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SCHOOL TO TRAIN SERVANTS.
o Writer Think Thi the Oaly Rem
edy for the rrrsent Situation.
Such a school should be well organ
ized aud equipped for the thorougc
training of servants in all branches oi
household work. In the first place j
should have facilities for teaching pu
pils how to bathe properly, to care for
their own bodies and their own clothes.
It should have different departments of
training, one for laundresses, another
lor chambermaids, another for wait
resses, another for cooks and another
for general housework servants.thelast,
of course, requiring a special condensed
course. On entrance young women or
pirls should be classified as far as pos
sible, according to their gvneral in
telligence and ibility as well as the em
ployment for which they wish to be
fitted. The first work given should le
the washing of the kitchen-ware, the
sweeping of the kitchen, and the scrub
bing of the floor and tables in short,
every pupil should be taught the work
of a kitchen maid. After that, even
though she intends to fit herself for a
Fp"cial department, she should be
taught to sweep and dust, carpeted
rooms, and next, to do plain washingand
ironing, tln-.se being among the things
which every domestic should know how
to do well.
An ordinary duelling-house might be
utilized for the school. The basement,
which should lie well lighted, cou'd bt
fitted up as a laundry, capable of ac
commodating a huge ptmil er of worn
11, to be classified as they advance ill
skill in the department. Tin re must Ik
a head laundress to look Jifter tlios-:
under her. and inspectors to tli -iik
when a woman is apable of promotion
In a city of J.oui) inhabitants such s
laundry might easily be made self-supporting.
The first floor of the training schoo
Fhould be devoted to the cook" n a de
jiaitment. It should have several kitch
ens where women in different stages o;
advancement co-.i!d work, under an -x-pert
leader. The different department
in cookery could be made sc If-suppur!-ing
by having lunch counters when
men could go in with their Iir.ner-pn'd
r.nd have served to them from tli
kitchens of the less skilled pupils hot
oup. tea. coffee and other plain fond
while a restaurant of a better ckis- j
might be sustained from the work ol
those who were more thoroughly ;
trained. Another source of income
liiiht be secured by filling orders for
.perial dishes, or for whole meals. Set- !
ting a table, washing fine china, am' !
glass, and polishing silver could he
taught in connection with the restau- i
The upper floors should consist of i j
parlor anil various apartments, wliers
servants could be trained in cleaning
dusting, window-washing, care o
lamps and all kinds o( second work
l-'rom this department servants couii,
lie sent out by the hour or day to sweep
dust or act as housemaids.
Yith the training given in this way
a thoroughly competent laundress, i'
she were a fairly industrious and intel
ligent worker, should be graduated u
perhaps six months. After the firsi
month she might be paid a small sun:
for her services. The cooks might alsc
begin to have small wages after th
first month. At least two years wouk'
probably be required for a cook to b
thoroughly trained in every branch ol
her work, from earing for her range
to doiiiff fine eookerv. Those who show
special capacity should be trained t-' I
take the whole resMnsibility of plan- j
liinsr and t-ooking -Iaborae luncheon! !
and dinners, as well as in the mastery ol j
-eonomical and healthful cookery fot I
-veryday life. Wages should increase j
w ith gain in skill. The cook would find j
compensation for the longer course in j
the high wages which her certificat-j ,
would enable her to demand. The time
Tcquired for training in any department
would depend upon intelligence anc" I
The certificates given by the training !
school should be proof of skill, com-
petence, arid integrity; they should stat;
"exactly what the servant is fitted to do
and they should be so conscientious
given that a housekeeper might rest .in
sured that she knew exactly the caa
bililicsof the servant. Throughout the
rourse earnest effort should lie made tr
impress upon the pupils the idea ol
moral obligation. Servants should liti
"made to realize the dignity of their
work, and the important part its faith
ful performance plays in the happiness
and health of the home, and so of the
nation. 'They should be taught that
their work is as essential to the moral
and physical well-lieing of humanity as
that of the teacher, thedoctor or the min
ister, and that it demands just as much
Tinselfishness and conscientiousness.
In this connection it might be well to es
tablish a training schooi for mistresses
and other members of the family, that
the idea of moral obligation might not
be all on one side. Carrie Xiles T,Vhit
comb, in Century.
