FARM (AND GARDEN
MATTERS OF INTEREST TO
lome Cp-to-Date Uinta About Cultlva
tlon of the Soil and Yields Thereof
Ilortlcnlture, Viticulture and Florl
Value of Barnyard Manure,
ULLETIN 174, Ohio
tion: In a newspa
per bulletin of the
. (No.172) giving the
results of expert
menta with fertiliz
ers on the clay soil
of one of Its sub
stations, a table was
Kiven which Indicated that barnyard
nanure had produced increase of crop
to the value of $2.50 per ton of man
ase In the three grain crops of a Ave
crop rotation, leaving the residual ef
tect on the two grass crops yet to be as
pertained. By an unfortunate lapse of
memory, however, the mistake was
made of computing only half the quan
tlty of manure actually used, as it had
been used on two crops In the three
rears, namely, corn and wheat, at the
rate of 8 tons on one plot and 4 tons on
another on each crop, making a total
application to the two crops of sixteen
ions and eight tons respectively, and
reducing the value of the Increase due
to the manure to about $1.25 per ton
The manure used in this test had been
accumulated from horses and cows in
an open barnyard during the winter
and summer previous to its applica
tion, and was under, rather than above
the average open yard manure In qual
Ity. A similar comparison of manure
and fertilizers has been made at the
central station, beginning immediately
after the relocation of the station in
Wayne county, on the same crops, corn
Dats, wheat, clover and timothy, grown
In a five-year rotation. Four wheat
crops have now been taken in this ro
tatlon, three crops each of corn and
oats and five crops of hay, the mead
ows thus far being mown but once a
pear. Five tracts of land are Included
In the test, each tract containing thirty
plots of one-tenth acre each and so
managed that each crop will be repre
tented each season after the first rota-
tion is completed. At this stage of the
work only partial results can be given,
as a full rotation would include five
crops each of the cereals and ten crops
of hay: but it may be useful to note
the results already obtained, which are
as follows, the value of the increase
being computed on the bases of 33 1-3
cents per bushel for corn, 25 cents for
oata. 66 2-3 cents for wheat, $3 per
ton for straw and stover and $8 for
Valuo of laoroaiio par
Total lunar par acre.
1 toni In t applications... .J.88Sl.77 SI 07jH7.7l
I toni In I application..... t.l 1.SS 7 !.
It will be observed that in this test
the smaller application of manure has
been relatively the more profitable, but
this may not be borne out by subse
quent results. At the Bub-station there
has been but little difference thus far
In the apparent effectiveness per ton
whether used at the 4-ton or at the 8-
ton rate per acre. The results show
an immediate recovery of about a dol'
lar and a quarter on the average in
increase of crop, at recent prices, for
every ton of manure used. But the
long continued experiments by Lawes
and Gilbert at Rothamsted, a descrip
tion of which is given in bulletin 71 of
the Ohio station, bIiow that not more
than one-half to two-thirds the possible
Increase from barnyard manure Is re
covered in the first crops grown from
It We may therefore safely offset the
residual effect of the manure against
the cost of application and consider the
Immediate increase as clear profit. In
another experiment at the central sta
tion, potatoes, wheat and clover are
crown in a three-crop rotation, and in
this test the increase from manure ap
plied to potatoes has reached $2.50 per
ton, potatoes being valued at 33 1-3
cents per bushel. Barnyard manure is
relatively deficient in phosphoric acid,
as compared with ammonia and potash,
and the experiments of the Ohio sta
tion indicate that phosphoric acid is
the constituent most needed on the ma
jority of Ohio soils, but that it only
produces Its full effect in the presence
of ammonia and potash. The price of
acid phosphate has fallen during re
cent years until It can now bo bought
for delivery anywhere in Ohio, at prices
which bring its actual phosphoric acid
below 5 cents per pound, and as the
sprinkling of acid phosphate or super
phosphate on barnyard manure is be
lieved to have a beneficial effect In pre
venting the waate of ammonia from the
manure, it would seem that the use of
acid phosphate In this manner might
serve the double purpose of preserving
the ammonia of the manure and in
creasing the effectiveness of both' its
ammonia and potash. Experiments on
this point are now in progress at the
An English paper says: The profes
sional mole catcher was quite an In
stitution in my youth. Like rat-catching,
poaching, bird-snaring and fish
netting, night-line setting, and even
spearing of salmon in the close sea
son, mole catching "ran in families,"
and I have known it to run through
several generations. These men
"went on circuit," and carried their
Implements of destruction with them,
and undertook, for a stipulated price
per dozen carcases, to clear the farm
at molps. On a large farm where I was
employed, a lengthy stretch of perma
nent Brass and about thirty acres of
arable land, lying between a wild moor
and a large river, was "Infested" with
moles, and many a hard day's work I
have had in leveling the hillocks and
scattering the soil over the surface of
the land. The farmer who employed
me was greatly in advance of his
times, and his theories as to tho prac
tical usefulness of moles, weasels, and
almost every kind of wild bird, were
the subject of much bucolic ridicule.
