8 I TIWI T F I
___...... --1---~ 1
2 3 4 5 6 7 8
9110 11 12-1131 14 150
16 17 18 19 20 21 221
23 124 125 26 27128129
i30 31 - - - - -
HOW TO PROTECT FRUIT
The advice given below is select
ed from the writings of experienc
Oils of all kinds are deadly to
most insects. Kerosene can only
be used by diluting with water.
To mix oils with water, first com
bine them with milk, then dilute,
as desired, with water. Sour beer
and molasses attract moths, spread
on boards placed in the orchards or
on trunks of trees. Paris green is
-very eectual when it ean be well
applied; one pound mixed with
twenty-five pounds of flour or plas
ter is sufficiently strong. Of London
purple use only one part by weight
to fifty parts of flour or plaster.
The common ground beetles, the
lace-winged flies and the well
known "lady bugs" are old friends
of the horticulturist, and should be
protected. As regards the noxious
insects, the coddling moth ranks,
or destructiveness, nearly at the
top of the list. Paper or cloth
bands are used, applied every ten
days through spring and early sum
mer, and in connection with the
use of a proper wash. The apple
tree borers, of which there are sev
eral kinds, are enemies of the apple,
and quince, and some other trees.
When observed, cut the larvae out
with a knife and place a sheet of
tarred roofing felt about the
collar of the trees to prevent furth
er ravages. Dusting of ima are
effectual with the cherry and pear
slugs, abundant in moist regions,
such as about Puget Sound. The
plum curculio. which is not here
yet, but is perhaps on the way, is
an enemy that at present cannot be
conquered. There is no remedy
known except the jarring process,
to commence as soon as the fruit
sets, and jar the fruit tree three
- times a week for a month. This
shakes off the curculio bitten fruit
and it should be gathered up and
destroyed. The steel blue beetle
known as the grape flea beetle,
nips the vine in the bud; the lar ..ae
feed on the leaves in summer. The
beetles are jarre'd off the vines -in
the early morning, over an inverted
umbrella, or lime is used; for the
larvae, alum water. One ounce of
alum to a galIon~ of warm water des
troys the strawberry worm, 80 does
white hellebore. Hand picking is
about the only remedy for the goose.
berry fruit worm. The currant
borer is troublesome. Cut out and
burn all infected branches. Do
the same with the raspberry twig
TO "A YOUNG HOUSEKEEP
I think you will find the follow
ing rules very good. Though the
time for boiling green vegetables
depends much upon the time they
have been gathered and the more
quickly they are cooked. Always
let the water, boil before putting
them in, and continue to boil until
Turnips. Should be scraped
before boiling, boil from 40 minutes
-to one hour. If mashed, press the
water out first.
Beets. Should never be cut~ or
scraped. Boil from 1 to 2 hours,
* when done put them one at a time
into a pan of cold water and slip the
Carrots. Can be cut if too large.
* Boil from 30 minutes to an hour
and a half.
Spinach. Should boil 1} hours.
Parsnips. From 20 to 30 min
Onions. Are best boiled in 2 or
3 waters, adding milk the last time.
B3oil from 20 to 30 minutes.
String Beans. From 1 hour
-to 1} hours.
Shelled beans. Require from }
an hour to 1 hour.
-Green Corn. From 20 to 30
Green Peas. Should be boiled
in as little water as possible, for 20
Asparagus. Same as peas; serve
on toast with cream gravy.
*Winter*Squash. Cut in pieces
and boil 20 to 40 minutes in a small
quantity of water; when done press
the water out, mash, smooth and
season with butter, pepper and
Cabbage and Dandelions. Boil
from i to 1 hour in plenty of water,
if the cabbage is large lI hours.
If salt is used in greens or cabbage
put in while boiling.
Old potatoes. Are better to have
the skins cut off the seed end, and
better still to be pa.red and put into
cold water 2 or 8 hours before boil
ing; then put them in fresh water;
when done pour off the water, put
the kettle on the top of the stove
unoovered until the potatoes are
A SMART DRUMMER.
As the Carrollton train slowed
up at Brooks Station the other day,
a commercial-looking man, who had
been noticed in earnest conversa
tion with another party of the
same general appearance, was heard
"Smart? He's the smartest drum
mer you ever met anywhere. Why,
he's smart enough to sell suspenders
to a dog."
The commercial-looking man nod
ded his head at this very -happy
illustration, and everybody thought
the conversation was ended, when
a lonesome-looking individual, on
the opposite side of the car remark
"It doesn't take a very smart
man to sell suspenders to a dog.