Her Dog a ItagKagd
A young lady with a p:;g dog tied up
in a shawl strap attracted considerable
attention on a Metropolitan -ur from
:eorgetown the other day. The pug
was wrapped in a small rug to protect
li'm from the straps, and seemed quite
contented to be carried in this new
fashion, which left his head and legs
liee. The conductor glanced inquiring
ly at the bundle of dog :s the young
lady tendered her fare with this explan
ation: "You see, I'm going a way on the train.
md I want to take Punch with me.
They would put him away off in the
Tairgags car if he were free, so I carry
him in my shawl strap. He's baggag-?
this way, and they can't object to him
5n the "passenger car. Why, I have a
if riend who carried her et pug all over
Europe that way." Washington Post.
"John," said Mrs. Wilbur, "why don.
5011 bmsh that fly off the top of your
(herd. He's been there three minutes."
"Oh, let him "tay," said John. "I'm
jnot uing the top of my head just now."
FARM AND GARDEN.
ENGLISH ROAD MAKING.
The Syntein Described by John K. Fox,' of
' llevizes, KnglAnd.
I have been for 12 years one of the
way wardens of this parish, and couse
epjently am thoroughly eouxersant with
the maintenance of roads, though their
construction was before my time. We
have two classes of road, main and
parish. The main roads are 24 feet
w-ide, and were constructed under the
old turnpike system from 150 years ago.
They are 4 feet wide, as a rule, of
solid stone, 12 inches thick in center
and seven to eight at tables, with either
a footpath at each side from three to
six feet in addition.
In the parish road the total width is
20 feet, of which about 12 to 14 is stone
and the sides greensward. In all cases
; the authority has power to drain the
' roads into adjacent private property
j and the land owner must get rid of the
i surface water as best he can. Our
drainage runs through suitable
; trenches cut in the greensward into the
ditches of the private corners parallel
with the road on each side; and one of
; the duties, and not the least important,
of the surveyor is to see that these
1 ditches and trenches arc kept in good
order, so that the road may be always
I To build a good road the surveyor
j will first have to shape it and provide
I for water tables and thorough drain
age, and then put over the whole road
stones broken uniformly to a "ration
al" size, and these should then be rolled
1 in wilh a steam roller, if possible-, be
ginning at siiVs of the road anil work
ing toward the center, so as to keep a
' perfectly uniform curve throughout.
Tin' curve must lie ns slight as po.-si-:
ble to carry oiT the water ciTectiiaily
' if the road is too round all tl e traliie
will seek the middle of the road, and in
three or four months the road would
be what the roadmen call "dialled."
Here the waterwo-.iid stand in pools ; ml
soon rot tie- road out.
1 I may inen'ion that we employ none
but hand-broken stones of a rational
size. They co-t about one-half more
than we give for machine broken stones,
! and last tw ice as long, in fact, we would
give double, if necessary, rather than
use machine broken st-one, because the
result is so much more satisfactory.
The latter do not bind or consolidate
half as well.
It is important that the stone, w hat
ever its nature, be small enough, and
as uniform in size as possible.
The best road that "in be made will
soon go to pieces unless it is constantly
looked after by some competent man.
On the main roads we pay by the day
regular road men two shillings and six
pence a day. and the parish roads are
let in lengths of from three to fixe
miles to tailoring men, who do all the
work under supervision of the surveyor,
but are separately paid for breaking
the stone, which is laid down at the
side of the road on the sward, in suit
able lots, during the spring and sum
mer, and broken at their -onveniei.ce
Ix-fore Novemlier, when they com
mence putting it on.
All our main roads (queen's high
ways) were made by separate groups
of turnpikes, under separate acts of
parliament, and the money was collect
ed by toll to repay the borrowed capital
with interest, and to maintain the
roads, but the toll system was too ex
pensive it cost as much to collect the
tolls as to maintain the roads, and pay
off the annual installment of debt and
interest. So now, the debts having
been nil paid off, they are entirely main
tained by rate, the main roads out of
the country rate, and the parish roads
by direct highway rate. The rates run
to about one shilling in the Kiintl.
That is to say, the net rateable value of
the house I occupy is ,10, consequent
ly I pay 30 shillings a year tow ard main
taining the roads. In towns it, of
course, costs more, because they have
paved foot-paths and more traffic ou
the roads. Mexico Independent.
KEEPING ROADS SMOOTH.
