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BLACK AND BLUE.
Black and blue colors are not subject to fashions this season nor in any season. They hold their own and will not washout. They are pretty solid colors, and but for the misery of wearing them, might become fashionable. Some men take pride in wear ing them as tokens of their profession, as soldiers do their scars. But bruises, black or blue, or both, ought to have immediate at tention, for under them may be a nerve hurt or a muscle badly wrenched. A black and blue bruise is a bad thing, not only from its tender soreness but the contused blood is preventing of regular circulation. While **fre spots like these will not wash out. 4Xut*e is something that will rub them out in no time, and that is St. Jacobs Oil. It is peculiarly adapted to their quick cure. A Pennant can be won only by hard knocks with scars and bruises, but after the ball is over, if any remain, this one cure is the best. Bruises come from contusion in all avocations-, and it is well to remember at all times just what will cure them the best. What Jones Did. “What did Jones do after he insulted the judge?” “Sixty days, I understand.”—Chica go Record. IT'S NOT EXPENSIVE. It’s the quality that’s high in Tea Garden Drips, Toboggan Maple Syrup and Pelican Louisiana Molasses. For said by first-class grocers in cans only. Money refunded if goods are not satisfactory. Don’t accept an imitation See that the manufacturer’s name is litho graphed on every can. the Pacific coast syrup co. Economy in Buying Seeds. Economy is not paying less money for a thing than you expected to pay. True economy is is good management, aud about the worst man agement a farmer can be guilty of is to buy cheap seeds and tlius cut the value of his crops in half—or worse. A stream cannot flow higher than its source, and a crop cannot beany better than its|seed. Real seed economy is buying seeds that bear the stamp of a house that is known to be reliable; then the planter is abso lutely sure that he gets what he wants and what he pays for. In every part of the country deal ers sell the absolutely reliable seeds of' D. M, Ferry & Co,, of Detroit, Mich., which have given uniform good results for the last 42 years. Perrys Illustrated Seed Annual for 1898, containing in formation that no farmer or gardner can afford to be without, will be sent free to anyone mak ing application to the firm. Established 1780. ! Baker’s I & • <? £> Chocolate, s & g| celebrated for "more ! & than a century as a delicious, nutritious, 'v? and flesh-forming £> beverage, has our &jw \ well-known &mp| r \ Yellow Label £> [MU on the front of every Q m I 1 rV v P acka s e » and our rt! • £ \ [ ] trade-mark,“La Belle Chocolatiere,”on the § <3* so NONE OTHER GENUINE. & <3 MADE ONLY BY | WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd., § Dorchester, Mass. Al aska Direct, All Water Route to Dawson City and points on Yukon River, Elegant First- Class Steamers, leaving SAN FRANCISCO June Ist, and thereafter, making close connec tion at ST. MICHAEL with our New Com modious River Boats. . FARE, $300.2? including 150 lbs. baggage. Freight 10cents per pound. Send for Pamphlets. Maps Free. The AMa Exploration Company (Under Management, H. LIEBES & CO.) Offices, 139 Post St. San Francisco, Cal Agencies in Principal Cities of the World. IEDICIL JBW TlUlllll MM Gfw To Any Reliable Man. Marvelous appliance and one month’s remedies of rare power will be sent op trial, without any advance payment . by the foremost company in the world in the treatment ol men went, broken, dis couraged from effects of excesses*, worry, over work, Ac. Happy marri ge secured, complete res toration or development of all robust conditions. The time of this offer is limited. No C. O. D. scheme; no deception; no exposure. Add-ess ERIE MEDICAL CO. rr LDReVT TEETH.Vc^n I gjta. Wlkslow*s BoomiNO SYUvr should always be J V used for children teething. It soothes the child, soft- 4 Lens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and Is 4 the beat remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a a bottle. ot I buying seeds “ economy extravagance,” because the cost of cultivation wasted on inferior seeds always largely exceeds the original V cost of the best and dearest seeds to V A be had. The beet is always the Wk Aa cheapest. Pay a trifle more for VA fl FERRY’S (I V SEEDS 9 M and alwaye get your money’s worth, Five cents per paper everywhere, Always the beet. Seed Annual free. AM H^LDM.FERRY&CO., Detroit, Mich^^R |S| Best Cough'b yrup.