Newspaper Page Text
As f S fe i V, U Y P k Worlds Fair Notes. Special Wobxd Correspondence, . AGRICULTURAL BUILDING. "For Farmers Only" this is the way I had labeled this letter in my notes. I have always prided myself on my knowl edge of farming and, to prove that it is really truly farming-knowledge and not the kind of farming-on-paper knowledge that one gets from the perusals of the ordinary farm journals, or that a city resident suddenly acquires when he wishes to run for office on an alliance ticket, I shall not expatiate on the .beauties of the paintings and statues of the building to any great length, but tell you what I looked up that I thought would most interest you. This building has a floor space of nearly nineteen acres, and comparing it with the other large buildings it would, I believe, contain more of interest to the greatest number of people than would either of the others. There are nineteen groups in the classification of exhibits here and your taste is bound to be grati fied whether you are a farmer, because of the beauties of farming as symbolized by the paintings and statuary; a farmer for your health only as witness the ar ray of "tonics" whose base is supplied by the farmer and whose exhibits here are bottled and arrayed as tastefully as the ingenuity of man can accomplish ; a farmer of the middle man persuasion who is represented by the exhibits of machinery, breadstuff, pastes, syrups, fats and every thing that may be con nected in any way with agriculture ; a farmer for statistics; a farmer for the pleasure of inflicting bucolic verses on some stuck-up editor; a farmer of the elect or vampire order who fastens onto the farmer as his leader in political struggles and bleeds him liter ally to death as a head man in the grange or a boss in an alliance camp (you will find him in the assembly room for farmer's congresses;) or a farmer of the simon-pure variety who healthfully, happily, independently earns his bread by the sweat of his brow. For any of the farmer's boys and girls who are interested in mythology I will name some of the figures in painting and statutory here represented, and if you will look them up you will be repaid for your trouble in the entertainment afforded you. Ceres, the goddess of ag riculture, Cymbell, Zeus, Demeter and King Triptotemus. I had visited Agricultural hall once before, merely for the pleasure of taking in the beauty of it all ; had climbed the stairway to the top of the mammoth cheese, the largest ever made, from La nark county, Ontario, to satisfy myself that it was cheese and it was eleven tons of it ; had casually compared state exhibits, and I am pleased to say that the Kansas exhibit compared very favor ably with many a richer state's exhibit ; I would like to have gotten some statistics of the grains used in the building 'up and decorating of the Kansas space, but could not find the manager in on any visit To give you some idea of the amount -of grains used I will here give you some figures given me by the manager of the Iowa exhibit. Iowa has a beautiful ex hibit here, the space allotted her, as is true of most state exhibits, is covered by a pavilion. In the center is a pagoda, so called by some or as the manager de scribed it a Moorish structure. All the pillars and arches are covered with grains. All kinds of corn are used for decorative purposes, pillars are covered with spiral rows of pop-corn, red and white. The filling of the ears of corn in covering arches, in making flowers, in lettering with corn rosettss, by cutting corn on cob the round way is all done with the nicety and precision of real mosaic work. To one who has seen but little of the capabilities of grain and grasses in the way of decoration it is im possible to picture the beauties of these exhibits. Over 17,000 bushels of corn, and four car loads of grain in straw was used in Iowa's exhibit, and 12,000 