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How to Take Care of the Iiean and
Pen Crops 'Without the Least
Dancer ol Lou.
There are a number of crops that art
tacked up in the field to dry before
housing in barn or granary. Among
these are beans and peas. The small",
high stacks that are ordinarily made
are In danger of being blown over by
the w ind, and are in greater danger of
absorbing moisture from the earth. A
combined foundation of support is
shown in the accompanying cut. A
FOrXDATIOX AND SITPORT.
long stake is driven into the ground
near the growing crop and cross boards
nailed to either 6iIe near the ground.
These support slats, as shown in the
cut. Ceans and peas piled up about the
central stake are proof against any
vind, while no moisture can injure the
THE STACK COMPLETE,
bottom. If the top is neatly "thatched"
w ith some of the crop, or if a bit of cloth
be thrown over the top and tied in
:!nce, fls suggested in the second cut,
1h' crop will be quite safe from harm,
whatever be the weather. There art
many worn out farms that ought to
raise just such cro.s as beans and peas
plants that get stores of nitrogen
from the air. as clover docs, leaving the
laud, in reality, richer in this valuable
element than before they grew, besides
making a valuable addition to the farm
produce. The writer once saw an ex
ceedingly heavy crop of beans harvest
ed from a v.ornout. rocky hillside, on
which sorrel would hardly grow, anil
that, too, with no great assistance in
the way of fertilizer orcultivation. The
phmts got a start on the manure placed
on the hill, scanty as it was. and then
drew on the stores of nitrogen in the
air. I!eans appear to do particularly
well on light, stony land, where many
crops would be a perfect failure. X. Y.
SEED CORN SELECTION.
flow to Avoid a Mistake That llns 1 ta
llied S!snr a Crop on Very
Many farmers owning both bottom
B::d upland cornfields make the mis
take of using the same seed on both
kinds of soils. Corn which is adapted to
the soil and moisture conditions of the
vailvys will not do so well on the uj
laiul as will some varii ty that has by
several years of cultivation and selec
tion become adapted to the conditions
there. It is for the same reason that
the large Colorado potatoes that have
been grown for years under irrigation
will do so poorly when used for seed
in Kansas without the accustomed sup
ply of water. It is generally the case
on the farm that the corn from all the
fields, both upland and bottom, is
cribbed together, and w hen the time for
seed selection comes the largest ears
ire picked out irrespective of the kind
of soil that grew them. As the bottom
land produces the larger cars it is more
than likely that the bulk of the seed
will be from the lower and more moist
portions of the farm. This is the prop
er seed for the lowland, but it is not so
well adapted to the dryer and poorer
upland as is seed that has been raised
there. It is advisable to select the seed
either before or at husking time, when
not only the quality of the ground but
the character of the individual stalk
and ear can be taken into considera
tion. As has been suggested before, a
snial' box attached to the side of the
wagon-bed into which the desirable
ears can be thrown is the most prac
tical device that can be recommended,
py a little judicious selection for a
series of years, a strain can be estab
lished on the upland portion of any
farm which will be well adapted to that
and other soils similar location and
composition. An cigJit-inch ear from
lite upland will ordinarily prove bettet
for planting on the upland than will a
12-inrh ear from a draw in the lowei
portions of the farm. J. M. Westgate,
n Prairie Far-ner.
RAISE GOOD HOGS.
Well-Bred RanKr Animals Are the
Host Ready Sellers and Brlnf
the Bent Prices.
II a person who knows anything at
all about hog feeding was given a
chance between a hog that would gain
23 pounds in six weeks and one that
would gain 90 pounds in the same time
on the same feed, he would not be long
in choosing. During -.he 4tast ten
months the Kansas experiment station
has fed 190 hogs that were bought of
the farmers in the vicinity of Manhat
tan without regard to breed or breed
ing, just as they were, thrifty and
weighing in the neighborhood of 100
or 125 pounds. This class of hogs is
used because those experiments are for
the highest benefit of the farmers, and
by taking the stock they raise we stay
within their conditions. A few con
clusions may be drawn from the follow
ing facts taken from observations of
feeding SO head of hogs which were just
finished. These hogs were nearer of the
same age than size, and ranged from
the long, big-boned bacon hog, to
the short-boned chunk, according to
the care or carelessness of the farm
er who raised them. First, as to point
I of gain: The comparisons are between
hogs fed the same in every respect. The
best and poorest five out of twenty
have the following showing: TJest five,
weight at beginning of test 590 pounds,
gain 410 pounds, 70 per cent.; poorest
five, weight at beginning of test 579
pounds, gain 235 pounds. 40 per cent.