^T aetes Good. UN j fvi 1» Uma Bold by drugglsU. El l fliiMLw!lll||l + —•j P. N. U.—L. A.-- No. 23. The Two Classes.—“l see that Tim mins Is getting out another novel." “Historical or hysterical?”—lndianap olis Journal. Military Compliment.—Lieutenant— “Good evening, Miss. You look like a regiment of rosebuds to-night.”—Flie gende Blatter. “They say all the necessaries of life are very dear In the Klondike.” “Not at all. Ifce is so cheap they can’t give It away.”—Puck. Photographer—“ Now, try to look like yourself.” (Noting the effect)—“Well er, h—m; try to look like somebody else.”—Harlem Life. Johnny—“ Papa, what Is a faction?” Papa—“lt is a term used to describe that section of the party to which you do not belong.”—Puck. Friend—“ This seems to be a comfort able flat.” Harlemite—“lt does. It makes that impression on everybody who doesn’t live In It.”—Puck. Elderly Coquette (sentimentally)— “Yes, my dear Mr. Assessor, love is eternal.” Assessor (frightened)—“So I perceive.”—Fliegende Blatter. “Experience,” said Uncle Eben, “Is er good teacher; but education is ll’ble ter be wasted on er man dat don’ ’pen on nuffln’ else.”—Washington Star. Executive—“l would appoint your man, but he’s too ignorant for the po lice force.” Heeler—“ Den put him on the school board.”—New York Herald. “Does my whistling disturb you?” “Oh, not In the least. I’m used to hear ing men whistle. I’m a collector for a millinery house.”—Yonkers Statesman. A Long Head.—“ Why does that hard drinking Beasley wear his hat all the time?” “For fear he can’t get it on if he takes it off.” —Cleveland Plain Dealer. Mistress—“ Bridget, are there any let ters for me this morning?” Bridget— “ Only two postal cards, but there’s nothing of Importance in them.”—Flie gende Blatter. A Dilemma.—“ Well, George, dear, what do you think of my new hat?” “I —I wish I knew.” “Knew what?” “What I am expected to land Plain Dealer. How It May Be. —“People are not alike, and what suits one may not please another.” “I guess that’s right. What is one man’s bicycle is another man’s juggernaut.”—Puck. “I hear,” said the zephyr, “that you have been raging through the north west.” “Never was a worse mistake,” howled the blizzard. “I was quite cool.”—lndianapolis Journal. He (looking out at the window’)—“lt’s so bright and cheerful within and so cold and gloomy without.” She— “ Without what?” He—“iV T hy, without you, dearest.”—Chicago News. “Marriage,” said the Sentimental Girl,<*“is a lottery.” “But the trouble is,” said the Pessimistic Bachelor, “that the man takes most of the chances.” —Indianapolis Journal. How He Filled in His Time. —Magis- trate—“ What do you do during the week?” Tramp—“ Nothing.” Magis trate—“ And on Sunday?” Tramp— “ Then I take a day off.”—Tit-Bits. Husband—“ Maria, wake up quick! The house is on Are. You save the baby!”. Wife—“Oh, my wheel, my wheel!” Husband—“ Come on, I car ried that out first.” —Rochester Herald. First Mother—“ Don’t you find it a great relief to have the children in school again?” Second Mother—“ Well, it would be if they didn’t learn so many new questions to ask.”—Tit-Bits. Jean—“ Why do you never speak to Mr. Outre? He is uncouth, but I feel sure he is a diamond in the rough.” Katherine —“So do I. That’s why I’m cutting him.” —Cincinnati Commercial. Good Friend.—“l have reason to sus pect that your husband is flirting with other women. You ought to follow him wherever he goes.” “Great heavens! My husband Is a postman.”—Fliegende Blatter. The Wise Proprietor. Guest (in cheap restaurant)—“Here, waiter! this meal is simply vile. I won’t pay for it. Where’s the proprietor?” Waiter— “ He’s out at lunch, sir.”—Philadelphia Record; Kate —“He seems extremely devoted. He talks of going to the Klondike for my sabfe.” Beatrice—“ Well, that would give you two chances. He might come back with a fortune or he might not come back at all.” —Puck. Cruel.—Naomi—"He’s a mean, insult ing thing.” Stella—“ Why?” Naomi— “l told him I didn’t know ivhether to go to the opera or the play, and he said I was old enough to choose for myself.” —Philadelphia American. Mr. Wiggles—“ The ti-ue facts of the case were that ” Mrs. Wiggles (in terrupting)—“Joshua, did you ever know any facts that weren’t true?” And she never heard the rest of that story.—Somerville Journal. llovv He Loved Them.