days' work was consumed in putting it up. The figures and relief pictures, made with grains, are so wonderful that one feels that the pleasure of seeing them is marred by the regret that they must soon be torn down. I think if people would ordinarily speak their honest con victions the grain pictures and statues are more interesting to look upon than nine-tenths of what one sees in the Art gallery. There are two such beautiful things in grain in Pennsylvania, my states-in-law exhibit: The old liberty bell hung in center of pavilion, and a fire-place in one corner. I looked at them and then returned and looked again, they were so artistically done, so beautiful. In matters of education I could learn more out of my own latitude, eo spent more time south and north. I had the privilege of looking through Louisiana's exhibit under the patronage of two of her most courteous and entertaining gentlemen, the editors of the German Gazette, and the Delta of New Orleans, lottery fighters pro and con. The lot tery question being a dead issue we can vassed the woman question in Kansas. While the editor of the Gazette is Ohes terfieldian in his attitude toward women he is very decided in his opinion that she has no right to vote. I am afraid, however, that he feels the insecurity of his posfaDn, for when. I asked him had be tfeen our Kansas picture, "Woman, and htr Political Peers," hp scarcely heard the question before he replied .most emphatically. ' 'No, nor do I want bo. I have heard enough about it." TVrth the hplp of the editor of the Delta we might have made a most wonderful conversion, a proselyte that would have been a shining light but time was lim ited. Sugar cane, cotton and rice straw were used here in decorations. Rice is the specialty here, and I am indebted to the editor of the Delta for some heads of rice, also a souvenir package of rice with directions for cooking same. One feels in looking at this exhibit that the beauty of the Egyptian columns made of sugar cane is not appreciated because the space seems crowded, but this is inevita ble, you find it so often true. Those Egyptian columns commemorate the fact that in Egypt sugar was first used. The Carolinas have no state building, so one does not know where to look for the painting, if there be such, represent ing the famous meeting of their gover nors, when they issued the famous man ifesto determining the periodicity of drinks. But North Carolina, though suffering from lack of appropriations, is trying to make the most of her allotted, about 2, 000 feetspace. In the center of this ex hibit is a beautiful and tastefully ap pointed pavilion which is used as an office for the management. A souvenir hand-book of North Carolina and two cotton balls from her exhibit will re mind me of the courteous kindness of the manager should I ever forget the visit. Missouri has 3,240 square feet of space. The designer was still working at this exhibit, which bids fair to be, when finished, the best of all the state exhib its. Her display is the most varied and complete. Her pavilion shows the Eads bridge at St. Louis, worked out in cane and decorated with grains. A life-size horse made of grain is an attraction here. The grains are laid so perfectly, and the mane and tail are made of feath pampass grass; you admire the horse and wonder at the perseverance of the decorator who did the work. In truth, with her coat of arms, worked out in grains, her stuffed birds and magnifi cent peacocks adorning the columns, Missouri is envied not a little by some of her plainer neighbors. Her collection of fruits, is fine. The Olden fruit farm in Howell county, the largest in the world is represented. Oregon came next. This an interest ing and well filled space, and provided with an enthusiastic manager "who makes up in intelligent explanation what the exhibit may lack in artificial beauty. This is an exhibit that makes