That is nearly forty years ago, and
that farmer is dead, but not his theo
ries. These were founded on long and
close personal observations, and their
absolute accuracy has long since been
recognized by all intelligent field nat
uralists and agriculturalists. As far as
moles were concerned, the land where
they "most did congregate" was natur
ally poor, but in course of time the
moles Improved it, and out of curios
ity I visited the old steading and land
last summer and found It rich, infin
itely superior in heart to that of many
other holdings where the demon mole
catchers were still employed in the ex
pensive and destructive work.'
The mole, like ourselves, is not per
fect it has more than one "redeeming
vice;" but, taken as a whole, it is a
friend of the farmer. It destroys a vast
quantity of injurious grubs, and in its
searchings for these insects, it cer
tainly does injury to the roots of cer
eals and other plants, more particular
ly when the soil is light and In very dry
seasons. The destructive "leather
jacket" is a great source of Its subsist
ence; it destroys mice, and it even does
good as a kind of subsoil drainer of
the land. I may conclude with an ex
tract from a letter addressed some
years ago by a Yorkshire farmer to a
well-known naturalist, a portion of
which appeared some years ago in a
work dealing with ornithology, ento
mology and mammology in relation to
agriculture. To kill moles is to leave
the corn and turnip crops (upon light
lands, such as sand and deeply-soiled
wold land) to the ravages of the wire-
worm, the grub (cockchafer) and other
insects. I farm, and have farmed, from
a thousand to fifteen hundred acres in
different parishes, and have noticed
that when you try to exterminate
moles, rooks, sparrows, etc., you have
far more destruction of crops. An old
mole-catcher came to me and asked me
whether I would have the moles killed
on my land. I said, "No; if
I had no moles I should have no
crops." He said, "You are the first
man whom I have heard say that, but
you are right." He then proceeded to
say: "I was employed by a gentleman,
who had a large, sandy field, to kill off
the moles. It used to grow nice crops,
though it was so full of moles. I killed
them all, and the field never grew any
thing to speak of afterwards. The
grub, wireworm, etc., used to eat the
roots of everything that was sown, and
the young plants died off."
Few confections are more delicious
than candied fruit, and few sweetmeats
are more expensive, 60 cents a pound
being the regulation price, and a pound
represents a very small amount. They
can be prepared at about half the cost,
however, at home, If care is taken.
Cherries, currants, pineapples, aprl
cots, pears and peaches are best expe
rlmented upon. The two former can
be used in bunches; the pineapple is
sliced across the fruit, each piece be
ing a good quarter-inch thick; apricots
are cut on one siae and the stone slip
ped out,, while pears and peaches are
halved, and, of course, peeled.
Make a very thick syrup, pound for
pound, adding for each pound a small
cup of water. Boil the sugar first, then
drop in the fruit, and when they have
Dolled clear take out and drain from
the syrup. If tne cherries are stoned
(the red ox-hearts make the finest, be
ing not too sweet as the white and
without the rank tartness of the sour
red ones), it is nice to string them on
a broom splint, as they can be more
Sprinkle liberally with powdered su
gar, lay on a sieve and set the fruit in
a warm oven. I used a wire dish, such
as our grandmothers kept fruit in, set
within another dish to catch the syrup,
In two hours turn the fruit, sprinkle
with sugar again. Keep this up until
the sugar has all dripped out. On no
account have the oven hot, as it will
dry the fruit and leave it like so much
leather. And, of course, the fruit must
bo laid in single rows when drying.
When the juice has evaporated and
the sugar has formed a glazed surface.
put away in boxes in a dry place. Wax
ed paper should be laid between each
layer. A bureau drawer is as good a
place as any to keep them.