—Mrs. Merry— “l never saw a boy so fond of pets as Bobby Is.” Mrs. Wallace—“ Really ?” Mrs. Merry—“ Yes; he’s worn out a kitten and tivo pups In the last two months.”—Golden Days. “Majah, did yo’ read of thelh dis covu’in tho bones of a mastodon down in the old State t’othah day?” “I did, Cunnel, I did, thank yo’. What bobby cues they must have had in those days, sah!”—Cincinnati Enquirer. Sue Brette —“I never saw such a cold audience in my life.” Foote Light “ Didn’t they warm up a bit?” “Well, when they spoke of bringing out the author, I believe some of the audience got hot.”—Yonkers Statesman. THE CUBAN SCARE. Although the diplomatic entangelment with Spain over Cuba is to some extent influencing the stock market, Wall street expects no serious complications. Nevertheless serious conplications with other maladies may be ex pected to follow an attack of biliousness which is not checked at the outset. The most effectual means to this end is Hostetter.s Stomach Bit ters, an admirable remedy, moreover, for dys pepsia, malaria,kidney trouble, constipation and nervousness Personal. Sawftleigh—l tell you what it is, there’s some funny things happen in this world. Keener—That’s a fact. How long ago did you happen in?—Boston Courier. We will forfeit SI,OOO if any of our pub lished testimonials are proven to be not genuine. The Piso Co., Warren, Pa. State of Ohio, City of Toledo,( gg Lucas County. ) Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Che ney & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of Hall’s Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence this 6th day of December, A. D. 1886 j sEAL.f A. W. GLEASON, ' ’ Notary Public. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimo nolq frpp ’ F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Hall’s Family Pills are the best. Los Angeles has 100,000 people and 200 saloons. That is one for each 500 of the population, and the authorities have agreed to limit drink refectories of the city to the present number. President Chauneey M. Depew of the New York Central Railway, will ar rive on this Coast early in February. He comes to inspect the situation re garding the Randsburg Railway, of which he is an owner. The Governor of the Soldiers’ Home is getting rid of the small bad ele ment. Two inmates have recently been expelled, one for the practice of usury on his unfortunate comrades and another for mutinous conduct. AN OPEN LETTER TO MOTHERS. ,Ve are asserting in the courts our right tothi exclusive use of the word "CASTOKIA,” and “ PITCHER’S CAST'ORIA,” as our Trade Mark [, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyannis, Massachusetts jvas the originator of “ PITCHER’S CAS TORIA,’ ;he same that has borne and does now bear th« ae-simile signature of CHAS. 11. FLETCHER 01 very wrapper. This is the original “ PITCHER > CASTOR IA ” which has been used in the home? jf the mothers of America for over thirty year* ,00k Carefully at the wrapper and see that it it he kind you have always bought, and has the ignature of CHAS. 11. FLETCHER on th« vrapper. No one has authority from me to use ty name except The Ceutaur Company of whicl has. H. Fletcher is President. March S, 1897. SAMUEL PITCHER, M.D After being Swindled by all others, send us stamp for particulars of King Solomon’s Treas ure, the ONLY renewer.of manly strength, MASON CHEMICAL CO.. P. O. BOX 747. PHILADELPHIA. PA. THE HOSTETTER Co. WINS ANOTHER CASE. Infringement on their Bitters not Tole rated by United States Court. The United States Circuit Court for the Southern District of New York,. Judge Townsend presiding, handed down an opinion December 23d, 1897, granting in junction and accounting, in the suit of The Hostetter Company against Isaac Sommers and Louis Joseph, for infringe ment on its Trade Mark. The jurist states in bold and clear language, the rights ac cruing to the Hostetter Company, and the liability incurred by all who would rob them, by fraud or misrepresentation, of the well-earned reputation and profits of a business built up by the efforts of half a century. The judge says in part: “The complainant is. entitled to protec tion against the appropriation of its trade mark, by any and all unfair and dishonor able means, and a court of equity has pow er to grant such protection whenever it is satisfied that an attempt has been made by ingenious subterfuges, to invade the rights of an owner of a trade