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Catoctin clarion. [volume] (Mechanicstown, Md.) 1871-1940, July 27, 1916, Image 4

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Distance Has but Small Part In Sever*
Ing Ties Bound Together by
True Affection.
Wo often hear of cases—more often
between men, but sometimes between
women—where school friends separate
and marry, living their lives apart for
ten or fifteen years, only to find the
old relation Just as firm as ever on
meeting again. Or In certain instances
friends separate, never to meet again,
but keep up their correspondence for
years, and the one In a far city would
do Just as much for the distant chum,
were the occasion to arise, as If their
friendship hud recently been close and
Friendship knows no space and no
bounds. It is an Indissoluble link be
tween two human beings. And If you
expect to enjoy the affection of a real
pal you must bo prepared to do your
share. Do not be forever demanding
and expecting from your friends. You
can only keep alive the pure flame of
friendship by giving unselfish love and
disinterested affection. Do not look
for them, but give from your heart,
and you will receive. That Is one of
the beauties of friendship. The more
love you give, the more you receive.
Hut the more you demand and expect,
the less you get.
Good pals are more precious than
diamonds or gold, for they are the
rarest of all valuables. Friendship is
the salt of the earth and those who
know the joy of real friendship should
do all In their power to guard and
keep it, not to destroy It.
How often we risk losing the affec
tion of real friends for some worthless
acquaintance! So often we offer In
sults and snubs (sometimes uncon
sciously I to those who weigh more in
friendship's scales than a thousand of
the aimless flatterers who would try
to make us believe they are friends.
Let us learn to know our real friends
and to give a heartfelt appreciation
for the value of such friendship.
Possibilities of Revision of Our Lan
guage Made Apparent by Writer
"Out of the West."
The Inglish langwage as spokun by
Yankes is dilicult enuf as it is without
makin enny attemt to slmplifl it. We
hav had a lot of isms in later veers,
but nun more uceless than that by
which it is hoped to make our vokal
and ritteu communikashln ezyr. Bizi
bodls wil always be found reddy to
take up enny uu theery. And that pur
liaps explunes the suinwhat groing in
terest In simplified speling. The
qulker this unkawled-for and super
fluous akilvity in matturs deeling with
arthografl haz a dampur put on it
the beilur will It be for Inglish, gram
ur, retoric and literachur in genral.
Simpllfid speling gose hand In hand
with the muve to illminate gramur
from the skules and the plan to bar
readers in which Moother Guso rimes
are kuntained. Those who keep up
the movement are simply mussin up
the winks. Wesenogud tu kum from
It. As a substitute we wud suggest
that the enthusiasts take up the
kwestchuu as tu whu rote Sltake
speer's plase. There's an argument
In that; there’s nun in wurk that re
sults in ennythlng like this. Saylal
St. Louis Times.
How to Make Spirit Photographs.
Print from ordinary negatives in the
usual manner on printing-out paper,
then (lx the prints lu a solution of one
ounce hyposulphite of soda and eight
ounces of water, and wash them thor
oughly, While still wet, immerse them
In a saturated solution of bichloride
of mercury until the image disap
pears; then wash thoroughly. Be
very careful, as bichloride is very poi
sonous. Soak some clean blotting pa
per in the hyposulphite of soda solu
tion and allow It to dry.
To cause the spirit photograph to
appear, cut a piece of blotting paper
the same size as the prepared print,
and moisten It; then hold the appar
ently blank piece of paper In contact
with it. The photograph will come
out gradually, clear and plain, and If
washed thoroughly will be permanent.
—Popular Science Monthly.
The Strayberry.
Strawberry Is not Its real name,
(hough with any other name it would
taste Just as sweet. It came to us
as a strayberry and by some sort of
linguistic hocus pocus "stray" was
changed to "straw." It was the stray
berry's wanderlust that gave It a
name that meant something. Down
under the ground the plant sends out
runners in every direction. Thus It
strayed about in the dark and sent out
new shoots that bear the sweetest
berry the sun ever kissed. But we
have become so used to strawberry
that any other name in a shortcake
would detract from its glory. Y’ou can
not think of a strayberry shortcake.
If It was on the bill of fare you would
order prune pie Instead. But it is
well enough, not to lose the beautiful
meaning, that out of a humble origin
comes most of the excellence of life.