1 liis was for a period of 42 days, and
from observations made from week to
week, this difference of gain from a lit
tle over one pound to practically two
pounds a day was largely due to the
breeding. A short, small-boned chunk
will make good gains for a few weeks
and then stop. It will be fat and ready
for market, whiie a well-bred rangy
hog will fatten and continue to grow
and make good gains for a much-longer
period. Then as to the demand of the
market : The three-riib-shoulder is now
one of the most profitable cuts that is
made for export trade. Hogs from
which these cuts are made must be
large and muscular, long and rangy.
The short, small-boned chunk will not
answer the purpose. The bacon hog
is also of the latter description and
brings the best price on the markets.
Well-bred rap gy hogs make the most
profitable gains, are the most readv
sale and bring the best price on the
market. J. G. Haney, in I'rairif
Description of a Troucli Tlint la Sore
to Krfji She IIok from Crond
Idk F.ncli Other.
Whrre several hogs are quartered in
an orchard ;r other pasture they must
be fed out-of-doors. To keep each one
from crowding and fighting his neigh
bor when eating, make such a trough as
FEED-SAVING TROUGH FOR HOGS,
is shown in the illustration. The bot
tom part of a barrel is saw ed off and two
narrow strips of board :rre fitted to-
getherand nailed firmly into the trough,
l as in the draw ing. A llour barrel can b(
made to answer ihis temporary pur
pose, but a trough from a stouter barrel
will prove more lasting. American
Kottci! Sods for Manure.
There are ni.-.ny places in low lands
by the roadside w here the wash of tht
road has made the soil very rich. Sods
?ut from such land and pilt d in heaps
rot down readily, especially if some
wood ashes are thrown on them to
liji::-n decomposition. This makes the
best possible top dressing for grass
land:, and will largely increase the
erowth where the soil is thin. If phos
phate is added this compost becomes a
lomplete manure for any kind of crop.
The practice of rolling sod is very com
mon in Lincolnshire, Kngland, where
in olden times the sod was cut very thin,
and after being piled and dried out
the heap was burned. There was waste
of nitrogen in burning the sod, and
allowing it to rod down is much the
better way to make use of it. Amer
Sonar Beets for Hoes.
The best root for hogs is the beet. All
beets have more or less sugar, but it
is better to grow the sugar beet, even
though it may not yield so largely as do
the large, coarse varieties. There is no
time in the growth of beets when they
are not acceptable food for hogs con
fined to their pens. They are better
feed and more cheaply grown than
clover, considering the waste of the
clover when it is either pastured or cut
and fed green. There is little nutriment
in clover until it gets into blossom.
If fed then, hogs will nose the clover
over to get at the heads, and will eat
very little else. But the whole of the
beet, including the leaves will be eaten,
provided the leaves are fresh.
In nearly all cases the price of fruit
and vegetables in a package is fixed by
the worst specimens, not by the best.
Hens will readily eat parings or any
t:ud of vegetables if they are veil
An over-fat hen will not lay at all ol
her ces will be worthier hatrhijz
MODES OF SALUTATION.
In Turkey it is the custom to plact,
the hands upon the breast and bow to
the person saluted.
In China an inferior upon horseback
meeting a superior dismounts and waits
till the other has passed.
The custom of throwing one's self
upon the ground and kissing the feet
of the monarch prevails among the Per
sians. The Arabians shake hands six or
eight times, but if persons of distinc
tion, they embrace and kiss several
times, also kissing their own hands.
On the continent it is usual for men
who are intimate friends to kiss one an
sther, but this custom prevails only
among ladies in English-speaking coun
tries. The Moors of Morocco ride at full
meed towards a stranger, as if they in
tended to ride him down, and, on ar
riving near, suddenly stop and fire a
pistol over his head.
In Ceylon the inferior on meeting a
superior throws himself upon the
ground, repating the name and dignity
of the latter, who appears to take little
notice of the prostrate form as he
In the greater portion of Germany
It is an act of politeness to kiss the
band of a lady, but this privilege is al
lowed in Italy only to near relatives,
while in Russia it is extended to kiss
ing the forehead.