New Centres of Distribution. The
big shipping points or production dis
tricts are now the big distributing
points of the country and not the large
cities, as heretofore. Whether this will
work to the advantage of the producer
or not is an interesting subject for de
bate. The prices for a car are tele
graphed broadcast to every town large
enough to consume a car of potatoes,
melons, tomatoes or any other product
raised for distant markets. The great
est losses to the distributors come from
the class that orders the goods and then
refuses to accept them on some pre
text when the market fails to reveal a
margin on arrival of goods. Fruit
Small Ridges. The small ridges left
by the drill should remain. They pro
tect the young plant3 from the wind
and from heaving in the winter, for
the same agency that pulls the plants
up by the roots molders the ridges
down at the same time. In dry
weather the plants find more moisture
in the valleys than if the surface were
a level plain to be swept by the wind.
a a floor is swept with a broom fix
Coat of an Arre of Wheat.
James Glover of Hafper county, Kan
sas, sends the state agricultural de
partment an estimate, which he says
many good farmers approve or have
verified, showing the cost at which
wheat can be and is raised for in that
county on lands that can be bought
for $10 to $12 per acre and give yields
ranging anywhere from 15 to 40 bush
els per acre. His figures are as fol
lows: Interest on land ($15 per acre) at
8 per cent ....$1.20
Harrowing twice 2(
Seed, average 60
On the foregoing basis he places the
cost per bushel on different yields per
acre', including G cents per bushel In
each instance for thrashing, thus:
15 bu. per acre cost 34 cents per bit.
18 bu. per acre cost 20 cents per bu.
20 bu. per acre cost 27 cents per bu.
25 bu. per acre cost 22 cents per bu.
It is on record that in 18S9 E. F.
Burchfleld of Harper county raised an
average of 42 1-3 bushels on a 20-acre
field; J. P. Marker of Ellsworth coun
ty the same year raised 50 bushels per
acre on 130 acres; Israel McComas of
Jackson county had 51 bushels average
on a 19-acre field, and Warren Fulton
of Pottawatomie county harvested 54
bushels per acre from 18 acres. Sec
retary Coburn has no doubt later
thrashing will show that these figures
have In many Instances been surpassed
this year in Sumner, Cowley and other
counties, but suggests it would be a
mistake for everybody to "rush into
wheat" expecting to acquire fortune
through often realizing the phenome
nal yields mentioned.
The Farmers' Review would like the
opinion of its readers on the above es
timates. Horsos' Sore Jlouth.
Many horses, especially during the
first year of their working period, are
constantly in possession of a sore
mouth, and this not only causes the
animal great suffering and usually loss
of flesh, but is also a matter of great
inconvenience to the driver, says an
exchange. This, if continued for sev
eral months, is also liable to leave the
animal with a chronic habit, such as
throwing the head while hitching or
unhitching. We have in view one very
valuable young horse, owned by a
neighbor, which became almost worth
less on account of the habit of throw
ing its head, and at the same time lung
ing sideways into the ditches. The most
effective plan which we have ever tried
consists of winding any ordinary bit at
the corners and down on the same for
about an inch, with tanned sheepskin
(which can be procured at any harness
store), being sure that it is not too
thick and heavy. With this well wound
on, now have a cup of sulphur, and
each time as the bit is placed in the
horse's mouth moisten the leather and
rub on a little of the pulverized arti
cle. It is well also to leng:hen the bri
dle as much as possible during this
time and not drive with a tight check
ing rein. After having adopted this
plan we succeeded in curing a young
horse of a very sore mouth which was
contracted during the working period
the past season.
Cover the Bulb Bed. Be sure to give
the spring blooming bulbs a nice warm
winter blanket of leaves, litter from
the stable, or brush, or a combination
of all, and do not be in a hurry in
spring to get them out of their , winter
clothes. Don't rush out the first warm
day and clear away all the brush and
litter Just because it is unsightly look
ing. The crocus and snowdrop will
not need so warm a covering as the
other bulbs and can be uncovered
earlier in the spring. But from the
tulip, hyacinths, etc., gradually remove
the covering, leaving the finest of the
stable' litter on the beds permanently.
Vlck's Magazine fo- ember.
Protected the Birds. A pretty anec
dote is related of a child who was
greatly perturbed by the discovery thai
her brothers had set traps to catcb
birds. Questioned as to what she had
done in the matter, she replied:- "I
prayed that the traps might not catch
the birds." "Anything else?" "Yea,"
she said. "I then prayed that God
would prevent the birds getting lntc
the traps," and, as II to illustrate tn
doctrine of faith and works, she added
"Then I went and kicked the traps ai:
Burning Straw Stacks. A country
correspondent reports that farmers are
burning the straw stacks in his neigh
borhoi to get rid of them, says Ne
braska Farmer. That is more heathen
ish than the burning of corn for fuel.