But if we call It strayberry we will
ho sure It does not stray far from the
land of luxury.—Ohio State Journal.
Care of Children's Eyes.
When the sun climbs higher every
day and shines dally more brightly it
1s a good thing to remember that chil
dren's eyes are not quite as well adapt
ed to bright lights as are those of
grown people. Children are not often
permitted to choose their hats, and If
they were they would not be likely
to remember the brightness of the sun
at the time of the choosing. Little
children in their carriages or the arms
of parents are too often compelled to
face a brilliant sky or even the sun
Itself with no adequate protection to
the eyes. There is no doubt that a
great deal of the trouble which affects
the eyes in later life could be prevent
ed If parents would never expect the
children to face brighter lights than
they themselves would find uncomfort
able. —Osteopathic Magazine.
Frequently Means Difference Be
tween Plenty of Berries and None
at All From Raspberry.
Ofttlmes a good mulch means the
difference between plenty of berries
and none at all from the raspberries
and blackberries, it pays to mulch
both for the sake of conserving mois
ture and the destruction of weeds.
The briers should be well mulched dur
ing the spring and summer up till the
fruit matures. After that the mulch
may bo removed, since we desire a
well-ripened lot of canes for the next
season's crop. If the mulch is of
straw It should be raked out and
hauled away. If the dust mulch has
been used cultivation should cease as
soon as the new shoots have reached
the proper height.
It Is practically impossible of late
years to produce marketable fruit
without some good mulch, either of
dust or straw. The straw smothers
out the weeds and grass, thus giving
the berries a chance.
The dust mulch is the more practi
cal of the two systems. The dust
mulch can be quickly prepared after
each shower. It allows tlie evapora
tion of all surplus moisture In times
of two much rainfall. It can be the
more easily done away with at the
end of the growing season, and gives
the better chance to apply fertilizers
in the shape of compost or commer
cial brands. The fertilizer is easily
worked into the soil, and Is thus the
more easily assimilated by the plant.
The straw mulch once applied must
be kept up. since it forces the feeding
roots to the surface. When removed,
as It should h each fall, they are left
exposed to the sun.
Usual Trouble Is That Insects Are Not
Discovered Until They Are Near
ly Full Grown.
The usual difficulty In controlling
currant worms Is that they are not
discovered until they have been work
ing for some time and have attained
nearly full size, when they are hard
to kill. The method of control rec
ommended by the New York Stale
School of Agriculture, at Alfred, N. Y.,
Is to spray the bushes thoroughly
with arsenate of lead and water dur
ing the first warm days In May, be
ing careful to see that all the lower
branches are covered with the poison,
as this is where the young worms be
gin to work. Repeat the spray in
about two weeks and again in one
week if necessary. If spraying has
been neglected and the worms appear
about picking time, dust the leaves
thoroughly with fresh white hellebore.
This will lose Its strength after a few
hours' exposure to the air and will
not poison those who eat the fruit.
Fruit Grasped by Hand Slides Down
Cloth Tube Into Bag—Much
Time Saved to Picker.
Attached to the wrist of the opera
tor is a sleeve Fruit grasped by the
hand slides down the cloth tube and
into the bag. The fruit-picker’s other
hand is thus left free to grasp a lad
Picker’s Sleeve Chute.
der, tree-branch, or other support
Much time is thus saved over the older
method of holding a pail or basket
with one hand and dropping picked
fruit into with the other—Popular Me
chanics Magazine
Old Tree, Blown Down and Buried in
Alluvial Sands, Is Dug Up and
Sold for $1,500.
A good idea of the increase In value
of the wood products of our farm
wood lots is shown in the fact that an
old walnut tree that had been blown
down and buried in the alluvial sands
along one of the western rivers
brought over $1,500 on the market,
though It had to be hauled a consid
erable distance to the nearest railroad
after being sawed Into logs.
Result of Trials Conducted at North
Dakota Station —Animals Need
Some Grain.
Pigs make the cheapest gains on
pasture. Trials at the North Dakota
experiment station Indicate that brood
sows running on good pasture and
nursing Utters will do as well when
receiving one to IVfe pounds of grain
per each 100 pounds live weight of
sow, as sows In dry lot receiving 2%
pounds grain per day per each 100
pounds live weight. The pasture just
about cut the feed
pasture alone does not furnish enough
feed for either the brood sow with
Utter or for the weaned pigs. They
should be fed some grain, so as to
make a rapid growth. In this way the
spring pig can be ready for market
before real cold weather sets in.