In Japan the inferior removes his
sandals when meeting his superior,
rrosses his hands by placing the right
hand in the left sleeve, and. with a slow,
rocking motion of his body, cries out:
"Align! Augh!" ("Do not hurt me.")
Among some tribes of American In
dians the custom is to salute by rubbing
noses together. This form is also com
mon in t'.ie Friendly and Society is
lands, where it is returned by each tak
ing the hand of the other and rubbing
it upon his nose and mouth.
In Siam the inferior throws himself
upon the ground before his superior,
and the latter sends forward one of his
servants to see whether the former has
been eating or carries with him any
Finell of anything offensive. If he does,
he is immediately kicked out without
ceremony, but if not the attendant
raises him up.
AMUSEMENTS OF ROYALTY.
The hobbies of the prince of Wales are
horses and shooting. He also likes to
bowl, and is now trying golf with vary
Queen Victoria's favorite pastimes
have been equestrian exercise, sketch
ing and simple round games of cards.
In her youth the queen was a fearless
and graceful horsewoman.
The daughters of the prince and
princess of Wales are fond of photog
raphy and cycling. The duchess of Fife
likes angling also, and spends hours on
the banks of the Dee, sending her catch
to the poor of the district.
Princess Louise of Lome likes to fish,
and when the marquis of I.orne was
governor of Canada she caught a salmon
of such size that it was sent to Windsor
to grace the dinner table of the queen.
The princess work in sculpture is well
The princess of Wales has always
been devoted to dancing. At Sandring
ham was built a magnificent ballroom
and formerly three balls were given
there each winter. Lately, however, the
princess has gone in for spinning and
photography. At all the prince of Wales"
horse sales she is present with her
camera, and every line horse has its
WHERE THEY ARE.
France has 20C,909 square miles in Eu
rope, 309,('iGS in Asia, 3.70C.752 in Af
rica (including the zone of French in
fluence), 7S,"s2 in America and 15.05S in
The Anglo-Indian empire contains
only 125.4S9 square miles in Kurope, but
it has 2,243,470 in Asia, 2.02."..(ilG in Af
rica, 3.0G5.S23 in America and 3,299,7S1
France has 97,500,000 people distrib
uted in this manner: Thirty-eight mil
lion three hundred thousand in Kurope,
23,000,000 in Asia, 35,000,000 in Africa,
420,000 in America and 150,000 in
The Hritish empire has a population
of 4t)G,!)('0,0CO people; of this number
4(.'.405.0!!Q are in Europe. 308,303,000 in
Asia, 45.000.000 in Africa, including
Egypt; 7,100,000 in American colonies
and 5,500.000 in Oeeaniea.
England occupies the first place "n
respect to her population and area. She
contains a quarter of the human race.
A second quarter is Chinese. Almost a
third quarter is contained in Russia,
France, United States and Germany.
Three-quarters of the population of the
globe are therefore governed by only
JAPAN OF TO-DAY.
The foreigner can most always count
on being justW treated by the Japanese
shopkeeper. Except in certain indu:,
trial concerns in the treaty ports owned
by foreigners there is rarely to be found
a foreign executive head to a business.
The better class of Japanese do not
live in the treat v ports of Japan, which
- ..t.ri,v th- i I.,-
--1" " i
Life in these towns is so different from I
the real life of Japan that it is impo:- I
-r, ;rfo t ,1, t
I "La Creole" Hair Restorer is a Perfect D
END OF TEE WOULD.
A Scientist Flffnres Ont That It la
Yet Three Billions of
Scientists do queer things sometimes,
One of them has attempted to calculate
in cold mathematics how soon we may
expect the judgment day; and has pre
pared a paper on the subject which
he expects to read before the American
Association for the Advancement of
Science when it meets next month in
Columbus. Starting with the total en
ergy stored in the sun and the fact
that the orb of day is continually dis
tributing energy equivalent to the work
of seven men for each area, of the
earth's surface of the size of the hu
man body, our statistician calculates
that it will require 3,375,000,000 years of
outpouring before a sensible diminu
tion of the quantity of energy given out
can be detected. Up to this distant
period mountains will stand, rivers will
run, plants will grow and animal life
will exist much as it does to-day.