you think of the resources of a state, and that state first, last and all the time is Oregon. Here are the growth of some of the grains you find : Wheat 7 feet, rye 8 feet, oats 8 feet, orchard grass 7 feet. But the industry which interested me most, because most novel, was the raising of hops, of which the manager gave an interesting description, begin ning with the planting of the yard to the gathering of from 1,000 to 3,000 lbs. per acre. The principal hop gardens are in the Willamette valley, and ac cording to statistics must be very profit able to owners, because of certainty of crop and good prices. The cost of rais ing hops runs from 7 to 10 cents per lb. while selling price ranges from 15 cents to $1 per lb. The wool showing here must make glad the hearts of the sheep-men. Some beautiful samples of Cotswold fleeces were 12 inches in length, while some brown Oxfords measured 15 inches, then there were samples of Spanish Merino as fine and lustrous as silk. I couldn't forbe'ar the question, "What do your sheep-men think of the price of wool?" but this isn't a tariff discussion. One would go on describing state and foreign exhibits here till we would have no time for the annex, and this contains the agricultural implements. Here my knowledge of farming came in and I tried to call all of the farm machinery that I had ever known of, then I would ask for the exhibit. The P. P. Mast & Co. people, who make the Buckeye implements, have a fine exhibit and it is in charge of a Kan sas man too. And when one is away from home even to the fair, an individ ual from the same state, even is a most interesting exhibit in himself. These people sent in one shipnfent last year of seventeen car loads of implements to our state. While I was looking at an 'implement here in operation a couple were walking hurriedly through the aisles. The lady noticing the machinery said, uO, wait Harry, what is that?" "Oh, come on," returned Harry, "It's nothing but a rainmaker;" and I thought poor lady! my husband is a bet ter farmer than that. The Keystone Manufacturing compa ny, of Sterling, Ills., has some interest ing machinery, some that we will have almost as much use for as will some por tion of that state this year, namely, corn huskers and fodder cutters. An exhibit finished almost entirely in polished steel and nickel attracted my attention; it was the South Bend Chilled Plow company. The arrangement of this ex hibit was tasteful, and the work excep tionally fine. The feature which attracts one is a revolving circular pyramid of shelves where are placed diminutive representations of the different kinds of plows made by this firm. These and the larger plows are all hand polished. The finishing was done by Mr. W. D. Staples, who has charge of the exhibit and who, by tha way, is & son-in-law of one of our neighbors, Mr. Peter Webber, of, Ness City. A curiosity here was a large plow with & barbed share, very heavy and unwieldy looking, but made for old -Mexico-, inhere it sells in large numbers, but the pride of Mr. Staples' heart was a fine wheeled, nickel-plated, hand-polished plow worth about $1,500. This is the highest priced plow that I saw on exhibition. These people are famous advertisers and get out a neat little souvenir book of their plows, for their farmer friends. The Oliver Chilled Plow company had an interesting exhibit. Among most in teresting things was a plow with carv ed walnut beam and handles ; this is a relic of the Centennial and was worth $500; a plow with inlaid beams and han dles valued at $250; another with myrtle wood beam and handles ; this was the prettiest wood I believe that I have ever seen ; then a curious plow with wonder ful deep shares ; this is made for the su gar beet industry in France. But I can not name all, I found your old friends Deere & Co., from Moline, His. ; the Daisy corn planter; the Ault man & Taylor Threshing Machine