Alfalfa, clover, bromus and winter
rye make the earliest pastures. When
these have not been provided early
spring seeding of such grains as oats
and barley or rape are the next best
According to Writer Best Dehorning
Agent Is Caustic Potash in Pen
cil or Stick Form.
The best dehorning agent is caustic
potash fused In the pencil or stick
form. The caustic should be applied
as soon ns the budding horn or button
can be felt tinder the skin. As a rule
this can he clone when the calf is but
a few weeks old, and although It it
claimed by some that horns may be
removed from animals six months old,
it is undoubtedly best to operate early,
advises Dr. E. li. Lehnert In Farm and
When the proper time arrives, clip
the hair over the horn from an area
the size of a half dollar, wash with
soapsuds and rub on the moistened
caustic. To prevent the caustic from
running, moisten it only slightly, and
apply lard or vaseline ail about the
spot treated. When the scabs tall oft. a
careful examination should he made,
and If the horn Is still prominent,
make another application of the caus
tic. To protect the fingers, wrap the
caustic well with paper. If active caus
tic is thoroughly applied over a suf
ficiently large area the horn will un
failingly be killed by one application.
Editor of Agricultural Paper Picks Up
Prize at Public Sale—Possibili
ties Unknown.
A few years ago a certain editor of
an agricultural paper bought a couple
of cheap little Jersey heifers at a
public stile. Some of the breeders
present had a good hit of fun at his
expense and they haven't ail got over
It yet. When these heifers became
cows the better one made a record of
production excelled by only a few of
her ago in the country for a month or
so and was then injured. She may ho
heard of later. The other one pro
duced over 10.000 pounds of milk and
■ISO pounds of fat with her first calf,
which was not so bad for a SSO heifer.
The fact is that nobody knows very
much about ttie possibilities of pure
bred youngsters. When they are go
ing cheap it’s not a bad plan to pick
them up and wait awhile. They may
develop Into the basis of a useful herd
-y- ... Jfiy: sr-r- (
Purebred Jerseys.
and they can t lose much money if
they don't. More than one herd of
purebred cattle lias been built on
something that didn't look very good
to the crowd on sale day.
Various Movable Parts of Machine
Arranged to Render Separa
tion Nearly Positive.
The Scientific American, in illus
trating and describing a cream sepa
rator .invented by J. A. Falk of Stacy
villo. lowa, says:
Mr. Falk’s invention comprehends
an improved construction of separator,
| •
Cream Separator.
making use of centrifugal force, the
various movable parts of the separa
tor being so arranged as to render
the separation as nearly positive as
possible, and to prevent the mixture
of the cream with the heavier portions
of the milk after the separation of the
cream therefrom.
The Reading of Books.
How are the young folk of today
to acquire the reading habit? They
all go to school and they are taught
much more about literature than it
was the custom to teach the boys and
girls of earlier generations. Yet some
how it does not appear that when they
leave school they read the hooks writ
ten by the authors with win.so names
they become familiar as the great
ones of the literary world. It does not
appear, in fact, that many of them
read books of any kind unless It is
the sensational and trivial novels of
the day, and even these they have lit
tle leisure for.
So many other matters take their
attention. The automobile is one
hindrance to the formation of the
reading habit. The freedom It gives
Is more fascinating to the average
young person than any book of fic
tion, to say nothing of anything more
serious. It invites and knows no
refusal. "Movies" attract a multitude
to whom motor cars are not available.
And there is dances and theaters and
the general business of having a "good
time" through some form of activity.
For in these days youth demands a
good time as an inalienable right.—
Indianapolis Star,
Children Cry
Results From Seeding Timothy Alone
Indicate Improved Quality And
Larger Hay Yields.
Maryland Agricultural Experiment
Where the old way of seeding timo
thy does not give satisfactory results
the only remedy Is sowing the timothy,
or timothy and clover, alone in early
fall, not with a grain crop. The plan
is to seed tlie wheat without the timo
thy in the fall and the clover in the
spring; then, as soon as possible after
harvest the stubble should be plowed
down and a very’ firm, finely-pulverized
seedbed prepared. This, to be sure,
will involve an extra plowing and pre
paring of the seedbed, but the in
creased yield and quality of hay more
than pays for the extra labor. A full
crop will be ready for cutting the next
June or July, which will b* the same
time as if it had been seeded with
the wheat, the stubble of which was
plowed down. Timothy may also fol
low such crops as early potatoes, early
tomatoes, cowpeas cut for hay, etc.