Why Every State in the V 11 ion should
Pass Wide Tire I -aw.
Alluding to the wide tire law of Con
necticut, the Springfield Republican de
clares that it is an eminently wise and
reasonable enactment, and the only
wonder is that people have to le forced
by legal measures Into doing what is so
plainly for their own interest. Xo
other single element except ignorant
road-making adds so much to the heavy
burden of supporting the highways as
the use of narrow tires, which cut up
the roads instead of ironing them
smoothly down. Look at the beautiful
glossv path which the bicyclists make
for themselves at the edge of the road,
before the puddles are fairly dried up,
and then at the bottomless abyss
plowed by the loaded wagons, and one
has the w hole thing in a nutshell. The
pneumatic bicycle tire, by flattening at
the point of impact with the road, has
Jl the effect of a wide tire combined
with a comparatively light weight.
The horses' hoofs chop up the road
somewhat, but this is nothing in com
parison with the deep cuts of the nar
row wagon frcs on vehicles carrying
heavy loads. If reasonably good roads
are made in the first place and vehicles
are equipped with tires, with some
thing near the same proportion of
weight to width, as the tires of a bi
cycle, and with the tread of the rear
wheel wider than those of the front
wheels, so as not to follow in the same
path, the surface of roads would not be
rutted, but on the contrary the wheels
would serve as rollers to roll the roads
down hard and make them better. It
seems rather a travesty on common
Jiense, as has been well said, to tax the
public to purchase expensive rollers to
smooth down the highways and then
permit narrow-tired wagons to cut
them up at their own sweet will. The
more economical way would be to make
rollers out of the wagons by putting
wide tires on them.
ABOUT SWEET POTATOES.
Comment by Fror. Price, of the Texaa
I Experiment Station.
! There is great confusion in the nom
enclature of the sweet potato. Its foli
age varies from round ar.d entire to
split or lobed, while the flesh also varies
when lobed, from dry and mealy to soft
and mushy. The latter cases have re
ceived the name of "yams" in the south,
which has helped still further to in
crease the confusion in the markets as
well as among growers. This excellent
vegetable deserves to be brought out
of this confusion in nomenclature, as
its culture is rapidly extending north
and south. In the first place the word
"yam" should be dropped, because it
has been borrowed from the Chinese
yam, Dioscorca liatatas, or some speci-
of it, which is quite a different vege
table from the sweet potato. Wood
states iu his (.'lass Hook of Uoiany thai
Dioscorca sat'na. with its varieties, i
understood to be that which is known
as the "sweet yam," cultivated in Geor
gia and Florida, and all tropical coun
tries, on account of its sweet and nu
tritious tubers. If this be true, it is
readily understood how the word
"yam" came to be applied to the soft,
sugary varieties of sweet potatoes
grown in the southern states. Thd
' word "yam" is said to lie of Afican
origin and means "to eat," in several
negro dialects fin the coast of Guinea.
Consequently there can be no use of it
in regard to the sweet potato, and
should be abolished. The 1 haracter o!
the flesh varies considerably with se.i
fiiiis and soiis. I have grown the va
riety called "pumpkin yam," on a light
sandy soil where it was excellent, ai.d
then again on a heavy wet soil where
une would not recognize it without see
ing1 the foliage. The flavor was very
poor. After making this vegetable a
special study for several years, and
having tested over 50 varieties, I finl
that the character of the foliage is tie;
best test upon which to base a classifi
cation. We find tlm'e main types, the
round (Fig. 1). the shouldered (Fig. 2)
and the split (Fig. 3). If the character
of the foliage be taken in connection
with a short description of the tubers,
I have not found a variety I could not
readily distinguish. It is true, how.
ever, that some varieties are inclined
to vary somewhat in the shape of the
foliage, but the prevailing type can bo
easily distinguished if the foliage b
noticed when young American Agri
culturist. GARDEN AND ORCHARD.
Cut out the raspberry canes that have
oorne fruit this year.
Cuttings of currant or gooseberry
plants may be made this month.
So long as the pear pulls hard in tak
ing off, it is not thoroughly ripe.
In picking grapes do not touch the
bunches, but handle them by the stems.
Thus the bloom is preserved.
If horticulturists want to improve
their conditions, and the general condi
tion of the people, they should get in
touch with each other.
