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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, June 08, 1900, Image 6

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-06-08/ed-1/seq-6/

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(York urn \'ct la In the Experimental
vinßf-f.mirt Soft 1t..ml- the Present
Alm-Taxm Should Be Palfi In Canli.
1...HN Canned by Mud.
There in a great stir In Illinois upon
the subject of good roads. The great
Hithusiastu created by a series of coun
ty and district convent ions held during
the fall In different parts of the state
culminated In a state convention held
recently at Springfield in connection
with the state fair.
"If we can evolve a method by which
we can gjve every farmer a good road
to his farm and market and school-
Imuse, we will have taken one worthy
step in the great closing era of the
nineteenth century."
Such were the words of Professor
Ilunnicut on behalf of Governor At
kinson of Georgia in his address of
welcome to the national road parlia
ment at Atlanta in October, 1895. Pro
fessor Ilunnicut made another strong
point when he said, "The annual loss
that comes to farmers by reason of bad
roads is beyond computation."
General Roy Stone, director of the
office of road Inquiry, department of
agriculture, said the other day that
more activity is now being displayed
in road improvement than has been
shown for years.
At the present time no state seems
to be tackling the good roads proposi
tion with more vigor and earnestness
than Illinois. During the last summer
Miss Bella C. llarber, secretary of the
State and Interstate Good Roads and
I'ublic Improvement association, trav
eled extensively through Illinois.
The State and Interstate Good Roads
association, represented by Miss Ilar
ber, embraces 22 or more states and is
the outgrowth of a state convention
held in Missouri in 1897.
In her travels and missionary work
to promote the sentiment for good
roa !s in Illinois Miss llarber claims to
have been very successful in enlisting
the co-operation of commercial bodies
iv different towns. Among farmers,
however, sin* had some difficulty in ex
plaining that the association she repre
sented was working not for hard roads,
but for good roads. The average farm
er, she found, easily became frightened
at the proposal for hard roads, for that
makes them think of macadam, which
would mean increased taxation.
In a recent address Miss Harber
said: '"Our sole aim at present is to
make good soft roads, which in years
to come will furnish foundations for
good hard roads. As an association we
regard our work as experimental and
educational. We aim to have at each
of our conventions manufacturers and
machines for constructing sample
pieces of road, that farmers may see in
a practical demonstration how a road
should be built to be of value to the
community. The object lessons show
how a road should be built so that wa
ter will drain off, how culverts should
be constructed and arranged in order
properly to fulfill their mission and
how really inexpensive it is to make
good roads when the work Is done in
telligently and systematically.
"We do not intend to increase taxa
tion one penny, for we know that the
$4,000,000 annually expended by Illi
nois is sufficient to build good roads
throughout the state. But we do ask
that the farmers will let the state do
the work according to an approved sys
tem and not work out their poll tax by
pretending to build good roads, not
that they do not mean to do their best,
so far as they know or have the abil
ity, but they have not the facilities and
cannot do the work as it should be
done. "We know that under the proper
system a goo^ rural road can be made
for less money than it now costs. We
want, if possible, to see the poll tax re
duced to $1. but want the farmer to
pay that dollar into the state treasury,
instead of working it out, as is vow
the case, and we expect to convince
him that it will be to his advantage to
do it."
Professor W. C. Latta of Purdue
university, Indiana, has pointed out
that permanently good roads would
prove financially beneficial to farmers
in these ways. They would economize
time and force in transportation be
tween farm and market, enable farm
ers to take advantage of market fluc
tuations in buying and selling, permit
transportation of farm products and
purchased commodities during times
of comparative leisure, reduce wear
and tear on horses, harness and ve
hicles and enhance the market value of
real estate.
Tt is certain that as long as rural
roads remain as they are rural free
mail delivery will often be a physical
impossibility. General Stone states
that one of the latest electrical car
riages, or automobiles, for two persons
weighs only a little over a ton, includ
ing passengers and battery. One horse
power will move this vehicle over a
good stone road at 15 miles per hour,
or 1,000 miles per week, by daylight!
This gives a journey of 1,000 miles for
two persons for $1, or at the rate of
about one-fortieth of the cost of rail
way travel. This is progress enough
In the art of transportation to suffice
for a few years at least.
Various CauNen and Remedies —A
Vital Matter to the VVeMt.