Co. ; the Empire binders and mowers; the Flying Dutchman, and you should see him, he is a most imposing figure in 'bronze and holds aloft an electric lamp in the shape of an ear of corn. But I have only time to do the gallery hurriedly, and J had heard so much of the beauties of an exhibit here of the Christian Moerlein Brewing company, of Cincinnali, Ohio. It consists of a pavilion inside of which is a revolving pedestal on which are placed fourteen life-sized wax figures, most beautifully dressed in representation of the four seasons, two figures each from Europe, Asia, Africa and America, and two Turk ish figures to commemorate the fact that Turks discovered fermentation. The exhibit is truly most exquisitely beauti ful. The exhibit cost over $30,000, and was designed by William Paust & Son, of St. Louis. These gentlemen also de signed the Anheuser, Busch & Co. ex hibit, which is very fine, though not so unique and pretty as this. Lilla Day Monroe. SILVER CREEK HAPPENINGS. Silver Creek, August 21, 1893. Mr. Balcom's little boy has been very sick the past week. We were not at the dance at Will Caskey's Friday night, but Will says it was a failure. Several of the neighbors went to see the races at Ellis Saturday, and we came home in great joy to think the Ogallah horse won the race. Mr. Buchanan and his youngest daughter came down from Wallace county last Monday, and has been visit ing his daughter, Mrs. Will Caskey, the past week. G. M. Stanton and wife and L, S. Wheeler and wife visited with Charles Wheeler's Sunday. John Bullock is working for A. Mc Bride. ' J Farmer. MIDWAY SCRAPS. Midway, August 23, 1893. Very warm. Good corn weather. Candidates plentiful. Everybody busy haying Bertha McCarthy is engaged to teach the school in District 41. C. F. Hawkes and George Fuller went to the county seat last Monday. Charles Redmond will leave in a few days for Herington to attend school. The G. A. R.'s are talking of holding a county campfire some time this fall. That's right, go it boys. One week from next Saturday is the republican convention for nominating county officers. Let us have a winning ticket. Jack. BANNER BRIEFS. Banner, August 21, 1893. Nice growing weather. Corn and cane looks fine. Hal Jones harvested two tons of mil let off of an acre and a half of ground that was self-sown from last year's crop. Mr. and Mrs. "Wm. Martin will leave on an overland trip to Wisconsin some time this week to be gone a year. Otto Young is slowly recovering from his severe attack of malarial fever which he contracted while in Missouri. He thinks he will stay in Kansas for the present. n Mrs. Storer, of Gibson, will start this week for- Iowa, to visit her daughter this fall. She will return to Garnett, Kansas, her new home. Daisy Dean. Notice. Mulheim, the jeweler, has arranged to be regularly in Wa-Keeney a couple of days each month and can be found at the drug store of Jones & Gibson. Those wishing repairing of any kind done, on watches, clocks or jewelry, and particularly on fine work can be accom modated. Due notice of his coming will be announced. 8-12 Agents Wanted on Salary and Commission for THE ONLY AUTHORIZED BloplyofJas, G. Blaine, by Gail Hamilton, his literary executor, with the co-operation of his family, and for Mr. Blaine's complete works, "Twen ty years in Congress," and hie later book, "Political Discussions." One, prospectus tor tnese tnree best selling books in the market. A. K. P. Jordan, of Maine, took 112 orders from from first 110 calls; agents profit $196.50. Mrs. Ballard, ot Ohio, took 15 orders, 03 Seal Eussia, in 1 dav;- profit $26.25. E. "8. Eice, of Massachusetts, took 27 orders in 2 dajre ; profit $47.25. Exclusive ter ritory given. If you wish to make large money, write immediately for terms to TE HENRY PILL PUBtJ20.,NQrujichtQonn. B.COWIGK, Attorney at Law. WA-KEENEY, KANSAS "OHN A. NELSON, Attorney-at-Law & U. P. Land