To have a good crop of strawberries
next season there must be a good
growth of plants this fall. Thorough
cultivation will help this.
Mark for destruction all new plants
that are proving unsatisfactory in
growth, color or blooming qualities, and
make up your list now for next year's
planting. Coleman's Rural World.
Hints on Wintering Turnip.
While turnips will stay out and grow
larger, better and sweeter through
early frosts, still they are so exposed
that a severe cold snap will spoil them,
l'urnips are pitted three to four feet
deep and wide. Rutabagas require
warmer quarters, and it is best to give
them some ventilation. Somehow, they
absorb more heat, and when confined
are more likely to spoil. Parsnips and
carrots should have pits not over three
feet wide and should not be piled over
three feet deep at the higheU point
Farm and Homav
A horse died at North Andover, Mass.,
the other day. In whose stomach was
found over a pound of nails.
Barnuin's trick horses are fairly beat
en by a team of old work horses in
Wesley, Me., that the driver left stand
ing in the field for a moment, hitched
to a mower. In his absence they cut
two neat swaths completely around
the. field. witJiout missing a spear of
grass, turning the corners accurately.
All efforts to trace the capercalzie and
black game imported in Aroostook, Me.,
from old Sweden last spring have proved
fruitless. Now and then conies a rumor
j that they have lieen seen or heard. They
! have doubtless retreated to the deep
Canadian pine forests, and the bene
fits of their importation will be reaped
ia future years.
Few hunters have returned from the
woods with more satisfaction than that
felt by Miss Jennie Eliot, of South Se
bec. Me., who recently saw two fleer
grazing in her father's mowing field,
and succeeded in getting an excellent
photographic snap Knot at them. In
the picture one of the dr is in the
attitude of leaping, all four of its legs
being off the ground.
I A sword fish strayefl away from home
I and friends a few davs ago and lost his
! life while exploring the old basin in
! side of the old breakwater at Iilock
Island, It. I. When his presence liecame
known half a dozen men, one with a
harpoon, went on the breakwater, and.
when the fish was near the instrument
was thrown, with the desired result.
Tt is said that this is tine first fish of
the kind ever know n to have been seen
in the basin.
WRITERS OF VERSE AND PROSE.
Dr. Jameson is said to be occupying
his time in prison in compiling an ac
count of his connection with the Trans
Another legacy of 100.000 francs has
been left- to t he French academy, the in
come of which must be aw arded to au
thors of moral works.
A WORK Or ART.
"Th Trzarkana (imrivay to Tesa an it
Is the name of a hnndsome publication
recently issued hv the 7;y.)i Mmnitnin Jlnutr,
consisting of papes of descriptive mut
ter, interspersed with (iotl l-eautiful half
tone illustrations. It is the most conipre.
heusive and, typopraphicullv, the hand
tomest work of its kind ever issued on tbs
state of Texas, and is really a commercial
and industrial history of the state. Any
one reading this will have an excellent idea
cf the vast resources of and great possibili
ties of the Lone Star State. The book was
(rotten up by the SSt. Louis, Iron Mountain
& Southern Railway and its connections in
the State of Texas,' for distribution in the
North and East, with the view of attracting
immigration, investors, tourist t and seek
ers alter health. It is in every way a val
oable contribution to the current literature
if the day, and is calculated to be of great
service to the State of Texas. A copy of
this publication will be mailed free on ap
plication to any passenger representative
of the Missouri Pacific Railway, Iron Moun
tain Route, or may be had bv addressing
H. O. Townsend,
General Passenger A cent. tit. Louis.
Fiiist Chicago Max "What are your
51ans for the future;' Second Chicapo
Ian '-I think I will stop getting married
and settle down." Truth.
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally. Price Tjc.
Labor is drudfrery ouly when we do not
put heart in our work. Itain's Horn.
JrsT try a 10c box of Casearets, the finest
liver and bowel regulator ever made.
Advice is seldom welcome.
Deed it most take it least.
THt M RKETb.
Xkw Yoiik. September IK 1KK1
CATTf.K Native Steers i 3 Tr. (T-i 4 K
foITON-MuMliiiir KV-f. 't
KLOL K-Wiiiti-r Wheal 3.1 (', 3 :
WHKAT No. 1 ltar.t Or. VIS
I M 1 1 N - No. (i. Ti 1 a
OATS -No S (', SI
I'Oiai New Mess 7 75 la, 8 "
ST. LOC IS.