Even the sleepy passengers were
aroused at this startling remark by
the lonesome-looking individual,
and the commercial man asked in
"Because it doesn't."
"What would a dog want with
"To keep up his pants," softly
murmured the lonesome-looking in
dividual, gazing out across the
snow swept waste,,with a far-away
look in his voice.
And the astonished brakeman
sighed so loud as to crack every
lamp chimney in the car.-Griff*,
THE SECTION HAND'S
Mr. Kimball, the present vice
president of the Rock Island, took
a seat behind two section men in a
coach leaving Davenport for Chica
go. The conductor came in and
collected fare from one of the men,
the other having previously paid.
Said the latter, to gag his friend:
"I can travel on this road whenever
I want to, and never pay a cent."
"How's that?" said the other "It's
a secret," said tLe first. Mr. Kim
ball picked up his ears and thought
he.had a good-sized "hen on." The
Paddy who last paid his fare got
off at a way station, and Mr. Kin
ball slipped in to the vacated seat.
Have a smoke," he said to the re
maining'Irishman. "How do you
manage to travel without paying'
I do a deal myself, and would like
to know." . "Would yez loike to
r ow?" said Pat, looking cunning.
"Indeed 1 would, and I'll give you
tefi dollars if you tell me." "No."
"Fifteen." "No." "Twenty-five."
"Done!" saidi,the Section band, and
the cash was forked over. "Be
jabers, I walk!'' This same Pat is
section foreman on the Rock Island,
near Davenport.-Chicago Tribyne.
Wmv HE PAssED Hm-The super
intendent of a certain railroad call
ed up a conductor one day an~d said
"So, sir, I understand you passed
a man over our line recently on
your own authority. Is it true, sir?"
"Yes, sir; it is."
"Didn't you know, sir, that you
were violating the regulations?"
"Then, sir, why did you do it, 1
should like to ask!"
"Well, captain, you see I got so
dang lonesome riding back and
forth every day all by myself, that
[ gave a friend of mine a pass just
The conduefor was looking for a
job the next day.-Merchaznt Trav
A BIG MISTAKE.-"Ah! how de
do" exclaimed'the hotel clerk, de
lightedly, grasping the band of a
stranger and giving it a vigorous
shake. "I suppose you will prefer
the second floor front suite; magni
fcent apartments and cheap, too,
only $80 a day."
"Eighty dollars a what?" gasped
"A day. Will you go up now?"
"Not so faist, young man," said
the stranger. "Don't you think
terms are just a little high? I am a
banker, but my income is only $30,
000 a year."
"Oh! I see, I see," said the clerk;
"then a fifth floor $4 room will
suit you. I mistook you for an
A WITr PirsIrAs.-A witty
physician in Paris, being called to
attend a very pretty actress, after
duly feeling her pulse and looking
at her tongue, pronounced that
marriage was the only cure. "You
are single, are you not, my dear
doctor!" she asked. "Yes, madam;
but the doctors only prescribe rem
edies-they do not take them'
HALF OUT UFHIS HEAD.
"Blessed be the man,' said Don Quixote's
weary squire, "who invented sleep." San
Cho's gratitude is ours. but what if one can
not fr any reason -enjoy that excellent in
vention? "Nervousness in me had become
a disease," writes Mr. William Coleman, the
well known wholesale druggist of Buffalo,
"I could not sleep, and my nights were
either passed in that sort of restlessness
which nearly crazes a man, or in a kind of
stupor, haunted by tormenting dreams.
Having taken PARKER's Toxic for other
troubles, i tried it also for this. The re
sult both surprised and delighted me. My
nerves were toned to concert pitch, and,
like Cesar's fat men. I fell into the ranks
of those who sleep o' nights. I should add
that the Tonic speedily did away with the
condition of general debility and dyspepsia
occasioned by my previous sleeplessness,
and gave me strength and perfect digestion.
In brief, the use of the Tonic thoroughly re
established my health. I have used PAR
KER'S TONIC with entire success for seat
sickness and for the bowel disorders Inciden
to oceari vovages."
This preparation has heretofore been
known as PARKER's GINGER Toic. Here
after it will be advertised and soid under
the name of PARKER's Toic-omitting the
word "ginger." -Hiscox & Co., are induced
to make his change by the acuou-of un
principled dealers who have for years de
celved their customers by substituting it
feiior preparatious under the name of ginger.