Method Of Seeding Alone.
If fertilizer is sown with the grass,
then seeding with the grain drill as
when sowing with wheat In the fall, is
by far the most economical way of
seeding. But the chances for getting
a perfect stand are greatly Increased
if the seed Is dropped behind the hoes
and a light harrow or weeder run over
the field for covering. On soils not
subject to much washing or baking
after heavy rains, the seed may be
dropped In front of the hoes and a
roller run over the field to assist In
covering. This firms the soil around
the seed and brings the moisture to
the surface, which adds greatly to the
chances of getting a good stand.
Where fertilizer Is not sown with
the grass the seeding can be done
more quickly with a wheel-barrow
seeder, covering with a spike-tooth
harrow or weeder, and, wherever con
ditions permit, following with the
Rate Of Seeding.
Except under the most favorable
soil conditions, It Is advisable to mix
In a little redtop. This Is ©specially
true on sandy, poor, or wet land, be
cause redtop will grow where timothy
will not; care, however, must be taken
not to use too much redtop, lest it
crowd out the timothy and decrease
tin- market value of the hay.
When sowing timothy alone. ID
pounds or more per acre should be
u-ed; when sowing with redtop. 12
pounds of timothy and 2 or 3 pounds
of redtop (recleaned seed) should he
used. When seeded with red clover,
10 pounds of timothy and G to 8 pounds
of red clover Is sufficient. If red clover
has not been succeeding well, -I to S
pounds of alsike clover should be sub
stltuted for the red clover.
On fairly fertile, well-limed soil. It is
s good plan to cut down the red or
alsike clover to about half the given
rate and add I to 8 pounds of alfalfa.
There Is no better way than this of
Inoculating the land for alfalfa.
When the land is known to be in
oculatod, alfalfa may be substituted
entirely for the clover, using 15 pounds \
per acre. In this case the first cut- |
ting In the spring will he timothy i
and alfalfa, and after this two medium- ,
sized crops of alfalfa may be secured
In a favorable season. A good all- !
around mixture for heavy seeding Is: |
Timothy 8 lbs.
Redtop 2 lbs.
Red Clover 6 lbs.
(or Alsike Clover, 4 lbs.)
Alfalfa -1 lbs.
Alfalfa Not An Expensive Crop To
It Is true, however, that even i
short-lived field of alfalfa pays bette
when properly handled, than a field
in any other hay crop. The average
yield being 3 to 4 tons per acre and
6 to 6 tons are not Infrequent. The
feeding value is practically equal to
that of bran.
The most common mistake made is
the enormous expense incurred in get
ting land ready for alfalfa. If there
was an assurance of getting a hold
lasting 10 or 15 years this would be
Justified, but the chances of getting
such a long-lived field are not great
enough to justify extraordinary high
expenditures. Moreover, this Is not j
necessary. Outside of a Utile extra j
cost of seed the expense of starting a I
field of alfalfa need not be much be
yond that of seeding a field of ordinary
clover and timothy in the fall by them
selves —not with Wheat.
On a well managed farm It would
be a simple matter to leave out the
timothy In seeding wheat and seed
to alfalfa the next fall after the land
lias been well prepared, well limed,
and inoculated. It is an equally sim
ple matter to follow alfalfa after early
potatoes. To charge the expense of
liming against alfalfa is not altogether |
far. Every farm needs an application I
of lime every few years. Then why |
not lime tin- field about the time it is I
ready to be seeded to alfalfa. The
extra expense of inoculating can be j
eliminated by seeding with clover, 4 j
or 5 pounds of alfalfa per acre. This I
will bring forth enough alfalfa plants
over the field to Inoculate the land in i
a year or two.
Hi# Offering.
"James,” said his mother, “did you
put your money in the collection plate
at Sunday school today?"
"No'm,” said James, "I didn’t."
"Why didn't you?"
“Well, you see, when I got there 1
found out all the other boys had two
cents except me and Freddie Brown,
so we matched for 'em and Freddy
No Other Hay Comes So Near Being
Ideal, If Sanely Used —Has Large
Protein Content.