There is some show of reason for that.
But a straw Site is an innocent thing
on the farm, aud it may be turned to
great good. A farmer had better keep
hia hands in his pockets when he be
gins to think of burning his straw
Shredded Corn Fodder. The woeful
fashion of waste wuu corn fudder will
stop. Cut up, isnieuued and baled, it
keeps greeu aud sweet, aud is a rich,
nutritious food. In this sua up it rirnm-
Isea to be an inipuriarH lie 111 of loud In
Secretary Wilson says that we makf
in this country the finest cheese and
butter In the world, but are handi
capped by the adulterated stuffs thai
are palmed off 011 the foreign markets.
The Farmers Review some time age
asked Its readers as to the kind of flooi
most serviceable In a poultry, house
The majority of the replies favored
Prairie soils will 'iMi-m prove sat-
infactry lo the eroW - f orchards.
A Kansas City negro burglar who at
tempted to stenl time will soon bein
doing time. A fifty cent alarm clock
is hardly worth five years in tho ' ni
tentiary. A Kansas woman tried to cut off the
head of a chicken with a hatchet and
severed her thumb slick and clean. A
woman and a hatchet is a frightful
The tomato needs rotation with oth
Gloxlana seed can be sown either In
tho fall or spring.
If you like a man show it by refusing
to laugh at his enemy's jokes.
Aim nut Inside Out.
The stomach lhat is not turm'd thns by a shak
ing up on tho "briny Ware" must be a well forti
fied one. The gastric nppnralus can be rendered
proof aKalnat sea sickness with Hint stomachic
so popular among travelers by sen and laud
IIostutter'8 Stomach Bitters. It defends the sys
tem riilnBt mnlnrla and rheumatism, and sub
dues liver complaint, constipation and dyspepsia.
Electric or steam power shears are
now largely used by the large llock
Piso'a Cure for Consumption hns hern
a Clod-send to me. Win. B. McC'lclluii,
Chester, Florida, r-ept. 17, lv9.
Thoroughly rinse the buttermilk out
of your churn with cold water before
A MISSIONAUY MEUICIXK.
Cleanliness begins witbin. If a ninn isn't
clean inside, lie is far from tio.iline.-s. A
coutipntud sinner is a stench in the nostrils
of tho Deity. A man whene food sours in
his stomach, and whose liver is leaden,
Cin't help looking at the world hatefully
with jaundiced eye, and conjuring ui&evil
thoughts in his tortured brain. ('leTinli
ness of pertou begets cleanliness of thought.
Cascurets, Cundy Cathartic ore the mis
sionary medicine which purilies meu's
bodies and minds. Pure, fragrant, pala
table, hiild aud positive, they clean out the
intestinal cnnul, stimulate the liver and
strengthen the bowels. Then a man enjoys
again feeling of charity and brotherly love
for his fellows and recommends others to
take C'ascarets and lie as happy as ho.
South Dakota pays 50 cents per
bushel for the destruction of grasshop
pers, thus fixing tho market price.
Etato of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Frank J Cheney makes oath that he 18
the senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the City
of Toledo County unci Slate atorosaid,
and that said firm will imy the sum of
OXK HUNDRKU DOLLARS lor each
and every ense of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by th'j use of Hail's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHKNKY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed In
my presence, this 6th duy of December,
A. D. lbSii.
(Seal) A. W. GI.RASON.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally
aid acts directly on the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system. Send lor
F. C. CHKNEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, Vic.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Chicago's woman street commissioner
will prol ab y place t idies on all the
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAT.
Take Lnxativo Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
Druggists refund the money if it falls to euro. Hoc
A Maryland negro fell thirty feet
into the hold of a steamer and was
saved by lighting on his head.
Mr. Wlnalow'a Soothing Syrnp
For children teethlnflr.softens the KUins.reducea Inflam.
atlon, allays pain, cures wind colic. 2 j cents a Louie,
The number of sheep in the world is
estimated at 550,000,000 and 250,000,000
of these are supposed to be merinos.