If you realize that solar energy as soon
as used reasserts itself in some other
form, either as sound, electricity or sim
ple motion, it is easy to see that this
estimate is too small rather than too
great. At any rate the world is not
liable to stop going for a few years yet.
according to his reasoning.
Some idea of the vastness of the force
that is meted out to us from the phys
ical source of earthly life may be
gained, he says, by considering that if
the energy that the sun gives to the
earth in a single day could be bottled
up and directed against Niagara falls
K would cause that great body of wa
ter to dash back again up hill for 4,000
years. If turned into a single blast of
heat it would cause every living creature
instantaneously to blight and wither;
the ice around the poles would be melt
ed in 1 minutes and in another 11
seconds all the oceans would be turned
If transmuted into electricity, a
spark would flash from the earth as far
as the planet Jupiter. If collected into
a single sound the vibration thereof
would not only break every ear drum
in the world, but would uproot the
giant trees of the forest, and even level
mountains. If changed into a mo
mentary flash of light its burst would
be so blinding as to penetrate the walls
of the deepest dungeons and destroy
the sight of every living creature. In
brilliancy this flash would exceed the
brightness of the sun itself over a mil
For one man to expend an amount of
energy equivalent to that which the
earth receives from the sun in the tenth
part of a second he would have to
work hard continuously for S7,OU0,Cu0
This calculation is remarkable in that
its result differs by more than 3,374,-
000,000 years from the period when
scientists generally believe that the
world will come to an end. Such ex
perts as Darwin and Huxley believed
that it could not sustain life 2,000,000
vears hence. X. Y. Herald.
ALUMINUM'S NEW STAGE,
Is Xo Longer Merely the Theme of
Speculative Writers Bat an
"Aluminum has passed its pipe-
dream period," said John 1L Bentley, of
Buffalo, X. Y., "and has settled down
into a tiuiet respectable metal. The
person who first brought it into public
notice was a novelist who has foreshad
owed more great scientific develop
ments than any other one man whoever
lived. I refer to Jules Verne. In his
'Journey to the Moon' he described the
construction of a gigantic projectile of
aluminum and indulged in some re
markable conjectures as to the prob
able part that the metal would play in
the industrial world. At that time a
new German process of reduction had
reduced the price to something like
four dollars a pound, which was
thought to be amazingly cheap, but
Verne foresaw still simpler methods,
and his prediction was fully verified by
I the electrolysis system, which has
j scaled it down to about 30 cents. That
I was only a few years ago, and the
j pseudo-scientific scribblers immediate
! iy declared the 'new metal," as they
I called it, would usurp the place of
i st?el. They filled the papers with cx-
travagant stories of aluminum steam
; fillips, engines, carriages, derricks,
i portable houses and even cannon, all
i of which was pure wind. It was found
I in actual practice that the pure metal
was unsuited to almost all the innumer-
able purposes that were suggested, but
I it proved a most valuable and excellent
j alloy. Xowadays its practical utility is
pretty well understood, and the con-
sumption is steady and enormous. A
j great deal of it is made into wire, some
j thing to which it is peculiarly adapted
by its tensile strength of 40,000 pounds
to the square inch, hard drawn. There
ir a good deal of talk at present of its
being used as a substitute for copper
in electric cables, owing to the recent
big advance in the price of the latter
metal, but I am skeptical of the prac
ticability of the scheme. To begin with,
copper is still nearly 15 cents a pound
the cheaper of the two. and aluminum
has only about three-fourths its elec
tric conductivitv. Moreover, the
"ul W-ouom -.hib
to a speculative movement in stocks
-,!, ,t, : . . -
utuvri ludii UUJ SCI S1IUI lil'C 111 lilt?
supply, and if that is the case it is
Ka...1 4. - -1 ft WT
uroii. a. v.
Where Knowledge Meant Powell
"What a lovely bouquet!"
"Yes; I'm taking it to Mrs. Wells, as
:!iis is her birthday.
"But I thought you were not on very
pood terms with her now.
"Xeither I am, but this is her fortieth
birthday, and she knows that I am the
only one who knows it." Judy.
A Mere Machine.
"Didn't you say you've got a new writ
"WelL I couldn't see anything but
very stupid young man in yonr office
when I stopped in there this morning."
"That's it. He's the machine."
Philadelphia North American.
"I find it impossible to express mv-
self," stammered the swell youth from
"Xever mind the express. An accom
modation train leaves in 20 minutes,
answered the fair country maiden.