Agent For Trego and Ness Counties. School, Syndicate, Seeded Land and City Property for sale. 8pciai attention given to business before 17. S. Land Office, W. E. SAUM, Successor to Bestor & Saum Land Attorney & Beal Estate Agent Does s General Real Estate Business. Money Loaned on Deeded Property. - Office in southeast room of Opera Block, up-stairs. s. M. HUTZEL, Attorney at Law, IT. S. Land Attorney and Beal Estate Sealer. Special attention given to Contests and Final Proofs. Office east side Franklin street. A. H. BLAIR ATTORNEY All business before the U. S. Land Office and In teridr Department promptly attended to. A. B, J.ONES, Office and Drue Store on east side Franklin st. Physician and Surgeon WA-KEENEY KANSAS. A. E. SIGLER, Carpenter Builder Special attention given to buildings of modern styles. Shop north of Court House. THOMAS NESBITT. BOOT AND SHOE SHOP. "Custom work made and repaired promptly. Shop on Franklin street south of rail road track. F. C. SWIGGETT, MERCHANT TAIL0B ,, Dyejng, Cleaning and Repairing. ALL WORK WARRANTED. PRICES REASONABLE I have n complete line of Samples to select from, and can furnish the finest goods made up in the latest styles. Opposite Keeney Bloct. SHERIFF SALE. State of Kansas, Trego county, ss. Mary H. Burnham, plaintiff, vs. James O. Howe and Lew E. Darrow, defendants. Public notice is hereby given that by virtue of an order of sale to me directed and delivered, issued out of the twenty-third judicial district court of tne state of Kansas, sitting in and for the county of Trego, in said state, I will, on Thursday. September 21st, 1893, between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m, and 2 o'clock p. m. of said day at the west door of the court house in Wa-Keeney, in the county and state aforesaid, offer for public sale and sell to the highest bidder, for cash in hand, all the right, title and interest of the above named de fendants in and to the the following described property, to-wit: The southeast quarter of section nineteen (19), township fifteen (15 south, range twenty-four (24), west of the 6th p. m. Lying and situated in the county of Trego, in the state of Kansas, with all the appurtenances there unto belonging, to be sold according to law to sat isfy one judgment in foreclosure of mortgage in the sum of $689.30, with interest at the rate of 12 per cent, from date, and the further sum of 818.40 cost of suit, and all accruing costs; said property levied on and to bo sold without appraisement as the property of the above named defendants. Given jinder my hand this 14th day of August, A. D. 1893. THEO. COURTNEY, Sheriff, Trego county, Kansas. W. E. Satjm, Attorney. 8 19 SHERIFF'S SALE. State of Kansas, Trego County, ss: Elizabeth P. Soule, plaintiff, vs. Luther A. Bickford, Annie Bickford, Jame? A. Nel son and The Abilene Mortgage company, de fendants. Public notice is hereby given that by virtue of an order of sale to me directed and delivered, issued out of the twenty-third judicial district court of the state of Kaneas, sitting in and for the county of Trego, in said state. I will, on Thursday, September 21st, 1S93, between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and 2 o'clock p. m. of said day at the west door of the court house in Wa-Keeney, in the county and state aforesaid, offer for pub ic sale and sell to the highest bidder, for cash in hand, all the right, title and interest or the above named defendants in and to the following described property, to-wit: The northwest quarter of section twenty-four (24, township fifteen (15), south of range twenty one (21), west of the 6th P. M. LyiDg and situated in the county of Trego, in the state of Kansas, with all the appurtenances there unto belonging, to be sold according to law to satisfy one judgement in foreclosure of mortgage in the 6um $624.35, with interest at the rate of 12 per cant from date, and the further sum of $29.50 cost of suit, and all accruing costs; said property levied on and to be soldas the property of the above named defendants. Given under my hand this 14th day of August, A.D. 1833. -THEODORE COURTNEY, Sheriff, Trego County, Kansas. W. E. Sauk, Attorney. 