It is w ise for him
to breed onlv from mature animals. He
v. ill not do it. and r.s a rule he would
make less money if lie did. If he will
renew his stock from the skillful pro
fessional breeder he will make more
money by breeding from comparatively
young animals, anil as soon as may be
turning oft the dams for pork, than he
w ill by follow ing the practice so impor
tant to the professional bleeder. It will
he wise for the producer of the pigthat
he wants to sell for park, to feed liber
r!iy and well at as early an age as
practicable. Farmers Voire.
MANGER FOR HORSES.
IIxcoedlnKty Convenient tVIieneirr Stahlo
K(o!' -i Limited.
Wherever the room for flip horse
stable is small, as it is where the r.talls
arc arranged across one end of the barn
in a 1" or 1 1 foot space, w here the horses
are to face the barn 1'oor. this maiiL'-r
will lie found exceedingly convenient.
In place of the usual wide and deep
manger, construct a trough (a I not over
one foot wide or deep. Place rods
(i! the full width of the manger, iust
far enough apart so that the horse can
Let his nose between them to eat. his
hay or fodder, which is placed i!Hn the
siaut support (m). This is hinged at the
"in1; 1 1 M I
DISEASES Of-' POULTRY.
A 1IAXDY MA.NCi'.IJ.
bottom and supported at the top by a
wire or rope (v). The advantages of
this m::nger are a saing of space, no
feed ca;i be wasted, and there is no
place in which the refuse parts of the
teed may collect. The seed and chalf
fall through the slat support to the
barn floor. When feeding fodder drop
this support from the top and the stalk
n il out upon the floor, from whence
they may easily be carried wherevcrde
sired; they thus never become an an
noyance in the manure. When hauling
hay into the barn this support (m) may
be dropped so as to lie entirely out of
the way. Withal it is cheap in its con
struct icn. The roils in front of the
trough may be of wood or iron. The
supjHrt (m) may be made of half-inch
boards four inches wide. I'se common
four-inch strap hinge. Orange Judd
It Will Never l'ay to Attempt the Cure of
a Sil l: ItinL
If fowls are kept clean and well
sheltered from the wind and wet. and
not overfed and have a due proportion
of both soft and green food, and a
never-failing supply of clean water,
they will usually remain free from dis
ease, unless infected by strangers.
When disease does oeeur among fowls
it may usually lie ascribed to our v.iri
i.ble climate, to dampness and cold,
to injudicious feeding and to an 1 1 1
Ventilated roosting house. We woul.l
therefore recommend, says an author
ity, as a cure in chief for all the ills
to which poultry is subject, the practice
of the old saw, "an ounce of preven
tion is wortli a pound of cure." And a
good general rule for the cure of sick
rcss :.; that it lie killed without de
lay, for unless the birds be xahiaide
ones, it will never pay to attempt a
cure, and rarely so if thry are. A
diseased fowl, as will be the result of
(,'cucral observation, is never kii.dly
treated by its healthy companions,
and. as most of the diseases to which
they ate liable are highly contagious,
it not killed ami thus summarily dis
posed of. it should be at jrwioved
from the tlovk and con'iaed by itseii
tor treatment. Farmer's Voice.
AMONG THE POULTRY.
i'oung chickens of fancy breeding
.-hotiid not be permitted to rocst on 1
lurches until after they are three j
months old. because it so often causes I
crooked breast bones. j
Over-fat hens are in danger of apo
plexy. Wheat is among the best foods for
Keep the hens scratching, if you
would keep them lav ing.
(encrally it is not a good plan to feed
stimulating food to poultry.
The quality of the eggs depends large
ly upon the food given to the hens.
Kxccpt for feeding soft food troughs
should not be used. Always scatter
While sour milk is relished by the
hens, it should not be made to take the
place of water.
The goose w ill lay aliout as many j
eggs us the turkey and can lie raised to
maturity at about one-half the cost.
Ducklings are much more easily fed
than chickens. Nothing seems to dis
agree with them as long as it isswect.
One advantage in raising ducks,
rather than chickens, is that they grow
almost twice as fast, are free from ver
min and less liable to disease.
The guinea is a useful fowl, notwith
standing its peculiarities. It lays a
large number of eggs, w hich, though
tmall, are of good quality and nutri
tious. A goose is not fully matured at on,
yeir oid, but sometimes breeders will
couple chl males with young temaleg.
Avoid gettiatr them too fat, and give
thun plenty of opportunity for exercise.
St. Louis Kepubiic
RELATED OF THE RENCVNED.
King Menelek of Abyssinia is pas
sionately fond of champagne.
The prince of Wales is suffering from
an attairk of low spirits and his face has
grown very care worn of late.
President Faure of France is said to
be growing weary of the cares of of
fice, and is not as energetic as he used
It if. said that Nanscn agreed. frr
the sum of 53,000, to send his first mes
sage on his return to an Knglish news
paper. Ismail de Lesseps, son of the Grand
Frar.cais, has just been sentenced to
a short term of imprisonment for
threatening a juge tic prix who had
spoken disrespectfully of his mother.