We drop the misleading word all the more
willingly, as ginger is an unimportant flavor
ing ingredient in our Tonic.
Please remember that no cbange has been,
or will be, made in the preparation itself,
and all bottles remaining in the bands of
dealers, wrapped under the name of PAR
KER's GINGER Toic, contain the genuine
medicine -if the fac-simile signature of His
coy & Co. is at the bottom of the outside
wrapper." Feb. 1-1m.
From these sources arise three-fourths of
the diseases of the human race. These
Yn1ptinndiate theirexistence: Loss of
Bowe1s costive, Sick Nead
eaeo of atif,e -aversion to
exerionof body or mnd Eructation
of food, Xrritabinty of temper, Low
PW A feO of having neglected
ness, Fluttering at the
Heart, Dots bfOre the eyes, highly col
ored Uime, CONSTIPAtION, and de
mand the use of a remedy that acts directly
ontheLiver. AsaLivor medicine TUTT'S
PILLS have no equaL Their action on the
Kidneys and Skin Is also prompt; removing
all Impurities through these three U scav
ongers of the stem," producing appe
tite, sound dg on, regular stools, a clear
skinandsvgorous body. TuTT'S PILLS
cause no-nauaa or griping nor interfere
with daily work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
IE FEEA TIKE A NEW BAN.
@'I have had Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tiotwo , and have tried ten different
kind of pills, and TUTT'S are the first
that have done me any good. They have
cleaned me out nicely. My appetite is
splendid, food digest readily, and I now
havenatural pAmWes I feelike a new
man.0 W. 1_EDWA RDS, Palnyra, 0.
TUTTS HAIR DYE.
GRAY RAIR OR WISKERS changed In.
stantly to a GossT BLACK by a sigl ap.
plication of thi3 DYE. Sold by Druggis,
or sect by c-press oa receipt of Si.
OfMIcC, 4. Murray Street, New York.
TUTT'S MAHiAL OF USEFU. RECEIPTS FREE
July 19, 29-ly.
Thei~ Wznt of a Recnablo Uiuretic,
Which, while acting :as a s ini:mn: of the
kidne.ys, ::either excites nor i;ritates thema,
was long since sum>ljied by Hosetr's
Stomach Bitters. This ace medicine exerts
the requisite degree of stimunlation upon
thse organs, without producing' irritation,
and is, therefore, far better ada'pted for the
purpose than unmedicate-d excitnts tiften
resorted to. Dyspepsia, lever and ague, and
kindred diseases are all cured by it.
For sale by all Drug-ists am.f Dealers
I will pay (15c.) fifteen cents cash
per Bushel for 10.000 Bushels SOUND
DRY COTTON SEED, delivered to
me at this place)before the first of next
November.- WVill exchange Cotton
Seed meal for Cotton Seed.
W. F. HOLLOWAY & CO.,
Oct. 3-6m. Pomiaria, S. C,
Liver, iney or 8temih Troube.
Symptoms: Impure blood, costive bowels,,
irreultar a)petite, sour belching, pains in
side, back anid heart, yellow nrine, burning
when urinating, clay.-colored stools., bad
breath, no desire for work, chills, fevers,
irritability, whitish tongue, dry cough,
dizzy heatd. with dull pain in back part, loss
of memory, foggy sight. -For these troubles
"SWAYNi" PI LLS" are a sure cure. Box.
(30 Pills), by mail, e5 ets., 5 for $1.00. Ad
dress, DRI. SWAYNE & SON, Philada., Pa.
Sold by Druggists. Jas. 84-ly.
A FULL LINE OF
Clothing, &c. &c.,
Can be found
At the LOWEST PRICES,
At the OLD ESTABLISHMENT
E~LO for the working class. Send 10
Il IIcents for postage, and we wil
m~lJanil you free, a royal, valuable
bxof sam plewgoods that will put
ou in the way of making more money i7n a
few days than you thorqght possible at any
business. Capital not requ.ired. We will
start you. You- can work all the spare
time only. The work is universally adapted
to both sexes, young a"d old. You can easily
earn 50 cents to $5 every evening. That all
who want work may test the business, we
make this unpara'leled offer ; to all who
ire not wellt s.tisfieg~ we will send $1 to pa)
ror the trouble of writing us. Full particu
lars. lirections, etc.. sent free. Fortunes
will be made by those who give their whole
time to the work. Great suocess absolutely
Do' ea Satnw Address
a C . , a.