A Kansas City man is nursing a sore
shin which he barked looking over his
right shoulder at the new moon for
The best breed of stock to keep is
the one that will secure the most rap
id and greatest gain in the shortest
Mr. Ben Garland, one of our cattle
kings, lately bought in the Panhandle
1000 cows with calves, for which he
On the day of his marriage a Yon
kers man jumped out of a hotel win
dow and killed himself. It must be a
good deal of a trial for a woman who
has never worn but one of her wed
ding gowns to go into mourning.
SORENESS AND STIFFNESS.
..v.. , '..vC.'
Mr. Gladstone has contributed an Important article tor the next
year's volume of The Companion, to be published
, In the New Year's Number. . '
In Twelve Colors
There is such a tnmg as an aggra
vated wrong; have an enemy so stupid
that he doesn't know it when get
evdn with him.
The great polar explorer prouounces
his name, Nensen, but that will not
affect the price of lectures in this coun
try. If any joys are headed this way the
telegraph never hears of it, but it
makes the announcement that the grip
will ravage this country again this
winter, with more serious results than
followed its lust appearance.
It is said that most fools are good
The criminal lawyers in Buffalo are
bemoaning the destruction by tire of a
sausage factory in that town.
About the worst piece of luck that
can happen to a busy man is to make a
favorable impression upon a bore.
Have you found any better pasture
Let the pigs have the windfalls of
Ahove all things don't be close-fisted
and menu; a mean man is a despicable
Taste for Applfg.
Meehan's Monthly: The super
abundance of the applo crop last yes
has had one good result for the fu
tura of the orchardist. It rendered
apples so cheap that the consumption
was greater than ever before. A taste
of this kind once stimulated generally
continues; consequently the demand
will be larger in seasons to come than
it has been hitherto. This year apples
have been in Philadelphia markets the
whole year through. Last year's sup
ply of late varieties, such as the Bald
win, had scarcely disappeared before
the Rusian variety, Tetoffsky, came in
from Virginia. These, of course, will
be followed by better kinds.
A Negress Attorney.
Lutie A. Little, a 23-year-old negresa,
with bright, round face and inteiligsnt
eye, entered the criminal cjtirt at Mem
phis, Tenn., one day last week, with all
the aplomb of an old practitioner and
presented her duly authenticated
claims to the privilege of practicing
law in the courts of Tennessee. She
was admitted without a question. She
is the first representative of her sex of
any color to be admitted to the bar of
Tennessee. She is the only colored
woman in the south licensed to practice
law. She is the only living colored
woman in the United States probably
in the world, a member of the bar.
First Trip Jnto Town.
"Here's some more of the horrible
work of them blamed monopolists,"
said Farmer Hayricks, as he hung his
coat over the foot of the bed. "Good
ness, where?" asked his wife. "Here's
a sign what says 'Don't blow out the
gas.' I s'pose they make these folks
burn it all night, so's to run up their
bills on 'em. Gosh, I don't know what
this country's comin' tov'
Keeps both rider and saddle per
: fectly dry In the hardest storms, A""
I?Si'jSi Substitutes willdisappolnt. Ask for
fL i8q7 Fish Brand Pommel Slicker Jt"
A,fL it is entirely new. If not for sale In sjkjV
XisT your town, write for catalogue to
UlE5ftD2!V NEW DISCOVERY; n.
U ffS. I 9 I quirk rrllerawlciirrn worgt
rattes. Semi for book of testimonial oml lOrinrH
treatment Free. Dr. U.M.uiiKK.VssoMt, iiiuu.ua,
on i j
1 (mm 1
It cures in
two or three
TO GIVE MORE than is promised has always been the practice of
The Companion. The two hemispheres have been searched for
attractive matter for the volume for 1898, and the contributors for the year
include net only popular writers of fiction, but some of the most eminent
Statesmen, Scientists, Educators, Explorers and Leaders of Industry.
The following partial list of contributors indicates the strength and
attractiveness of next year's volume :
Right Hon. W. E. Gladstone
The Duke of Argyll
lion. Henry Cabot Lodge
Hon. Justin McCarthy, M. P.
Rudyard Kipling W. D. Howells
Octave Thanct Frank R. Stockton
I. Zancwill Mrs. Burton Harrison
Mary E. Wllklns Heyden Carrnth
and more thai one hundred others.
1TTW SrrgSCTtrBESS TtwwUl cut Mt tkta oHp a., ni It at an vita SI TB for a mr1 nbwrtptlaa t. Th.
naapialaa. rM U papot trm mrj ink trooa tte Um nlaerlpUaa lo racotvW to Jiaaarj 1. 1 ki S, aa a full
jmr to JoaurrL 1SSS.