Some ridiculous prejudices are held
against alfalfa. The less known about
it the more intense is the prejudice,
one that constantly lias to be fought
as the plant advances Into strange
territory 1s that It Is unsuited and
even dangerous to horses. The fact
Is, no other hay comes so near being
ideal, If sanely used. Where largely
grown and best known. It lias largest
popularity and use as a staple ration
for horse and mule stock of all ages.
One element that makes alfalfa so valu
able Is its large protein content —much
larger than Is found in any other hay.
Beat results are obtained by feeding
with it, as a balance, other feeds hav
ing less protein.
Horse owners accustomed to using
prairie or timothy liny, and keeping
the mangers heaped, are likely to over
feed on alfalfa, with harmful effects,
such ns would follow from feeding too
much oats or corn.
Regardless of theories and scien
tists, there is much testimony from
men severely practical that alfalfa
hay alone serves every purpose as a
roughage for mature horses at heavy
work and for growing colts of any age,
although for some horses when driven
fast it is found rather too much of a
laxative. Hundreds of horse owners
in western towns use it exclusively
as hay for stage, omnibus, delivery
and dray animals, and light drivers.
In parts of California and adjacent
states no oilier hay is known.
Many Farmers Buying Scrubs In Fall
and Holding Them for Lambs
and Wool Crop.
As an Indication of bow farmers are
turning to sheep as a quick money
maker. I may cite the fact that a great
many farmers are going on the mar
kets early in the fall and buying scrub
or “native ewes" shipped in from the
West and Southwest and holding them
over until the next fall. They get a
lamb crop, as well as a wool crop, and
are usually able to sell the old ewes
■m m '
’' ' ~ :
v . ■
Mixed Western Flock.
for more than they gave for them by
the simple expedient of finishing them
for the mutton market.
It some judgment is used in buying
these animals they will pay a profit,
says an Illinois writer in Farm Prog
ress. Many of them are very fair
ewes, not the sort, of course, that a
man would want if he were going into
tho exclusive business of sheep grow
ing, but they usually deliver a fair
lamb crop. It Is easy to cull out the
poorer ones at tho end of the first
year and replace them with better an
It scrub sheep of this sort will pay
it is very easy to see that good breed?
lug stock will greatly Increase the
profits. It should he the aim of every
man who is growing sheep to gradual
ly Increase the amount of good blood
In his flock.
Sheep Practically Live Off Waste, Ex
cept for Short Time When Pas
ture Is Needed.
Any farm fenced hog tight Is equip
ped to handle a few sheep, and they
will practically live off the waste, ex
cept for a short period when a few
acres of pasture are required. As soon
as the corn is laid by, the sheep and
lambs may be turned in. They will
eat the weeds which you left and the
grass that comes later, also the suck
ers and lower blades of corn, and
finally tackle the corn. You can watch
and move them to a Stubblefield or
pasture until the corn is out, then let
them back into the stalks again. Lit
tle or no corn is required for raising
Work Should Be Done Promptly and
Thoroughly—Little Pigs Lose
Their Immunity.
All farms on which hog cholera has
existed at any time during tho past
two years should ice cleaned up
promptly and thoroughly. The older
hogs may have possessed a degree of
Immunity which enabled them to re
sist successfully any hog cholera virus
of lower power which was missed by
previous clean-ups. Pigs from immune
mothers do not possess (his resisting
power. The pigs from immune moth
ers lose their Immunity after wean
Vital Point in Grafting.
One vital point In grafting should
ho well in mind before a single cut
is made, and that is, that the grafts
should ho set in the parts of the trees
where they will g ow most vigorously.
Children Cry
Children Cry for Fletcher's
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which har. been
iu use for over years, has borne the signature of
—— and lias been made under bis per
-50,,i1l supervision since its infancy.
//I /'oOCC-/ii/M Allow no one to deceive you in tills.
Ail Counterfeits, Imitations and “dust-as-good ” sire but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children —Experience against Experiment.
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
porie. Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other .Narcotic
substance. Its are is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. For more than thirty years it
has hern in constant use for the relief of Constipation,
Flatulency, A. Iml Colie, all Teething Troubles and
l>iarrlnea, it regulates the Stomach and Bowels,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend.