Lord Lcighton was not a rich man
when he died, in spite of the large sums
he earned durirg his lifetime, and his
famous house, with all its art treas
ures, must be sold at auction.
Mr. Gladstone usually has three
iiooks in reading at the same time and
changes irom one to another as he
thinks that his mind has reached the
limit of alsorption.
Emperor William of Germany takes
great interest in his kitchen. .Recent
ly he accompanied his court-marshal
through "the lower regions" of his
palace and complimented his chef of
chefs on the good order that pertajned
to a department that is always over
worked. Lloyd's silver medal has been award
ed to Capt. Xutman, of the steamship
Aidar, who, when his ship foundered,
refused to lie taken off, in order not to
leave an injured man. lie went down
with the ship, but managed to hold on
to his man and to get him on the bot
tom of an upturned boats from which
they were afterward rescued.
FAMOUS YOUNG MEN.
Chatterton was not 20 when he died.
Landseer began his studies of dogs at
11 Peruglno had finished an altar
painting at 14.
Moliere finished a comedy, one of his
best, at IT.
Handel had produced an opera before
lie was 13.
Corneille had planned a tragedy be
fore he was ten.
Auber wrote an operetta for the stage
Claude Lorraine bfjan landscape
paiiting at 13.
Fra Angelico pvinted a superb altar
piece before 20.
Fra. Partolomeo executed two altar
rdeees before 17.
Tis well your heaviest wraps to wear
When you a-sUatiutrpo,
E'en ttin'uL'h fi r trust you do cot care;
They break the fall, you know.
Explosions of Coughing are stopped by
Bale s Hniiey of Hureuuuml and Tar.
Pike's Toothache iruis Cure in cue minute.
A Distinction-. "hiun't you tell me that
Miss Design was an artist'-' "Oh. no; I
told you she painted." Detroit Free Press.
No Safeh on voiie ErrifAciors Rumedt
ran he had for Coughs, or any trouble of the
throat, than liinvn't DrunthM Tim-lux."
Let them obey that know not how to rule.
March 23. lSt
$ 3 t Ot.i 4 5A
. 3 :.i sj t is
.... Ii 7t'4
.... c.!, :i7
9 7 j Its, 10 15
9 2 "
t'ATTLE Native Steers
F I At U 1 1 - W i n te r W Ilea t
WIIKAT-No. t Uuril
CORN -No. -
VOTTON Miiliilinir n
1KKVES i''iuii:y steers 4 t) ga
Medium 3 l.i (
l!Oi;s Fair to Select. 3 10 ur.
MiKKP Kair ii Choice s t
i-'LuL'K Patents 3 M On
Fiiiiev t- Kxtra ilo... 2 75 6a
WHKAT Xo. 2 KeU Winter i(J
i:oiN No.3 .Mixed
OATS Xo. 2 ta,
ItVE Xo.S 37 (,8
TOUAiJCO-Luirs 3 00 Ui
heat Hurley 4 .VI . .
HAY Clear Tuuotiiv II Ml (Tft
HLTTKK-Cnoice Dairv 13 it.
KliGS Fresh Qi
POttlv Slamlartl Mess (New). 9 1a (it
U AC'OX Clear Ki b (A
LAKU Prime SLeai.i 4 W
HOliS Fair In Ounce
SUKKF Fairto Choice
FLiUUK Winter Patents
WHEAT Xo 2 -riiin
COKN No. 2
OATS Xo. 2
POItK .Mess (new
CATTLE Shipping Steers. ... 3 25 H
llOVJS All G.ailes 3 50 lift
WHKAT Xo 2 lied 72 ui,
OATS No. 2 lfiV4.fr
COKN No. 2 nil
FLOUK-IIIsh Grade to
COUN-Xo. 2 33i4 Oft
OATS Western 2 (.ft
HAY Choice 16 ' ur,
POKK Xew Mess fe
BACON Sides .. lift
COTTON .Middling iu
W H E AT- No. i Keil. 71
COUN Xo.2 Mixed 30 (i
OATS Xo.3 Mixed-. 22 V9
PoKK Xew Mess. 9 75 to
BACON Clear Ki 0 0V
3 75 n
3 ft (.ft
3 UO l.ft
3 SO (it
3 10 lift
It if Vie medicine aljocffg
all vtlurs for catarrh, anil
to worth it irci'jht i gold,
leva um Ely't Cream Balm
icith safety and it duct all
thai is claimed fur tt.D
ELY'S CREAM BALM Open and clpfinwn tbe
N;t-tl Pn!iiiet., AiiavH p;in unci Ifirlii Timntlon.
I tea!- ttit xh-h. VtoUh t ih Mmhnu'p trm cold.
lUttonf the i-?!- of Ta-t and Smell. The Bului
tqtiU'UlT abstirbod and trires relief at once.