UKKVKS steer, 2 Ml tr. IS
Cows ami Heifers. I HI br. T."
CALVES bu (', S Si
HikiS Cair to Select J i ( 3 -!
SHKKH Fair to Choice S S3 i 2 75
FLOUit-l'atents 3 fill (( :i
Funt-v to Kxtru do.. 2 i-5 00 3 -0
WHEAT Xo. 2 Ked Wiuter (A
ClKNXo. 2 Mixeil IS'.'.C 20
OATS No. 2 (,t, 16',
RYE No. 2 2K C. )
TOUUACO l.ups 3 00 f,r. 810
Leaf Hurley 4 SO (a. 12 iu
HAY -Clear Timothy 6 00 10 01
1IUTTEK Choice Daily 9 SI 12
KUOS Fresh in, 12
IMRK-Standard (New) dr. 6 50
BACOX-Clear Kit) 4 is, 4'.
LAUD Prime Steam 3yt is, Sf-,
CATTLE Native SteerS 3 50 5 10
IKHjs Fair to Choice 2 70 (14 3 45
SHEEP Fair to Choice 2 25 (to 3 OJ
FLOCK Winter Patents. 3 20 (r, 3 40
Spring Patents. 3 25 3 5
WHEAT Xo. 2 Spring dr, 6i
Ni 2 Ked enf-a 6a',
CORN-Xo. 2 21S4 21
OATS Xo. 2 fcS 16-fc
POKK Mess (newi 6 05 iu, 6 10
CATTLE - Shipping Steers 3 00 3 85
HOitS-All Ciraies 2 75 Sc. 3 21
WHEAT No. 2 Red 64 br, 65
OATS No. 2 15 ,
COKN-No. 2 lBttw 20
FLOCR-HiffhUrudc 3 20 ??. 3 60
COKN-No. 2 27 IW. 2S
OATS Western 6 24'
HAY Choice 13 00 Or, 14 (M
POKK New Mess Or. 6 624
HA (X-Sides (u. 4S
COTTON Middling Or, 7'4
WHEAT-Xo. 2 lcd 7.1 it 7l'i
CORN Xo. 2 Mixed 26 Or, 2."'-i
OATS Xo. 2 Mixed 17 Or. !"
POltK Xew Mess 6 75 fr;, 7 25
BA"N N Clear Rib 4Ye 5
CUTTOX Middling. ! S'j
THE GREAT ST. LOUIS FAIR
OPENS OCTOBER 5. CLOSES
36th ANNUAL FAIR
COMPETITION OPEN TO THE WORLD 1 SPACE AND ENTRIES FREE!
ONE FARE ROUND TRIP on all Railroads, Especially Mad for the Great Fair of l39SxvxvtL
Typical of St. Louij. the BanDtr Citj of the Wat, Oi Grt St. Loni Fir r!rwenl the toliditr. ob tantialitj ud commercial .nprenacT chrcteristi of St Los
nd the fruitful XiMisilppi Valley, and it itandi before the world emblazoned with the triumphi of aceomplinbroesu in fontennjr the interest, of agriculture and its al'
force, of manufacture, the ana. eciencea and an arfrregatton of enterpruiei that benefit mankind. It ha a mission to fill, and it fill a it with BAmistakahl. auccesa.
the mnfct popular Fair on earth, because it irirea tbe moat eminent tatinfaction to its thousandi and thousands of patrons.
The entries are coming in fast Tm exhibits will be of greater diversity, more attractive and instructive than erer. It takes place on the most beautiful
tenqne Fair Grounds In the country, in the heart of St Louis, easy of access by eleven street-car lines. The Amusement Features will embrace number of If
wening. entertainins;, novel and popular successes of the day.
(jrr Paine's Pyrotechnic Sp3ctacle in a Blaze of Qorgreousnese.
wCC $1,000 Fireworks Display Nightly. 350 People in the Cast.
The Unrivaled Egyptian Carnival, direct from Coney Island, with its beaatifnl wedding procession ; 100 people fa cast camels, donkeys, acrobat
esc Andres and Golden, the Celebrated High biTera and Trapesista, in their daring and thrilling acta. The Great Saddle Horse Saaka, value,
Special High-Class Trotting and Running Races Dally. Ceneral Admission, 8
C, C JktAFIXX. President, ROBERT AULL, Secretary and Q--
A Hotuebold Keeeastty.