The department of agriculture Las
continued its work of Investigating
and mapping the alkali soils of the irri
gated districts of the west, with re
sults at once, interesting and prac
tically important to the Irrigation
farmer. Noting the work of the divi
sion of soils in his report just issued,
Secretary Wilson says:
The trouble from alkali is due pri
marily to the large amounts of solu
ble salts generally present in all soils
of an arid region. The rainfall is not
BUfflclent to carry off the salts as they
lire set free in the decomposition of the
rocks. These salts are naturally dis
tributed throughout the soil and for
a few years are not harmful. With the
application of irrigation water, how
ever, in the intensive cultivation of
crops the excess of water accumulates
and Is liable to fill up the subsoil, and
this, together with the rapid evapora
tion in an arid climate, shifts the salts
until they gradually accumulate at or
near the surface in such quantities as
to be beyond the endurance of crops.
The natural drainage has of course a
great influence on such an accumula
tion of both seepage waters and alkali.
Another, and perhaps the most im
portant, cause of the rise of the sub
soil water and accumulation of alkali
is in the leakage or seepage from
canals. As such damage is liable to
be widespread it is a matter for serious
consideration whether canal companies
should not be required to protect their
ditches from undue loss and individ
uals be restrained from overirrigation
or made liable for damages in civil
Another source of trouble is in the
use of water for irrigation containing
too large a salt content. Such action
only invites widespread suffering and
loss to the settlers.
In some districts the condition of the
water can he controlled in a large
measure by the water companies. Res
ervoirs are frequently lowered for re
pairs or for cleaning out at the begin
ning of a long dry period, and the re
maining water concentrates by evapo
ration until it is really unfit for irriga
tion if the Inflow is small and the usual
Hoods are delayed. Furthermore, the
first liood after a long dry spell often
brings down great quantities of alkali
which have accumulated on the water
shed during the dry season. Frequent
ly these first Hood watt-is should be
diverted from the reservoirs in order
to prevent serious damage to the com
When the alkali contains considera
ble quantities of carbonate of soda, the
usual remedy is. heavy applications of
gypsum, with drainage, If necessary,
to insure thorough aeration of the laud.
When the other alkali salts or seepage
waters have accumulated in excessive
quantities, drainage is necessary.
So sudden and unexpected is the
damage from the rise of seepage wa
ters and alkali that estates worth thou
sands of dollars may have to be aban
doned iv two or three years, with an
utter depreciation of value.
The matter of artificial drainage as
a moans of preventing damage and of
reclaiming alkali lands has been so of
ten advocated without attracting the
attention necessary to induce action
and the matter is of such vital impor
tance to the west that I have recom
mended to congress an appropriation
of $10,000 for the purpose of actually
demonstrating the practical utility uf
the different methods of treating such
Soils of the Peeos Valley, Xew >lex
Circular No. 3 of the division of
soils, department of agriculture, eon-
[ cerns the soils of the irrigated districts
| of the l'ecos valley, N. M., the extent
{ of and damage from alkali and seep
; ing waters and methods for prevention
! of farther damage and reclamation of
land already abandoned.
An Item In Forestry.
The following method of measuring
the height of a standing tree is recom
mended in a bulletin of the department
of agriculture for its simplicity: At
some distance from the tree, where
both top and base are readily visible,
place a pole from four to live feet long
(SP) perpendicularly in the ground.
Put in the ground another and longer
pole (DE) at some distance from the
first one, so that the poles and tree are
situated in the same vertical plane.
Sight from the top of the smaller pole
the base and the top of the tree and
note the points where your lines of vi
sion intersect the longer pole. Meas
ure the distance between them; meas-
im£.-\f- C
1 -.^^^m^^
ore also the horizontal distance be-
tween the small pole and the tree and
that between the two poles. Multiply
! the first distance by the second and di
vide by the third, the result being the
height of the tree f abxSC\
V Sc /'
Example: Let the distance bet-ween
the points where the lines of vision in
tersect be (5 feet, the distance between
the pole and tree 30 feet the distance
between the poles 2 feet; then the
height of the tree equals— - =$0 feet
.\ Hose Colored Variety of Tbta
Hardy Autumn Flowering l'lunt.
The accompanying illustration gives
a very faithful representation of the
Queen Charlotte, a fine new form of
Anemone japoniea, concerning Avhich
American Gardening says: The many
attractive qualities of the Japanese
anemone are sufficient^ familiar to
our readers to enable them to appreci
ate the distinctive merits of this pres
ent variety by a reference to the illus
tration with the information that the
color is a clear bright rose.