mark. * * In the sharp contest between the individu al manufacturer, who strives to acquire and retain the fruits of industry and hon esty, and the field of keen rivals, seeking to wrest from him the prize of the public goodwill, the inventive ingenuity of the infringer has concieved a great variety of devices for evading the established rules of fair dealing. * * Courts of equity find ing that their ultimate object and effect were to enable and induce the retail seller of a fraudulant imitation to palm it off on an unsuspecting public for the genuine ar ticle, and thus to contribute to the infringe ment upon the rights of the original own er, have not hositated to apply the remedy.’ The amusements offered to the public in the past meetings of the California Jockey Club have been far in excess of their expec tations. In view of the fact that its man agement has the personal attention of its genial Secretary, Mr. F. H. Green, who is qualified to satisfy the lovers of equine sport in securing the best-bred running stock to fill the daily programmes and please the visitors at the Ingleside race course, which lias been so liberally patron ized during their past meetings, and will continue for two consecutive weeks, begin ning January 24, till February stli, inclu sive, visitors from the interior should visit these beautiful grounds, which are super ior to any in these United States. asthma! 9 m Dl£. TAFT DUOS., 3 Elm St., Rochester, N. Y YOUR UVER Moore’s Revealed Remedy will do it. Three doses will make you feel better. Get it from your druggist or any wholesale drug house, or from Stewart & Holmes Drug Co.. Seattle. AVI VAm life INVIfIftttATFS the delicate, feeds the nerves Hi V luvlVA I£3 enriches the blood, adds brilliancy to the intillect, produces cheer fulness, and prolongs life. In tablet form, pleasant to the palate. Ily mail, 50 cents. THE AVIVA COfIPANY, Peralta P. 0., - Alameda Co., Cal. A. L. Astor, M, D.‘ Phoenix, Ariz., writes: It is the tinest tonic and bracer I ever tried on the human system. I have used it myself to help me recover from a severe attack' of Typhoid Pneumonia with splendid results. EPISODE OF THE LATE WAR. Laiit Niglit of a Southern Soldier on the Battlefield. "Don’t leavo ine, captain! Oh, don’t leave me!’’were the words that came to me with an agonized shriek from a bleed ing and dying Confederate soldier on the evening of the great battle of Mal vern Hill, July 1, 1862. He, a mere youth of 17 years, lay in a heap, gasp ing for tho breath which was fast leav ing him, along with the rays of sun light, on that sad and memorable day. I, for whom that piteous cry was meant, was a staff officer of the brigade to which the Louisiana regiment, the sol dier boy’s regiment, was attached. Well mounted, I was galloping back across that bloody field to report the duty I had performed when suddenly wrested in my course by the voice of despair and woe, coming from my stricken comrade. The day was fast passing away into darkness, a darkness that seemed to enshroud this valley of death. The terrific cannonading on both sides that had lasted for hours from the surrounding hills (Malvern hill being the central point of attack by the Con federates) was supplemented by the booming of artillery and bursting of shells from the gunboats on the adja cent James river. Nature seemed to revolt at this scene of blood and carnage. Thunder and lightning anct an avalanche of rain came in quick succession with such great force as to cause the stoutest heart to quake. This great battle was the sev enth day’s fight to capture the city of Richmond. It was not an ordinary bat tle, but a demons’ fight and the final encounter between those two giants of war Robert E. Lee and George B. Mc- Clellan. It gave the laurels of victory to the southern chieftain, bedewed with the tears of broken hearts. Without stopping to consider what I alone could do for the dying youth amid the chaos and increasing darkness of the night that prevailed, I turned back and dismounted to keep a lonely vigil with the dead. My horse, which, strange to say, had seemed frenzied with fear, became quiet and tractable as though he knew there was safety with his master. I called the boy, who had swooned away from loss of blood, and was glad to know he was not dead. Giving him the bridle of my horse to hold, I tore the sash from around my waist to bandage his torn and bleeding limb. • The boy was