Casearets CandT Cathartic, the most won
derful medical discovery of the age, pleas
ant and refreshing to the taste, acts gently
and positively on kidneys, liver and bowels,
clean sine the entire system, dispels colds,
cures healacbe. fever, habitual constipa
tion and biliousness. Please buv and try a
box or C. C. C. to-day; 10, ". ." cents. Sold
and guaranteed to cure by all druggists.
Sns "When a man propos s to a girl, it
doesn't always mean that he wants to mar
ry her." He" "No; it may be a matter of
"The pre't thrubble that Oi noticeabont
the bicycle," said Mr. l'o'.an after his first
lesson, "U that yez kape f allin' off before
yezgitau." Washington Star.
Peace on Earth.
Thisis once moreen joyKl by the rheumatic
wise enough toeounteracttlieirpropressive
malady with Host Iter s Stomach Bitters.
Nn testimony is stronger than that which
indicates it as a source of relief in this com
plaint. It is also eminently effective as a
treatment for kidney trouble, dyspepsia, de
bi'.ity, liver complaint and constipation.
Use it with persistence for the above.
"Mr boy, it is liiirli time a check was
placed on" your performances." "Thank
you. father. Please make it payable on
Low Rate Excursions Sooth.
On the first and third Tuesdav of each
mouth till October about half-rates for
round trip will be ma.le to points
in the South by the Louisville & Nash
ville .Railroad. Ask your ticket agent
about it, and if he cannot sell you excur
sion tickets write to C. P. Atmore. Gen
eral Passenger Agent, Louisville, Ky.. or
Geo. U. Horner, I). P. A., St. Louis', jlo.
"Wn.vrshall I do w th this article on the
city driiiktn? water?" said the Chicago
editor's asistaut. "Bcil it down,'' was the
We have not been without Piso's Cure for
Consumption for 20 years. bizziE Fkiskel,
L'uinp ist., Harrisburg, l'a., Hay 4, '04.
Wnicn goes the quickest a fuil minute or
a spare moment!
When bilious or costive, eat a Ce.scaret,
lUiiuy cathartic, cure guaranteed, loc, "oc.
A er.x may be driven, but the pencil docs
belief ivheu it is lead.
"I find that Walter Baker & Cos Breakfast Cocoa is
absolutely pure. It contains no trace of any substance
foreign to tne pure roasted cocoa-bean. The color is that
of pure cocoa; the flavor is natural, and not artificial; and
the product is in every particular such as must have been
produced from the pure cocoa-bean without the addition
of any chemical, alkali, acid, or artificial flavoring sub
stance, which are to be detected in cocoas prepared by
the so-called 'Dutch process. "
If von want protection buy "Battle Ax.
It is man's ideal tobacco. It protects his
purse from high prices. It protects his
health from the effects
t s the biggest and best there is nothing
ess. nothing more.
An investment of
Greater, Grander, More Inviting and of More Attractive Ka
leidoscopic Brilliancy than any Annual Fair in the Broad Land.
Warner's Safe Gyre
Owing to the
from Its patrons.
Warner's Safe (
Cure Co. have put
on the market a
bottle of Safe I
'ktl ,:Bjatr DtaXAS
Cure which can
now be obtained
at all druggists at 1
half the price of
the large bottle.
Is not only a scientific vegetable ,
preparation and does all that Is
claimed for it, but it Is the only
Kidney and Liver medicine used
by the best people of four conti- 1
nents. A medicine that bears 1
the stamp of the world's ap
proval, and maintains its posi
tion for a fifth of a century,
must necessarily possess pe
KUPIKI' tKHEKT P.. tt. I-o.il.. Mo.
rtnillMuit WHISKY bl.ltcnrpd Itoniwnl
wr iu in mu.. it. u. Jt.ttu
loollf)-, Atlanta, Hn.
HAVE YOU TRIED YUCATAN?
A. X. K., a
WJIEV WRITING TO A DTERTIKKRS
plena ( that you umw the advertise
ment Ka thl paper.
& Co LtcL, Dorchester, Mass.
ot injurious tobacco.
5 cents will prove
rLl ' 'T WARN Ell' jsf1