It is indeed a valuable addition to
our list of fall flowering hardy herba
ceous plants, lending a bright color not
commonly to be met with at this sea
son, rianted in clumps in the fore
ground of shrubbery or as masses on
the lawn, Anemone japoniea and its
varieties make striking subjects and
not only afford color in the garden dur
ing the fall months, but also give a pro
fusion of bloom for cutting.
The present variety is a vigorous
grower and comes into flower consid
erably earlier than the type, the indi
vidual blooms measuring three to four
Inches across, while the plant itself at
tains a height of two to four feet. The
well known varieties Honorine Joubert
(single white) and Whirlwind (double
white) are companion varieties of the
one species which has pink flowers.
Why Apples Keep Badly In ( ellars.
The most important condition In stor
ing apples is the temperature. The
storage room should be kept very near
the freezing point, ranging preferably
from 33 degrees to 35 degrees P. Even
a degree or two below freezing will or
dinarily do no damage. Temperatures
Which will ruin potatoes and other veg
etables are entirely favorable to apples,
and conversely temperatures which are
suitable to potatoes are too high for
apples. According to the Vermont sta
tion, this last consideration explains
why a great many folks have difficulty
in keeping apples in their cellars. The
same cellar which keeps vegetables
perfectly will not give best results with
This is something to which every
farmer especially ought to give atten
tion, for every farm certainly ought to
raise apples enough for the family.
Even if there is no fruit to sell, there
ought to be enough to furnish a full
supply throughout the winter.
The Object of Mulching Strawberries.
Concerning the "winter overcoat" of
the strawberries The Rural New York
er's Hope Farm man has said: We
tried forest leaves, fine manure, coarse
manure, stalks, marsh hay and cowpea
vines. We liked the pea vines best of
all. We must not forget that the ob
ject of a mulch is not to keep the plants
warm. The strawberry is a cold blood
ed plant and does not need to be warm
ed. The mulch is needed to prevent the
soil from freezing and thawing too of
ten. It Is an old story that when the
soil freezes it opens or separates a lit
tle. When the frost goes out of it, the
soil contracts. This lifting and settling
will throw out the strawberry plant
and expose its roots. The mulch pre
vents it by keeping the temperature of
the soil more uniform and thus causing
fewer changes from freeze to thaw.
"Wisconsin's Cranberries.
In Wisconsin this has been a banner
year for the cranberry growers. Ac
cording to all reports, there has never
been such a crop grown in former
years, nor one harvested in better
shape. In the Crannioor district at
the lowest estimate the net profit this
season will be at least $100 an acre.
The cranberry grown in Wisconsin is
different from that grown in the east
ern bogs. While northern Wisconsin
produces more -wild cranberries than
any other area in the country, there are
only two varieties grown there that are
being marketed, the great bulk of the
stock being grown from planted vines
since the forest fires of previous years
destroyed nearly all the wild vines,
gays The Fruit Growers' Journal.
Hot Water Cure For Insects. Etc.
An English gardener claims to have
destroyed mildew and nearly every in
sect pest that fruit or flower is heir to
by spraying with water heated to from
130 to 143 degrees. Blight, red spider,
black aphis, green fly, white fly, beetle,
hop louse, thrips, scale and mealy bug
all yielded readily to its power. Only
the blue flea was unconquered. Being
"provided with wings and possessing
extraordinary jumping powers, it does
not wait long enough for the spray to
reach It."
Propagation of Mistletoe.
In the old world mistletoe Is said to
be propagated by birds. They eat the
sticky berries and then clean their bills
on the branches of the trees. The
sticky seeds, thus fastened to the
branches, sprout and grow. As good
authority as Meehan does not know of
any attempt to propagate the mistletoe
In America-
An Eipert Glvea Valuable Informa-
tion on This Subject.
As to shape of torn and hens to breed
from, I select large beads and feet,
long body, long neck, held well up, and
a broad back and breast, with long
shanks. A short turkey will fatten
earlier and look larger when not fully
matured than the rangy one, but the
tatter will make the weight at matur
ity much heavier and will produce lar
ger turkeys. I select hena the same
way, yet if they are specially well
marked and good in weight I would
uot discard them if not quite a3 tall as
I like them to be when pullets. 1 am
sometimes disappointed in pullets, but
cannot remember that I ever have
been in a torn —pullets sometimes are
tio larger at 12 than at 1 year old. They
often stop growing at 1 year, while a
torn never does. Other pullets grow
until they are 2 aud o years old.