8 19 OHEBEFFS SALE. iJy virtue of aa order of sale "Issued out of the district court of Trego county, Kansas, wherein Ellis H. Dean, administrator of the estate of T. H. Doan, deceased, was plaintiff, and Carey A. Wal lace et al., were defendants. I will on Tuesday, September 26th, 1893, at 10 o'clock a.m. of said day at "the front door of the court house in the city of Wa-Keeney, county of Trego, Kansas, offer at pabllc sale and sell to the highest bidder, for cash In band, all the following uocnuou real c?wt), vo-wii: The nort-heast quarter of south, range Si west. Said property will be sold to satisfy said order of sale, THEO, a vS Sheriff. Treeo county. Kansas. Sohwlon & Sogers and S. B. Cowick, Attorneys. I S. GOD'S GIFT ELECTRICITY. M'-n-S VM PFMFDY DELIVERED ANYWHERE BY JEATD OR EXPRESS. CURBS OTHERS WHY NOT YOU? The B. B. Bliss Electric Body Belts and their Attachments are superior to all others. Thousands have been cured of rheustatism. Paralysis. Catarrh, General Debility. LosManhood, Kidney, Liver, Fe male Complaints, all Nervous and Chronic Diseases, by their faithfu' use. DEAFNESS. We handle the only Electric In vention that is successful in curing Deafness when caused by Catarrh, Fevers, Paralysis, etc. Send 10c for our 100 page catalogue which describes treatment. Please men tion this paper. B. B, BLISS. Iowa Falls, la. INTER-STATE OFFICE SUPPLY CO, 112 W NINTH ST., KANSAS CITY, MO. -DEALERS IN EVERYTHING FOR THE OFFICE. Typewriters, Stationery. Blank Books of All Kinds. GENERAL AGENTS FOR- THE EDISON MIMEOGRAPH A duplicating machine which produces 2,000 perfect copies from one writ ing with pen or typewriter. GENERAL AGENTS FOR THE QAL9CRAFH St Stronger and more durable. Can be operated more rapidly. Is a better manifolder. Does better work than any other. GENERAL AGENTS FOR THE PEOPLES' TYPEWRITER The best low priced machine made. High speed, writing in plain sight. Perfect work. Unsurpassed mani folder. LOW PRICE, ONLY $20, WEITE FOK CIBOULABS. cDrr Pamphlets describing the re rourcea of KANSAS, ARIZONA, OKLAHOMA, NEW MEXICO ana CALIFORNIA may be had by addressing G. T. Nicholson, G, P. & T. A.. A., T. & S. F. R. R., Topeka, Kansas. Mention this paper. WORLD'S How to economize time and money so as to see the World's Fair to best advantage, is a question that may have puzzled you. Avoid mistakes by getting posted in advance. Perhaps the illustrated folder just issued by Santa Fe Route is what jou need. It contains views of the World's Fair Buildings, accurate map of Chicago, and other information of value to sight seers. Address G. T. Nicholson, G. P. & T. A., A. T. & S. F. R. R., Topeka, Eas., and ask for free copy. tbk STATE XOUSAC SCHOOL OF KAUSiS i recoeolzed tTerywhere a the Great Teaeben' Training Scbool at tto Wett. Nearly J,4U ttodenu forach of the pait two yean; 90Kaniat coontfefaod 17 itotet reprantd laxtytar. The Sew Wtaff pre ni neaxlr 80 roomi, all told, for icaool pnr posei. The wonderful growth of th icbool, thonjh confining lutll to !U one line of legitimate work, U a high compliment to lU Ihor onihn and efficiency. ... . ,,, tW It I Ue only aeheo! la tte SUta wbom diploma li a life ecrtiacate to track. Mlieapt paid to Kansas ttodenu. Tnltlon free. Expense as low as anywhere else. Eqsipaent aad faculty snsnrnassed. Send for circulars. . Aihtu A. B. TAYLOR, Prtu, Zapark, Ka&s. W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE aoftp. Do yo wear them? When next fa seed irjf t pair. lest In the world " 5iJ0 .00 4.00 2.50 3.50 2.50 2.25 2.00 FWtUMES 2.00 I.FS FOR BOYS 1.73 2.00 f If yen vt 2fa DRESS SHOE, nacfe hi lattt afcfes, tiMt pay $6 fe $8, fry aty $3, $3 $4.00 r $5Sn. Tiwytq.aItecistoiBlUrcaaa MARSHALL & UFFORD. Typrir santa fe i smsm ROUTE- I MMSM "S1"'- & .o-" jJZ30r. yiMzg f " flHfe ' jEEler4S8&BBuLdHLBHBfit iJE34.',w i tSJf 3 SBSBBKu Sv fok suvm JLmmm&Hk. fK,ffiPiM?ZiJm ea(;nn A (nwt.91.rnl1 Mawatud If tana wick f n aAaiin la VsyuEtaiMfaar. ' TrA'r'fflrffBMJJTE 17 EQ&06 XTOSS 3 cvwuuaa u, .tunuoi. .. .nKiwini , w www.n .