Bears the Signature of
in Use For Over 30 Fears
The Kind You Have Always Bought
m U Ea m
Metol Slate Victoria Shingle Imperial Shingle* Oriental Shingla
—-yr - -"jH
irioty of.ledgns, cither galvanized, or tin-piate painted red I
;an find just the right stvle of Cortright Metal Sningles for I
Look lor trade-mark, "Cortright” keg. U. S. Pat. Off. I
Fur Sale by |
Local Contractors, Roofers, or Cortright Metal
Roofing Co., 50 IT. 23rd St., Fhila., Pa.
Mc(V ■ s Magazine
and f/kCaH Patterns
For Women
Have RT-re F. tlun liny other j
ma-Mzhicor • •.‘••friw. i-; he j
iclia!.io i .t-v n (. ;i‘ :<■ r nthly in ;
’din* i. !' O.i I ■ :thousand
honi< s )i ■■ . all the latest
desi;. >• M i. i ■. ■ .u.li i -sue
is i r.nif- ! i >r- ;j ■ ort st nes !
and In-., t ill i Tr.iau.iu f..r women.
Save Money - i.J Keep in Style hv srlisrrihing
lor Mel in's M iso at once. C'*U only jo
rents i \ ■r, i any one ui the te.cbrated
MU all I l .,items lice.
McCall Petlema Load all others in style, fit,
siin itv t .*and nun r su'.d. More
dealers s ' ')■ Patter t than any other two i
m ii.es - -ii. i. I. N. ne lecher tliau iscetits. buy
from yum ... r, ut by inaii liom I
236-246 W. 37th St, New York City
N r*—Matujil* Chit, I'ramium Cstil'*u an 1 Pattern Catalogue free,
Foley b
What They Will Do for You
They will cure your backache,
strengthen your kidneys, cor
rect urinary irregularities, build
up the worn out tissues, and
eliminate the excess unit acid
that causes rheumatism. Pre
vent Bright’s Disease and Dia
uatc3, and restore health and
•trength. Refuse substitutes.
If yon purchase the NEW HOME you will
have a life asset at the price you pay, and will
not have an endless chain of repairs.
IT 8 ,‘- Tj 2 Q ual * ly
O Considered
!,„iir I* l 'l l ® enc l
If you wmit a sewing nmehlnc.V'Hte for
our latest catalogue before you purchase.
Uu Hew Home Sew% Machine Ce* Oraup, Mass,
Paper MEAT Sacks
Arc Safe am “U (Herein skipper. In mMt
lllmm i.| . . ii eetioui on aaoh wek
me '<’■ owed.
' „13IS AWFUtI
I j5 ,
As soon as your meAt Is smoked. In the tarlj
■*pi r , before M M >\\ >r'kipper fly puts In an ap
pfMi.iiire, pun .• n K eai in me sack, following ths
slmplt* ilinn lio i pie ;-.|vprinted on each one, and
feu ran red a-n. •! .1 at you will not be bothered
' ’‘peerless*' Pin i Mi it Sacks are made from a
ipeel ill* prep e . e. v*rv touch, pliable, strong, close-
I grained, h*av , with ,ur perfect “Peerless"
I Beitom wliirli is air ami water tight, and with care
j can he used f< • >■ •ta 1 y*arH The) are made in
1 tlneesl/c- Ml on 11 ‘i! wi/.es of meat, and sell at S, 4
i and A rents . e i-ovdtny to size. The largs er
• ■> mil size :ak 'lie liams and shoulders of hep
we I lung dive w • f-ie i from 3.M) to *OO pounds, a*-
?o 'ling to imw i. uu at Is trimmed; medium er 4
i cent size from joe w .Ad pounds and the small er I
cent <l/e frein 100 . 'A-e pounds.
A fair ii liilH .n rutlv sustain every claim for out
>*rl s, and we f*t that where once used they will
I *ec."ne a hou.selt id necessity.
Ask yom ; cer for them.
Price 8,4 and a cents apiece, according to sire,
Great oirhern Ptfl. L Mfg. Co
v Vl'lfK Mil
Daily and Sunday
TfA live;, independent news
paper, published every aft
ernoon (daily and Sunday).
n ovcrs thoroughly the
■■,s events of the city,
ale am., country.
fA newspaper for the
.home—for the family cir
\ *'Enjoys the confidence
and respect of its readers.
fjOno cent everywhere.
Buy it from your local
Newsdealer or order
by mall.
One month $ .30
Six months.... $1.75
One year ,3.50
The Baltimore News

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