My method of mating is simply this:
Select the very best torn possible, and
in females do not discard a very line
marked one because it is not quite as
large as desired. By this I do not
mean that I breed from small boned
females. There are some larger than
others in all tiocks of the same age,
and I should uot advise the use in the
breeding pen of an undersized female
or a runt; nor should I discard from
my breeding yard an extra largo fe
male she is uot quite up in
fancy poiuts, for the reason that the
torn will overcome to some extent the
defects. The well marked female will
produce large stock from the mating
with a large torn, and the one not so
well marked will produce evenly mark
ed young from the mating with a well
marked torn. Yet these must be ex
ceptional cases, for it will not do for
a fancier to have many females in his
breeding yard that are not well mark
ed and very large. By undersized we
mean pullets, for, if at 2 years old a
hen is not an average size, 1 should
discard her unless there were some
special point I wanted to impress on
my flock.
I once had a red legged turkey pullet.
She was not large when young, but her
legs were almost too deeply colored to
be called pink. I bred from her as long
as she lived or, I should say, until she
was stolen. I could tell the turkeys
from her eggs. They were a good size
and invariably had pink legs when
young, though not as deeply colored as
were hers. From this hen I got that
line of breeding which gives in some of
my yards pink legs in young stock. I
can tell it wherever I find it. But this
is the only female I ever kept that was
under size after she was a pullet. It is
better if the breeding yard can be made
up entirely of extra large, well marked
birds, but so many persons ask me
about mating that I have given these
opinions.—Mrs. B. G. Mackey in Relia
ble Poultry Journal.
Feeding Millet to Breeders.
Be careful how you feed millet to the
breeding fowls, if they are confined es
pecially. In a communication to Amer
ican Poultry Journal last fall I advised
all who could to secure a quantity of
unthrashed millet and to use it as
scratch material in the pens during the
winter. It was thought that the man
ner of the proper use of this material
was made plain, but it seems not. A
few days ago I was in the western
part of lowa and called upon a fancier
friend. He had written me that his
fowls were "off;" that they did not
seem to relish any feed, and that he
could not Induce them to eat or take
exercise. I found conditions just as he
described. The reason was very plain.
Upon the floor of each pen was a cov
ering of millet straw several inches
thick. The fowls had thrashed the
millet, and I believe there was at least
a half peck of pure millet seed next the
floor in each pen. The fowls had be
come "stalled" by reason of eating too
much millet and of course were "off
feed" and dumpy. Our good friend
had simply used too much millet and
not enough judgment. Millet Is a very
strong food. Had he used ordinary
straw as a scratch material and occa
sionally put in a little of the millet all
would have been well. It is a grand
food, but, like everything else, must
be fed properly.—Thomas F. Rigg in
American Poultry Journal.
Tonlonse Geese.
The Illustration, which is copied from
The Poultry Keeper, Is made from a
photograph of a pair of prize winning
Toulouse geese bred and owned by
Pine Tree farm, at Jamesburg, N. J.
The goose here shown laid 44 eggs be
fore she became broody.
Toms and Their Mates.
The number of females allowed to
a torn depends upon the age and vigor
of the male bird. I have used as many
as 15 females with one torn and had
good results, and again I have read of
as many as 20 females being mated
to one torn with entirely satisfactory
results. I have used two toms with a
flock of 22 hens, allowing only one
male at a time to run with the flock,
keeping the other male shut in one of
my chicken pens entirely away from
the rest of the turkeys. The results
from these methods were very satis
factory. Later on, when a number of
the hens took to sitting or were with
broods of turkeys, only one male was
needed. Ido not think It best to mate
as many females with a young torn as
with a torn 2 or more years old.—Mrs.
F. A. Hargrave In Poultry West
PirniiKo l'r<>|>li<M-l<-«.
Clement V and Pbilip IV procured
the condemnation of Molay, tlie grand
master of die Templars, to the stake.