Detroit i ree Press.
An I'nreasonnble Beast.
Professor Margaret, please take the
cat out of the room. I cannot have it
making such a noise while I am at
work. Where is it?
Margaret Why, sir, you are sitting
on it. Fliegende Hlaetter.
"In which of his battles was the great
Gustavus Adolphus, of Sweden, killed?"
asked the teacher.
"I'm not quite sure, but I guess it was
in his last," replied Johnnie Chaffie.
She How would you like to try your
luck in the Klondike?
He Well, I should say not. We're
engaged, lou nave a million. 1 m not
a pork. Detroit Free Press.
The Uncle Were your college exer
cises a success?
The Xephew Well, I rather think
we gave congress a few pointers. N. Y.
N.-w Vi.ik Sept. 6.
i ATTI.K Native Steers.. .. -1 ill tit 6 IV
Kl.Ol K Winter Wheut...
HEAT-Xn. i lted
UN Xo. 2
l'UH K New Aless
lilJKV IIS Steers
t'nws ami H,-ii',-i-s.
tWI.VES iHT !i'l
1U;S l-'atr to t'hok-e
SIlKKl" Kair to Choi.-e
1'1.;1'1J- I'.t tents im-wi
C!-ar uml Siraiiit.
WHEAT Xo. Z Ked Winter
t-ul'.X X-j. i
OATS Xo. 2
11 YE Xo. 2
.... U S-4
3 25 'a: 4 23
.... 'a 2'i
h 71 i i) TO
4 'J.' 'n II -
- ' fn ' 75
I VI 11 6 ZJ
! IV .- 4 tW
J 25 H 4 W
:; -iu 6i 3 55
J 75 H 3 W
.... it Jl
.... ii 22
3 cu w S 50
4 5i ri 12 li
7 5u W 9 3t:
.... 41 ll'j
4 10 W 6 tC
:: sii 'n 4 to
:i 5" W 4 5(1
3 i" to 3 u
3 4U U 3 79
71 da 72
.... 'if VA-l
. 21V- 2fJ
, - Ol b no
I it' 6l 4 45
HAY Clear 'iirnothy inewi
1 U TTEK ' 'hoice Dairy....
UAt 'ON Clear ltil
LA i ID Prime Steam
CATTLE Native Steers
IKM'.S-Kair to Choice
SHEET Pair to Choice
I' LOU U Winter l'a tents...
WHEAT-No. :' Spring
No. 2 lied
CORN Xo. 2
OATS Xo. 2.
1'OKK .Mess lllrtvl
CATTLE Native Steers.
HiKJS All (Jraiies
WHEAT No. 2 Ked t; (u
OATS No. 2 Whip- 21 W
L'OKX Xo 2 Mixed rj Hi
FLOUH Hhrh C.rade 3 4U fe
COUN No. 2 ii
OATS Western 61
6 3 9"
H 21i' j
Hi 15 5.l
HAY Choice 14 SO
1'OKK Standard Mess
it 10 :
BACON Sides 4n
COl TON Jiliiu-iimi aTf
WHEAT Xo. 2 Ked 7i4
COKX No. 2 Mixed 32 di
OATS Xo. 2 Mix.ni 22 fi
I'oi'.K New Mess Sao Hi
HACON Clear Kihs ti to
COTTON Middling 6V(r
Ladies Plush Cape
Lined with mercerized silkotine and Inter-lined,
tbibet Fur trimming on collar and "ronis. Length,
This Is bat
one off many
illustra ed in
ares of the la
test styles in
Ladies and Chi!
d ix ns Garment
X7ire tor m copy. jMai.cd free.
Sttte and Madison Streets,
iT- frtcfc mil? 9H Pen ft? lrV
' VUCU UU1J UJ VrUllaSa
aa. f WI rv- I .
in wem ant r-H i"h m
Ve desire a limited number of trustworthy, energetic men iar emrJa-etf-to.
To acceptable parties we will p&7 a regular salary of SlXT'Sr'
DOLLARS per month. All applicants must furnish references. ThSnv-
advertisement will only appear in
ressing and Restorer.