praying and called down God’s blessing muue. His petition to heaven seemed to te heard. The storm of wind and rain, although still high, was abating. Naught but the mournful wail of the wind through the surround ing forest could now be heard. The great armies that had so lately confront ed each other in tattle array had seem ingly vanished from the scene. I was alone on a battlefield with the dead. Wet and dripping, with the chill of night upon me, I waited for morning, and he, too, the brave soldier boy, was waiting for morning. Oh, God, will it ever come? He clasped my hand with hope and confidence and seemed to be happy and without pain. I believed he had gonento sleep. Morning came, and he was still isleep—asleep to wake no more.—Daw son A. Blanchard in Washington Post. and Lightning. “On the approach of a thunderstorm French peasants often make up a very smoky fire, ’ ’ says Industries and Iron, "in the belief that safety from light ning is thus assured. By some this is deemed superstition, but Schaster shows that the custom is based on reason inas much as the smoke acts as a good con ductor for carrying away the electricity slowly and safely. He points out that in 1,000 cases of damage by lightning 6.8 churches and 8.5 mills have been struck, while the number of factory chimneys has only been .8.” It Brings Ravishing Breams of Biiss. In southern Arizona the jail and prison officials have their hands full in trying to prevent the smuggling into their institutions of the seductive rna riguana. This is a kind of loco weed more powerful than opium. It is a dan gerous thing for the uninitiated to han dle, but those who know its uses say it produces more ravishing dreams than opium. The Mexicans mix it with to bacco and smoke it with cigarettes, in haling the smoke. When used in this way, it produces a hilarious spirit in the smoker that cannot be equaled by any other form of dissipation. When smuggled inside the prison walls, the Mexicans readily pay $4 an ounce for it, but free men buy it on the outside for 50 cents.—San Francisco Call. AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA, | It Cures Alcoholism the 1 same as your doctor cures * m I a fever. * m ! Take the Keeley. 3 m m J THE KEELEY INSTITUTE , 4 Corner N. Main and Commercial Slreett, over Farmers ’ and Merchants' Bank , Los Angeles. t • ivvvvvvvvvvvvvwvimnrevwwvvvvwvwvvvwvvwwwwv FIVE REMARKABLE TREES. Which Rank Among the Cariosities of Plant Life. The whistling tree, or Acacia fistula, is found in Nubia and the Sudan. The Arabs call it soffar, or piper, be cause of the whistling sound that it pro duces, and the specific name of fistula, a word also meaning pipe or flute, has been given it for the same reason. Insects infest the tree and deposit their eggs in its shoots. A gall-like ex crescence about an inch and a half in diameter is produced at the base of the shoots, and when the larvae have emerged from circular holes in the sides of the shoots the holes, played upon by the wind, produce a whistling sound equal to that produced by a sweet toned flute. The cow tree is so called because it yields an abundant supply of milk. To obtain the milk deep incisions are made in the treo, from which the fluid flows into vessels placed ready to receive it. This vegetable milk is white, somewhat viscid and has an agreeable flavor, and an analysis of it shows that it is very much like the milk of a cow in its com position. The cow tree grows on the slope of tho mountain chain bordering on Venezuela. The cloth tree is found at Otaheite, in the south sea. The bark is taken off in long strips and put to soak overnight in running water. The soaking softens it, so that the inner fiber may be easily separated from the rest of the bark. The fibers are put together in lengths of about 11 or 12 yards, and the lengths are placed side by side until they are at least 12 inches in width, and two dr three layers of fibers are put one upon another. The fibers adhere together in one piece, and the mat« rial thus formed is beaten upon a smooth piece of wood until it becomes as thin as muslin. It is then bleached in tho air for a time, when it is ready to be made up into clothing. The stinging tree of Queensland is pleasing to the eye, but dangerous to the touch. Its effects are curious. It causes great pain to the person or animal that has the misfortune to get stung by it, but it leaves no wound, no mark ofcany kind, and for months afterward the part stung is painful in rainy weather or when in any way it gets wet. Frequent ly it is necessary to shoot horses and dogs that have been stung by the tree, so maddening is its effect upon them. The angry tree grows in Nevada, east ern California and Arizona. When In tho least disturbed, this highly sensi tive tree shows its anger by ruffiing up its leaves and emitting a disagreeable odor.