As l.i 1 was led to execution Molay cited
his persei utors to appear before God's
throne, the king within 10 weeks and
the ji iii.' within 40 days. Within those
respective times both died. Rienzl, the
last >■! ;ii" tribunes, condemned to
deatli lia Moriale. When ho had pn>
iioiiiiti d the sentence, tin- culprit sum
moned the judge to inert death himself
Within the month, and within the
Month [iienzl was assassinated.
lii 15<o Nanning Koppezoon, a Ro- !
man Catholic, tortured to death during
the religious strife in the Netherlands, j
recanted his extorted confession when '
on the way to the scaffold. A clergy
man, Jurian Epeszoon, tried to drown
his voice by clamorous prayer. The
victim summoned him to meet him
within throe days at the bar of God,
and Epeszoon went home nml died
within that time. While at the stake
Wishart openly denounced Cardinal
Beaton: "He shall be brought low, even
to the ground, before the trees which
have supplied these fagots have shed
their leaves." The trees were but in
the bravery of their .May foliage when
the bleeding body of the cardinal was
hunt,' by his murderers over the battle
ments of St. Andrews. — Chambers'
A Life and Death Piffbt.
Mr. VV. A. Bines of Manchester, la., j
writing of his almost miraculous escape
from death, says: "Exposure after
measles induced Heriouß lung trouble,
which ended in Consumption. I had
frequent hemorrhages and coughed
night and day. All my doctor* naid I
must Boon die. Thrn I began to use Dr.
King's New Discovery which wholly
cured me. Hundreds have used it on I
my advice and all say it never fails to j
cure throat, chest and lung troubles."
Regular size 50e and $1.00. Trial bot- i
ties free at The Elk Drug Store. F. J.
Stone, Prop*
Sewing machine needlen and repairs,
all kindn, nt Ivonoirn. See GaioM*
IJarn and roof paint, only 00c per gal
lon, at Economy. See (iaines.
(iood steel windmill, only $L'U See
Gamep 0
Call on H. W. Qorr for Inhiuanck.
Some Reasons
Why You Should Insist on Having
(Jnequaled by any other.
Penders hard leather soft.
Especially prepared.
K<-'<-"I)S out water.
j\ heavy bodied oil.
An excellent preservative.
Reduces cost of you*- harness.
Never burns the leather ; its
Efficiency is increased.
Secures best service.
Switches kept frum breaking.
|s sold in all
Manufactured hy
Standard Oil Ciunpnnv. I!
Hiram Mitchell
Will pay prompt attention to advertising
and posting bills for all sales put in my hands.
Free corralg at Coif ax for Btock brought to me
to sell. Parties at a distance will find it to
their advantage to communicate with me be
fore fixing dates or making final arrangements
for sales. CalJ on or address me at Colfax,
and your sale will receive prompt and careful
If you wish to Advertise
In Newspapers . . .
call on or write
E.C.Dake's Advertising Ajjfcy.
64-65 Merchant's Kxchangt",
Pan Francisco, Calif.
Notice of Settlement of Final Ac
In the superior court of Whitman county,
state of Washington.
Iv the matter of the estate of S. I. Brockway,
Notice is hereby given that L. T. Broekway,
administrator of the estate of S. I. Brockway,
deceased, lias rendered and presented for set
tlement and filed iv said court his final ac
count of liie administration of said estate, and
that Monday, the 25th day of June, 1900, at the
hour of 10 o'clock a. m. of said day. at the court
room of said court, in the City of Colfax, Whit
man county, state of Washington, has been
duly appointed by the said court for the settle
ment of said iiorount, at which time and place
any person interested in said estate may appear
and file his exceptions in writing to "said ac
count and contest the same.
Dated, May 21st, 1900.
W. W. RENFREW, County Clerk.
By Ed. Kennel, Deputy.
Chndwick and Bryant, attorneys for estate.
Notice for Publication
William A. Adams.
Land Office at Walla Walla, Wash., June 4th,
WOO.—Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his pre-emp
tion declaratory statement. No. 7121, and that
said proof will be made before \Vm. A. In
man, U. S. commissioner, at his office in Colfax,
Wash., on July 19, 19(0, viz: William A. Adams,
who made pre-emption declaratory statement
No. 7124, for lots 1 and '_', and S ', NK'4, Sec. 5,
Tp. 14, N. R. 42, E. W. M. He names the
following witnesses to prove his continuous res
idence upon and cultivation of said land, viz:
Henry Coply, of Colfax, Wash., Henry Hick
man, of Almota, Wash., Geoige Johnson, of
Colfax, Wash., Jacob H. Stevick, of Almota,
JOHN M. HILL, Register.