. ThU of-CT breraAX tbo THAlflt'STYTKa. CHRISTMAS aa VZW THAI'S DCTHBL1 irmrBEIS aaa
THE COMTAinOr! ART CAIXNDAB far 1S la Mn ralara. aaa wabooooS la roM It vtll to lto a
cporlar prodnrttAB to aar of tho fmoal ptocto af Cosmuitoa coior-vors of prorloto JFoara. It lo a sapar.
araaaoat k-r u kcM aa4 a ooouy (in-rrao to Bow Satocntora, 11
yiurrofni Frvrptrtui for lite Volume or HSf and Sample Copies 0 th Paper Fret.
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION. 201
- jm... "
Chicago's new library is to be kept
open on Sunday. This ought to keep
a good many people out of the muse
ums of anatomy.
On account of the great quantity ol
fine fibrous roots growing near the sur
face, gooseberries bhould receive a
heavy mulching about the time growth
commences, to remain on till fall.
A shrewd spinster who keeps four
cats finds a scultleful of coal in her
back yard every morning. I5y strict
economy she buys only half a ton of
coal a year.
WE LOAN A BICYCLE
to our aatHTs.
You can make Big Money handling our wheel.
Laroest Assortment in America. This month we
sell a No. I. Brand New, Ladies or Gents Bicyoln
as low as $18 Other makes second hand and
shopworn F fnGQIi Write today lor con-
JJUo IU uucuuoiutiu.
nnAiini i ru'ir. nuAi r rr Iwrr. 0,
bttUViN-LtWId blULC bU.,nuu
HUll, I. 8. i
I Getyour Pension
Write CAPT. O'FARREIX, Pension Aeent,
1423 New York Avenue, WASHINGTON, D.C
Men's Pants K.. $2
worth (.in. Sent ('. i . I.. xulijivt to iniijeo
tl.ni. sriT.Suml OVKIU'OAT.H equally cheap.
Write for Sani;ile- fml Cutalo 'ue.
AMKK1L.VN MAIL OKDKR CO..
Ilrit. A. il UUitS.., llntagci, Ilk
A sit your dealer for
The best Red Rope Roofing for
lc. per 6Q. ft., ortpa and nails In
inn' Hnbt tnM for Plantar
Samples free. Tim fay iu.wlla uuomsu to..taiifii,.j.
irefenu.l IMn-k Keat.ier rilloww. lieUs,
liolsteinnnil Ctifhinns. Write for prices.
KnnaaHLItv Feather Co.. 120 Walnut St.
fCT D1PU firnCKLY. towl for nook, " Inwntloni
Ctl rilbliy Wauled. " )idsrlnllo.,24liB,wjr,lX
iS JUST AS COOD FOR ADULTS.
WARRANTED. PRICE 50 cts.
GAI.ATIA, Ills., Nov. 16, 1893.
Paris Medicine Co.. St. IxhiIs, Mo.
Gentlemen: Wo sold last year, 000 bottles ol
GROVE'S TASTELKSS CHILL TONIC and bavs
botiKht three (trues Irendy this yenr. In nil oar ex
perience of 14 yenrs, In tho drug biiHlnetts, bnrs
never sold on art icle that gave such universal satis
faction as your Touic. lours truly,
AIJ.NEV.CAPR A Co,
I iff Bisr O for unnatural
irruauous or uietTuiiuus
of mucous niuntLirnnca.
PiiinleHfi. and nut tuttr-in
1THEEvansChM1CALC0. nt or poisonous.
Sold by DrtifCfUU
or writ in flnin wrapper,
by expronn. prcDairl. for
ii.nn. r 3 lwttt.es, lu.Tft.
ircul&r sent oa request
MORPHINE and WHISKY HABITS.
HoMK I'UKK. Hook KKKK. DK. i. C,
UOrFXlK, LolM-M.B d.,CHI( AI O, ILL,
If afflicted with
sore eyes, use
S Thompson's Ey a Water.
IWK WHI,' All (IKE (AILS.
Best COuKb byrup. Tastes Good. 17 SO I
in ttmA. (.o n rtv amireiMf. i
When answering: advertisements
please mention this paper.
Hon. Thomas B. Reed
Hon. George F. Hoar
Prof. N. S. Shaler
Columbus Ave., L0ST0N, MASS.
la 1 u6.T.
ff Ountotecd U
Wyll Dot to ttrieture.
xml | txt