Home Seekers Kxenrslons via
To the Xorth, West, Northwest, Sootls
west, South and Southeast. Selling da tear
August lath, September 5th and 19th; aa
on October 3d and 17th, 1899, at one fare,
filus $2.00 to authorized points in the ioJu
owing states: Alabama, Arizona, Art am
sas, British Columbia, Cclorado, Florida,.
Georgia, Iowa, Indian Territory, Idaho,.
Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Michigan,.
Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Montana,
Manitoba, New Mexico, Nebraska, North)
Carolina, North Dakota, Oregon, Okla
homa, South Carolina, Sooth Dakota, Texas.
Utah, Virginia, Wisconsin, Wyoraum,
Washington. For full information and par
ticulars as to rates, routes, tickets, iumxa,
top-over privileges, ete., call on Agents
uig rour Koute, or address tie nnder
siinied. W. P. Denne. A. C. P. A T. At
Warren J. Lynch, Gen. Pass. 4 TkcAgW
Tommy-"Who was that lad rem DoTcn
to?" Willie "That's the ladv that let saw-
ma go out any afternoon hot Thursdays axitS
ounaays. Boston iransenpt.
Lane's Family Medicine.
Moves the bowels each dav. In order to-
be healthy this is necessary. Acts gently on
the liver and kidneys. Cures sick feeus
ache. Price 25 and 50c.
Huntlev "Funnr th
Of Miss LonewaiteanH vnnmrSnliKw " .
thr-"K!?penient? That was as abdae--tion!
Philadelphia North American.
The Ilest Prescription for Chlttn
and Fever is a bottle of Gkovb's Tj.vtil.
Cnn.L Toxic. His simply iron and onituncio
a tasteless form. No cure -no pay. PrictvAlt.
The car conductor's motto is: Let
put off till to-morrow the man whoeuxiBt.
pay to-day." L. A. W Bulletin.
I can recommend Piso's Cure for Oas-
mimption to sufferers from Asthma. V- X&.
Townsend. Ft. Howard. Wis., May 4. T -
The neonle wlin r.m't cm a tnL -n. t-
half so exasperating as those who do see it.
out Qon t think much of it. Puci.
To Cure n Ceid In One Dns
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. AH .
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 2ac
Men are never so good or bad as
Hall's Catarrh Cnre
Is a Constitutional Cure. Price, 75c
There is alwavs an ill. footing 1,
doctor and the patient. Golden Days.
WILL KEEP Y0D DRY.
Don't bs fooled with a mackintosh
or rubber cost. If yoQ want a coat
that wi il ksrp you dry in the hard
est storm buy th Fish Brand
Sllclnr. If not for sale in yoar
town. write for catalogue to
A. J. TOWER. Boston. Mass.
Il Send your name and address on a j
postal, and we will send you our 156-j
g page illustrated catalogue free.
WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO.
' 176 Winchester Arenas, Hen Haven, Cs
S3 & $3.50 SHOES "1'
anw -n tsar a.
Worth 4 to S3 ciMnaaraats
ALL LEATHERS. ALL S1TLES-
tin gnnn a w. i i
Take no mxbstttote enrti
f (3 and S3.JI) ainM n tear
wnrid. Yonr dealer hooMlifa
them If not, we will mwA yn
a pa Iron receipt of price ca
kind of leather. fe and wttlth. plain or csa loo-Catalot-ue
W. L DOUGLAS SHOE CO.. Brockton. Bxts.
RRXDKR9 OF THIS PAPER
TO BUT ANTTHIKa
ADVERTISED IN ITS COLL' U It
SHOULD INSIST UPON HA VI.NU
WEAT THET ASK FOU. RIFI S1PIQ
ALL BUBST1TUTK3 Oil IMITATIONS
Too rood and too cheap to be
a I OouMH-vallerlrstuaT ft
ou iiev altertrstuaT
o IU"!on-r. triiil
tircat Ncrvo iU"!on-r. triiil botTlfamt tvsauaar
frt-e. Ir It 11. KLINE. Ltd.. 3.1 Aicli u.Ptsita, .
A. N. K.-B
WHEN WRITING TO ADTERTUJEstsT
plesae state that jraa saw Ik Aalaasaisa
neat la tkla paper.
DR. H0FFET1"S A Bei.Gioi BlshcD)JcsE5.S.lej;..
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C. J. MOFFETT, M. U. St. Louis, Mo. .
this issue, therefore address at onov
J. ti. CHAMBERS & CO., St. LOUIS, IUOw