C. BART & CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C
The ]argest Importers of Foreign Fruits in the South, offer for sale a well
selected stock of
Apples, Oranges, Bananas,
Cocoanuts, Lemons, Nuts,
Dried Figs, Raisins,- Potatoes,
Cabbage, Onions, Peanuts,
And everything else that a First Class Wholesale Frui
Store should have.
COUNTRY ORDERS FILLED
AiUICTU II C E I
F. A. SCHUMPERT & C0.
are Agents and have for sale the following improved Agricultural Implement
Cotton Presses, -
Harvester and Binder,
Dropper and Mower,
Globe Cotton Planter,
SULKY AND WALKING PLO WS,
CHICAGO SCREW PULVERIZER, CANE MILLS AND EVAPORATOl
AND OTHER DPROVED AGRICULTURAL IEPLEENTS.
If you want anything of this kind give us a call before purchasing elsewher
Warehouse for Machinery in the new building on corner Caldwell and Ha
rington streets, below Christian & Smith's Livery Stables.
Mar. 5, 10-tf.
CONSUMPTION SN O RC IT
o BREWER'S O,C
I DRv nwONCHand Goodsgefandlelegant
WATCHEBS ANDKS .JEWELRY, A eySotPols
t heNe StreonHoel ot B TEN FOLDRIE ST
of I22 NEING'ST.R
WATCHS, CLCKS,JEAELY,SM FTOC.
VIOLIN ANDIGITAE STRITG.
WEDDIO AN BIRHDAY RESYTSUR WACHS
All ordes by maGoprospty aAlenEdito.,
Call and exaineemyystocrandPprics,
Nov. 21. FOOT.
w V OSMTO
Da NDES VAI
Allorersbymalpomtl atede o
Nov. 21 7 . 1 -r Z ~
AST H MA~
Dec. 84, ti.
adthecouraea- .amaOlaoato tj0 c
patentabilty., fee et charge. Sena forirua __ __________________
Sae & Monroe Sts.,ChIcago.~~
a(iRJN~Iatd for Te Lves of allsdve. teuahei.r~
tce em rice. Th fastest sellungbo jSa.qBd015 ickg
RaU Roads. I
Clambia & Greenville Railroad.
PASSENGER DEPARTMENT, by
CoLUXBIA. S. C., Feb. Ith,1884. s
On and after Monday, Feb. 4, 184, the Cal
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in- ne
dicated upon this road and Its brancheq its
Daily, except Sundays. I
No. 53. UP PASSENGER. 1
Leave W. C. & A. Junction - - - - 11. am In
Leave Columbia,A - - e .LS0am of
" Alston, - 12.6p m C
" Newberry, - - - - 202 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 3.87 p m
" Hodges, - - - 4.22 p a m
" Belton, % - - - 5.24 ip L
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 6.50 p m
No. 52. DOWN PASSENGER. wl
Leave Greenville, - - - - 9.55 a m oh
" Belton, - - 11.25pm 1
" Hodges - - 1236 p m Mg
"4 Ninety-SiX, - - - - A14 p m rec
." Newberry, V4- - -' 8.Hpm eel
" Alston - - 4.1pm
Arrive ColnmIia,F - 5.20 p m
Arrive W., C. & A. Junction. ----- 5.88 p m
SPARTANBURG. UNION & COLUMBIA RAIIWAD. mf
No. 53. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 1.10 pm
" Strotber, - - - - 2-05 p m
" Shelton, - - - - 2.45 p m
" Santuc, 3------ 8.82pm I
" Union, - - - - 4.15 p I th
" Jonesville, - .- - 4.67 p m
Arrive Spartanburg, * 6.15 pm
No.52. DOWN PASSENGER. wi
Leave Spartanbnrg, E.& D. Depot, H 11.05 pm hig
Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Depot,G11.15p a to]
SJonesille, - . - 12.2p m ele
" Union. - - - 1.10 p m I
Santue, 1.47 p m th4
Shelton, - - - 240pm sti
Strother, - - 3.14 p m ca
Arrive at Alston. - . 4.07 p m sh
j LeaveNewberry - - 3.2pm
Arrive Laurens 6. H., - - 7.10 pm -
Leave Laurens C. H., - - 9.00 p m
Arrive Newberry, - - 12.40 p m
Leave HEdges, - - 0 4.80 p m
Arrive at Abbeville, - - - 5.80 pm
Leave Abbeville, - -- - 11.30 p m
Arrive at Hoges, - - - - 12.80 pm
BLUM RIDGZ RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton 5.25 pm
" Anderson 6.00 p m
" Pendleton 6.85 p a 1o
Leave Seneca C, 7.80 p m r
Arrive Walhalla 7.57 p m T
Leave Walhalla, - - 8.45 a m in
Leave Seneca C, 9.16 a a ps
" Pendleton, 7 - 10.02 am of
" Anderson, - - 10.47 p i SM
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.21 p a h
A. With South Carolina Railroad fom Char- Pc
With Wilmington, Columbia and Au b
Railroad from Wilmington an all
ints North thereof. C
Wit Charlotte, Columbia and Agata
Railroad from Charlotte and all points -
With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carolina.