Estray Notice
Taken up by the undersigned, residing two
miles west of Thornton, the following de
scribed animal, the same being breachy: One
light gray filly, 3 years old, weight about 10C0
pounds, no brand visible. Unless claimed by
owner and charges paid, said animal will be
sold according to law.
Dated, May 29, 1900.
P. O. Thornton, Wash.
Bay horse, four white letjs and white ctnp
in face, barbed wire scar in muscle of fore leg,
12 or 15 years old, branded Z with bar above
on left shoulder. Last seen at Alex Hick
roan 'a place. Any information or return to
Pacific Coast Elevator Co., Pullman or Colfax,
will be rewarded.
There is e-very good
reason why
St. Jacobs Oil
should cure
for the rest of the crattlfy. One par
amount reason i^ —it <'.■ <e» cure,
Webster's i
|1| n tern ational?
V*^CA Dictionary of ENGLISH. J
Biography, Geography, Fiction, etc. J
Skcii tutor of the Unaliri i
Favorite in Washington, %
Governor J. R. Rogers suj ■
not too strongly rvcominetMl M for the 5
family and t In* b< (me."
The State Supreme Court uj -: " \\v 5
consider 11 by far the u--t ilictiouur} in £
existence. 11 jj
State Supt. of Schools, F. J. Brown 5
says: "It Is alrrail) BiipplHil in our J
sclmols iiiul 11n'iv is no imli n-1 1111 ■! 11 111 1 1 £
Bary to secure Its rtuj in tin- State." \
iousandsi.r~iniil.irii-inii.il! I
in possession of 11»- |>üblisliei .
y^?l%^\ W You Are Interested >
/ SKIER'S \ '7at M I
\DICTIQ.V^!{V/ Publishers, J
Springtield, Mass. *
Buy Your Groceries
A.. E. Fonts,
Koiklm first el—. llitrhent pneea paid
for farm produce.
Express and Drayman
Will haul your freight or mova jam
f?oods and -hnttfth
Payable in advance. < 'olfax < lazettfl and
American Economist, New York
American Gardeninr, New York ."'_'.::(>
Argonaut, San Francisco..
Bulletin, Sunday, San Francisco . L...0
Call, Weekly, San Francisco 2.2Ti
Cosmopolitan Magazine, New Ynrk ... 2.35
Century Magazine, Nt-w Yoik
Chronicle, Weekly, San Franciaoo . . 2.t; r.
ED(|uirer, Weekly, Cincinnati 2 OS
Examiner, Weekly, San Frandaen _' • •
Farm and Fireside, Springfield, () ... . 1 id
Globg-Democrat.Twice-aVVeek.St. I.oiii* 2.30
Harper's Magazine, New York . 4.1">
Harper's Weekly ... 4.75
Harper's Bazar 4.75
Inter Ocean, Weekly Chicago 1 !«i
Leslie's Illustrated Weekly. New York 3.6S
Lippincott'.s Magazine, Philadelphia 3.56
Ledger, Weekly, Tacoma 2 30
Munsey's Magazine, New York 2.40
McClure's Magazine. New York L' 35
McCall'd Magazine, New York 1.85
Northwest Horticulturist, Tacoma . . 1.85
National Tribune, Waxhingt d 2 l">
Northwest Magazine, St. Paul 2.55
Oregonian. Weekly. Portland .. 2.65
Orange Judd Farmer, Chicago 2.30
Public Opinion, New York
Post Intelligencer, Weekly, Seattle 230
Review of Reviews Magazine, New York 3.55
Ranch and Range, Seattle 206
Scribner'n Magazine, New York 4.05
St. Nicholas Magazine, New York 4 06
Scientific American, New York 1.0",
Tribune, Weekly, New York 2.20
Tribune, Semi-Weekly 2.85
The Forum, New York 4 ir.
Toledo Blade, Toledo O LB€
The Housekeeper, Minneapolis L 96
Traveler, Weekly, Boston . 1 95
The <^ueen of Fashion, N<-w York 1 - ,
Womankind, Springfield, O 1.c."
World, Thrice-aWeek, New York. . l'.j>)
Woman's Home Companion, Springfield 2.06
Youth's Companion, Boston (new nibs) . 2.80
If the periodical desired is not in above list,
apply to The (Jazette for rates.
(Foreign, National,
State, County,

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