- j w. ....-. j Jv'-Tr;. T7 1Z. m.l.i., ,d H,m,r i,ont V PV ". I lwgt bM. 2M 3 mateTia.i. Best wearing without appraisement b)M,LLuiiwt.a, uiflf,iu.).W. .. 9aTo. .. si.m. l .'""T""-""'''"" """""'Tr.TW Si.se?rVni.ft1M far Boater. , COURTNEY. W .4- IHIUtiWUli wtcw, juh. ovtauj . Tm'ai&RldTiw. ae njf Si J g & ti Si I I n o a t la. 5 as! jpsgsi m ff 35 3s ran tl 1 a s w i 5 8 OS N 3 ss lift? M v ffi p if) SOLID Through Trains FROM KANSAS CUYIEEST. JOSEPH TO ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO, OMAHA, PE0EIA, ST. PAUL, ZE MINNEAPOLIS. WITH Dining Cars Vesilbuled Drawing Room Sleep'g Cars Free Reclining Chair Cars. ONLY ONE CHANCE OF CARS -TO-TKE ATLANTIC COAST THE BEST LINE FOR ' NEW YOEK BOSTON, PHILADELPHIA, WASHINGTON AND ALL POINTS NORTH and EAST. For full informatioD, address 13L. C. OBB, Asa'fc Gen'l Pass. A't, Kansas City, Mo. Bank Counters, Tyler System, Port able, Unequaled In Styles, Cost and Finish. ISO Pago Catalogue or Counter, Deala etc, XHaatr&tM Colon, Hooks, Free Pottago IS Cent. Also A'yier y Office Seski and Type writer Cablacta, Styles. Best and cheap est on earth, with great redaction in pricee ISO pvc eaulofu Tm. Postag Is eta roll ' Desk, Chair. Table, St; Case, CahlMta, Iagal BIm Cabinet, etc always fas stoek. Bneelal work made ta erdeo TYAJEB. BESIfcLCQ.. St.Xeola. Me.aU.&A 0U8 ftlW 1533 JL0T23 1X20 0T71X USH FLOWER SEEDS; AFREE! AnXTaparalleled OfferW M OldoEatabliaaed aad XU able FubUsUBff ! Th Lsotxs' Woats U a Urn So cage, 80-coIcmn Illustrated Stag. sine for ladies and the family clrslf. It U deroted to stories, poems, ladba fancy work, artistic ceedlswork, home decoration, conseketflar, fashions, hygtea,JttTnil nadJae, etlanttte, etc To introdees Iks cfcixtnlnr ladies' MPer into VKM9 homes where U U not already taksn, we aow v. rt followlns tclottal eftr: Ute ft- ttipt cfonlf 18 Cental, sttor or , ws .. "5 m..T.JI. World far TkT Wontha. and to each subscriber w wul & jr-v lectio" of Choice FlowS Seedj "g ZlSSpmki ttcTTetc. Remember, tweWeeenU pays fcrtisBMfa atafeieto'Sd this entire rog"' CecUo cfcSJ. orniJ! We guarantee erery sol-criber many to, ta. ralas 3one7 esat, IwUl refundyoW money aad ms 7"J J fcnih Md and Maeazina If you we t astaw. Ours is aa cU art relUsi nblS5hoa, endorsed by all th. lfC a" pTpe wTuerea bnnired. cf l(l paiwns during ths part fit years: " kod "f'? subscriber;, ana uraco -Trfr-. ordered our seecs uw seasrci. Dosotcoa- fooadtaJa offer with thseatchpenay fhme; doa'tpot U ol Elx sabasripttoaa asd six Seed Collections sent for 60 cents. SPFnill. OFFER! &aSlff, for abors offer, aarf nooMng Os paper ts wit A aUnsllii adttTtuemeni, wa will send , la addition to all th abort, oaapacket of th eI i .a v,.rfe.A RvM Pean. embrsdaz .th newest TarieBes, fecladmg BerefiUa. 1 Xckfsrd. Saleaoar, The ftaeea, Oraaf Prfaee, apple Wofom, tte. Sweet Pea are toe rac fpp 'I ..vi..vu tuut lanti bow caUrrateo.. ta. Eckford Varieties which w offer, are t1 largest,' gaest aad most celebrated' kaawB."" Thyrfera aatfrfw subscription price) will sead The X ear. Wgtiaer wa m-.M. -1 J II i I (J mxA iaatlr calebrated 7"rtXB" o mr s?n 8. H. MOORE & CO.. 37 Park PtdcelH Y. ' Ask Your Dealer For StrOMMM bins Bate 51. MMl Cart, Trae. eeiTueiiAHt fare and asfc-for.s ICCH 1 HERVWRKl FOB. tBJavXsSS BY iiiiilliffillOll ft1 TJhlffcJt' f JTrTJ1 f I JJLM ft ji&Sfc' HKtBSIBQ SMTBjajjjjn hekat of 6 feet, asd proaaee xor lareo awuip. ""'i 7, MUiHtn-HioH urrcn -w:hz:es. rKA.;pr7rsraolrl: t, -- - XmjmI1 I 4 i. f " - Jf&l " -.