C. With A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. R., ftom al
poits South and West.
D. WihA.& C.Div, R. & D. . R., from Ab
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. . R., from all
points South and West.
F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta th
Railroad Wilmington andthe .
With Charlotte, Columbia and AXgsta N
Railroad for Charlotte and the North. t
G. With Asheville & Spartanbarg Railroad
from Hendersonville. - a
H. With A. & C. Div., E. & D. R. E., from
Charlotte and beyond. in
Through Coach for Hendersonville will th
be run from Columbia daily.
Standard Time used is Washinton, D. C., pe
which isAfteen minutes faster than Columbia. h
J. W. FRY ftperintendenL
K. SLAUGaTze, General jasseger Agent- D
D CARDWRL, Ass't General Passenger Agt., w
- Columbia, S. C. . G
South Carolina Railway Company. el
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE. cl
On and after Jan. 20th, 1884, Passenger 0
a Trains on this road will run as follows un
til fnrther notice:
10 AND FROXM HrLESTON.
GOING EAST, a
Leave Columbia *G.40 a m t4p m
Arrive Charleston 1123 p m 1.10 p m
Leavo Charleston t7.00 a m *4.00 p m w
Arrive Columbia 11.40 a m 10.85 p m at
t Daily. *Daily except Sunday. -
TO AND FROM CANDEN.
Leave Columbia *'640 am *5.3 p m
Arrive Camden 1.55a m 8.35 p m
Leave Camden '7.15 a m *415 p m
Arrive ColumbIa 11.43 a m 10.35 p m
*Daily except Sundays.
TO A.ND FROM AUGUSTA.
Leave Columbia '5.40 a m '..34 p m
Arrive Augusta 12.05 p m 7.10 a m
Leave Augusta '6.08 a m *3.00 p m y,
Arrive Columbia 11.40 p m 10 35 p mag
*Daily except Sundays-.t
Connection made at Columbia with the et
-Columbia and Greenville Bail Road by train C,
arriving at 11.28 P. M.,and departing at 8.58 ti
P. If. Cnnection made at Columbia June-. Se
tion with Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta ir
Rtail Road by same train to and from all -
points on both roads with throghPullman
sleeper between Charleston and Washing
-ton, via Virginia Midland route, without
Schange. Connection made att Charleston
with Steamers for New York on Wdedy
and Saudy; also, with Savannah and
Charleston Ralodto all points South.
Connections are made at with~
GeriEailroad and Central to
adfomall points South and West,
Thog tickets can be purchased to all
points Soth and West by applying t
M ,A fl, G.C. o A
JOEi B. PRcjg, General Manager.
Asheville and Spartanburg Iailroad.
SPARTANBURG. S. C., September 1, 1881. Ii
On and after- Monday, October Ist,1848, H
passenger trains will be run daily (Sunasal
excepted) between Spartanburg and Hen
-dersonville, as follows:
Leave E.L&D. Depot atSpartanbug.0p m
Leave Hendersonville........... 8.00 a m
Both trains make connections fr Coum m
bia and Charleston via Spartanburg Union ~
and Columbia and Atlanta and Chalteby L
Air Line. JAMES ANDESON,1
S. D. FEIDAy. 3, G, VSIPAY. es
FRIDAY & BRO., I.
China, Crockery and 1
LAMPS, OLS, Bl
FANCY GOODs &C., 2
-NEX? DOOR TO N. ERICK & 801S,
SCOLUMBIA, S. C.
:Obtained. and all other business In the U.S.
SPatent Office attended to for MODERATE _
SOur office is opoite U S. Patent OffBee,
and we can obanPatents in less time than
those remote from W ASHINGTON.