A partible 1anp!led (nfticnrh nottrilnnd tyafree
ab. I'r'ce .-Vicpr.tnat Pmiret'tft nr bv nnll.
i;j.V BKOTHKliS. i. Warren Su-fet. New York.
WE HAVE no agents:
ut wil direct to the ranun;er
at iioieiai price. Mitianr-
(ale. KverytbliiK warranted.
100 styles of Car-fiacres.
190 styles of Harness, 41
tyies Ktctng Saddle.
A HtD.PC& nun n
W. a Pbatt, Secy. CLkUAJZi, ixik' ;
ADUlfiX and WHISKY haMts cured. Boot f t
UrlUtVf frays. Ur. a. a. niroiXKY. AXL&llA,
aruu :u wUmo 0Mwnaft 4
The season is Spring,
"I tn sixty years of g and from
girlhood hae been familiar with
the name oj Ayer..... Fire years
ago, I become nervous, sleepless, and
lost Besh. I took a variety of medi-
ganaconrseofAyer-sSarsaparilla,I SpringT When you CaU OH
became stronger, gained flesh, and yoUT body f Or all its 6ner
w,,t,ww gyt and tax it to the limit
of effort. Does it answer you when you call? Does
it creep unwillingly to work? It's the natural effect
of the waste of winter. So much for the season.
Now for the word. If you would eat heartily, sleep
soundly, work easily, and feel like a new being, take
This testimonial will be found in full in Ayer's " Cure book " with a
hundred others. Free. Address J. C. Ayer Co.. Lowell, Mass.
$Ibat a ax
fl J? ft
Off for a Six Months' Trip.
L. pv 4 tt n
t-U. li a AMI
When you spend a dime for " Battle Ax"
Plus, you get 51 ounces. When you spend
j the same amount for any other good tobac
L co, you get 3i ounces, or for 5 cents you
ff get almost as much " Battle Ax n as you do Q
i of other high grade brands for 10 cents. Q
150000 Copies of Demorest's Magazine
DO YOU KNOW WHAT THAT MEANS? THAT flEANS THAT 70,000
more SUBSCRIBERS have been Added to it LIST since Oct. 1st, 1895 I Why
is this? Because in its improved form it has no equal as a magazine for the family circle.
DEMOREST'S Is Actually a Dozen Magazines in One.
It b a Review for the studious man or woman ; a Digest of Current Events and
Ideas for the busy man or woman 1 1 Storehouse of Interest for all.
DEflOREST'5 for 1896 will chronicle every Important Event of Daily Life,,
and Everything New in Art, Science, Mechanics, Politics, Adventure, Ex--ploration
and Discovery, always with profuse illustrations. It will contain a wealth,
of superbly illustrated papers on general topics, applying to all classes and conditions,
instructive and delightful to everybody; and, in addition, it will publish the best and
purest fiction from the pens of acknowledged geniuses of the world.
DEAOREST'5 AAGAZINE has THE BEST AND fOST
PRACTICAL, PA5HION DEPARTMENT of any magazine published.
Through DEHOREST'S you can obtain all the Cut Paper Patterns of any kind
and size that the members of a household can possibly require ; for each number contains
a Pattern Order good for one pattern if 4 cents be sent for postage, or from 1 to 30 addi
tional patterns may be obtained on it by sending 4 cents for each extra pattern. This
Pattern Department alone, at the lowest estimate, is worth from $3 to $5 a year
to every subscriber.
F"OR ONE DOLLAR (Sl.OO)
We will send you DEMOREST'S MAGAZINE postpaid frcm APRIL to NOVEM
BER, 1896 (seven months), and in addition will mail you FREE OF CHARGE,
as a premium, a copy of De Longpre's Beautiful Water-Color Chrysanthemum"
picture (size J2x23 inches). This is an exquisite reproduction of this famous flower piece
and is so well executed that none but an expert can tell it from the original paintir.tr which,
by the way, cost $J,000.
CUT HERE, AND RETURN COUPON PROPERLY FILLED OUT.
DEA10REST PUBLISHING CO.. 110 Fifth Averjue. New Yorlt.
Dar Sir : For the enclosed 81.00, please send Demobfst's Family Magazine to the
address below, for seven months, froc April to October. 1S96, bo;h Inclusive Also Do
Lonpprc's Water-color "Chrysanthemum" picture, and the other works of art that aro
to be published with Dexurlst'3 Family Magazine during the year.
A m L" K, "If O tak:k av. lUjgnu . IiM:!mriftr
rMtl CI a I OprucMiHirjr.ru-. H. b.o'Urin,
1st Mlno. Vol,.. Blajnr&od AdjL-Ovn. Mnrrow. liv. I
Aim- of th Tuia 411 CUcluut sum. bu Lotus. K. j
i;!;mks unmt ai i nyf mi
SBett Couuh Syrup. Taaua Ooud. TJac
tn tlm. Bom br dromto..
A. N. K., B.
Dtkrn nalrd fir
COLD bn. ttc
WUtH WKITIXO TO AKYCttTIOERa PLCA
lata (hat yaa mmw tha Ath Inat la tka