—D. V. F. in Philadelphia Times. Father Ryan. No American poet has given clearer proof of the possession of poetic genius of a rare order than Father Ryan. Cer tainly no poet has achieved a more en during fame and secured a warmer place in the hearts of the people of the south than the "poet priest.” He is distinc tively known as the pcet of the "lost cause”—as the bard whose harp sings so sweetly and so pathetically the re quiem of a brave and a proud pecple over the grave wherein their hopes and aspirations have been buried by the mysterious dispensation of an almighty and all wise Providence. This fact puts Father Ryan in a unique place, separat ed from any other American poet of his time. As to the high intrinsic literary value of the majority of his poems, of the genuineness of his poetic faculty and the excellence of his gift of song there can Le no manner of doubt.—Al kahest. Parliamentary Humor. The London World gives thi# as an illustration of the keen humor of Jus tice Darling: On one occasion, when Mr. Gladstone was beginning to give up the lead in the house of commons to Sir William Harcourt, it was noticed by the members that he left the house at the dinner hour and Sir William Harcourt led for the rest of the sitting. Mr. Darling one evening drove Sir Wil liam to fury, on failing to elicit a defi nite answer to an inquiry, by casually observing in the course of his speech, “I have noticed that lately the purty opposite, adopting an ancient precedent, has set up a greater light to rule the day and a lesser light to rule the night. ” Contrary Infant. "My wife couldn’t go to the concert last night because the baby threatened to have croup. ” "That was too bad.” " Yes, and now she is hopping mad because the baby didn’t have croup after all.”—Chicago News. BEWARE OF MORPHINE. * Special forma of suffering lead many a woman to acquire the morphine habit. One of these forms of suffering is a dull, persistent pain in the side, accompanied by heat and throbbing. Mbs. Lucy Peaslxy, Derby Center, Vt., says:—"l was very miserable; was so weak that I could hardly get around TEfi&E'S f the house, could do r \ nothing without % feeling tired out. had stopped bled very much with falling of the womb and bearing-down pains. <, A friend advised me to take Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound; Ihave taken five bottles, and think it is the best medioine I ever used. Now I can work, and feel like myself. I used to be troubled greatly with my head, but I have had no bad headaches or palpi tation of the heart, womb trouble or bearing-down pains, since I commenced to take Mrs. Pinkham’s medicine. I gladly recommend the Vegetable Com pound to every suffering woman. The use of one bottle will prove what it can do.” * S Foretold the Wheel. "There is no new thing under the sun. ” We hardly expected to find that Dr. Johnson aphorized on so up to date a subject as cycling, yet such is the fact, as the following extract will show, says an English paper: Mr. Ferguson told him of a newly in vented machine which went without horses. A man who sat in it turned a handle, which worked a spring that drove it forward “Then, sir,” said Johnson, "what is gained is, the man has his choice whether he will move himself alone or himself and the ma chine too.” —Boswell, Year 1769, Page 207 of Globe Edition. San Francisco’s Outfitting H W Headquarters. Golden Ru| e mm lowest prices. jfe v&jH Send for our ' fa « Bra Outfitting \w- TWYnfl for tracing and locating Gold or Silver Kill IN Ore, lost or buried treasures. M. D. lIUDkJ FOWLER.Box 337.8outeington,Conn BUY THE GENUINE SYRUP OF FIGS ... MANUFACTURED BY ... CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. Eg-NOTE THE NAME. RACING RACING PACIFIC COAST JOCKEY CLUB ingleside Track, San Francisco Five or More Races Daily, Rain or Shine. S. N. ANDROUB, Pres. F. H. GREEN, Sec. OECIIO SardM ft Flowrr Hi ■ with a world-wide reputation. Catalog free to all. JAMES J.H. GREGORY A SON,Marble head, Mata. gladly