SSend MODEL or DEAWING. We advise
- as topatentability free of chag ; and we
Smake NO CHARGE UNLESS WEOBTAIN
;We refer, here, to the Postmaster, the
Supt. of Money Order Div., and to the offi
cials of the UsAS. Patent Office. For circular,
advice, terms, and references to actual
-clients In your own State or conr, write
to C. A. SNOW ACo.
Opoete Patent OffBee, Washington, D.'C.
an um Send aIx cents for postage, N
U 5IlELU'andreceive free. a costly0
1jjj1IIIboo goods wlich will hlP
~yuto more uoe ih
away than an else In this wol . l
of either s,meedfrom erst heor- The pi
184 TE 188411
iE DAILY CONSTTUTION has come to
a necessit to every intelligent man in
OUte I pe e imt Onfh ete ha
e. Yeay $0, ionw 3en Ionethed.
L be enlarged to meet Itt iwxreadan badi
ws, and improved to meet the demsads of
DAILY AD CONTITUTIONfo
i wX be betteran 9A1 Iler than er,and
evr ense the best P e In a
IhePl of the Southeast.
no Year 10,6
AT LESS LT
E"*EE "Y OWITMON
Ab the new year with 1,000 subelber
* pronounce it the largest, beet ad
a t paper within the r teacr.
Lcnlt f 8, 10 or 12 page s thaeed.
.nd ofIts businessaor t.he news nay 41- S
t& tledw=oatter Of thegrusest bnter,
AT LESS THAN S,CENT &W V1
9 great budget of news and goosiP will be
at to your f areside to entrtain every
mbero yor household
OnoeYear .................. -$159 No,
six Mits..........100 -
In Clubs of Ten, each......... 125
In Clubs of Twenty, each . 100.....110
r!ithu'an extra paper to the getter up of M 9
THE YEAR OF Ufti
be one of the moat Important oux
o.A President, Congressmen S
vernor, Legislature-are all to be
ver imorantIssesare to be tried In
onateal and1tateolections. Thec3.5
ton in Its daily or weekly 48-ition Will
ry the 1Mest and freshest news in bea
tpe to the publrc and will stand as an
meatc t-pionof Demotrini FW
Lddress, WfE CO
1outie &"OW Oais , a
AUGUSTA , G A.,
RZWBERRY HWRLD 0
one year at $3.50.
[lb:mAugusta CHRONICLD A27D COXSUW- 48
) is lathe largest weekl nW
the Stat it a tn page seventy
er. It contains all the e rtan
d instrkctdverea4fin9to the6farmer, Me
mnic, business and professional man. Its Thes
hington Atlanta and Columbia letterS
th its fail telegraphic service% moftet re- u,
e of te moatreaabe ndoneof the A
s newspaper Ineth South. , omW
rhe CHRONICLE AD COW UthOeKMteT
a be read In any household *Itis ftft 0 1
im sensationalism fo
tabluahad W89, and 1w ume td= aftitd
th" to n d
IN CLB WAT
Wtecial axtentus pad to "a es tai
iusf I1cluding thiose 0t commerce =n
eatof Rpretative 21hien CM
asa notable feai=re of Its Imse&. fI
Mored fth: cqfm ih par -
maoles olo e h ap
ahe inst competent, sucoessthl andox- CH
rienoed men anid women have charge of
P EFaeT athe Atl$ntic StateS, frOm
blaware to mpaogea bya afford to be
thout" this rdand frlibe advserand
dide on farm work. . "
nhe [email protected] Farmer Is publimbed twice l
,ry month, (on the Ist and 15th). It Is
aPifaily printed on fLne_white ppe In
ea ye 1.50 a year. -To clubs of five
0er $0eacD. r
mdumer Valuable md sel Praf=
12 a b reletainoet.,' ZI~d
24 AGS OFNS SLEN REIC
be club etgetierdsn,t any
SUBReIPTIorN3 rine y20p ear.
horfurte ndatonsn foiular
tAup .take ,T Gar
he your.adrss gHOiyCg Cunt andIT.pae
In 0 0
.1 1okAscae ls hurlei
orter and Wholeale D.ale
OE, ONIONS, PEA
C ABBAG1m, ac.
AI RT TOI .;
r. 8, 45-Om.
lib Gem Kainmk
o, and slFertDlzeis
p ar sefat O ist '
BEN A . BrE 0
wr York OfU?ee 71)0Is
trm*dg et th
ble EagIaee as cat at4SfL
e in 10 boers, balagdbs *q
root lengths -)
Le iacr .0 Lad
- -o Sar
B. W. PAYNE &O &
Plats ete. Inomm - .
~FERRx & C.
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