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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1883)
ihj -: o--?jiv:-v.'..--ijcnCTiii urii mo aaag.j.ajai
Gold is either tlie fortune or the
ruin of mankind, ao-oidinpr lo its use.
The man wlwwa opinion is of no
va'.uo is always trying to give- it
The BOW nic!;K; wiil bJ Urger
than the old oae, but ic won't buy
anv more beer.
ACiiidnn-ui man who dreamed
that he w;is dead and in hell ifflya he
felt perfectly ' Ikww there.
Matrimony is : eat blesmng, be
gun even a blind man baa I119 eyea
opened after a little while.
No matter if the postage is re
daeed it is iost a 'much trouble t
lick a two-cent stamp as a three
Mormonism is steadily spreading
over Idaho. We always knew the
Mormons would come to some bad
end .Uurliii'jtoii Ha vokeye.
A Chicago man has just received
one cent damage from a man who
ran away with his wife. lie feels
satisfied now that justiea had been
"Whistlers are always good-natured,"
says a philospher. Every
hody knows that. It's the people
who hare to listen to the wihstliug
that gtt ngly.
It is against the law to have fun
with a boy in New Jersy. A b'aei
smith asked a little (Lap to pick up
a hot horseshoe for him, and the lad's
biiclers felt a great deal cooler when
the jury gave him $200 damages.
It was a cold day lor that-Judge'
who treatened to lino a party $10
for coaching in Court,, when the dis
turbing element informed His Honor
that ho would he willing to pay
twice the enm t.) have it stopped.
"When will the editor bo is:? "said
the office boy at a Colorado news
paper oilier. "Well, I don't, know
I'm sure; not till they kind of quiet
down and quit watching to lynch
him for that editorial published yes
terday." Oncein a while mention is made
in the papers that Van lerbiit sent
$25,000 lo the sufferers in the Ohio
floods. And ten chances to one a
large number of the poor unfortunate
who are relieved Ify this sum, and
other donations from the wealthy
men of the country, will be out in a
socialist procession, inside of two
months and yelling against such msn
as Vanderbilt and Gould. All the
thanks such men get (or giving to
the needy under such circumstances,
is that they did so merely for effect.
A few weeks ago the oiPca of a
business man in Pensylvauia village
was destroyed by lire, ar,d among
his papers were the notes of hand ol
several of his fellow-citizens for vari
ous amounts. Each one gave a new
note as fast as spoken to, until a call
was made upon the last A steady
old deacon, who was supposed to be
strictly honest. The case was ex
plained, and he was asked to make
"Suppose I tefusc?" he asked.
"Oh, yon won't refuse.''
"Suppose I declare that th note
which you say you held wa- only $80
"I'll trust you deacon, to do tho
"Well, I guess you can, I gut-ss
yon can," mused the old man. "for
itsjust struck me that you had two
w tnesses in the office the day Ave
made out the note.
EZALTZFULN2S3 0? WTTJT.
If any one wishes to grow fleshy,
a pint ot milk taken on retiring at
night will soon cover the scrawniest
bonea. Although we see a good
many fleshy persons nowadays, there
are a great many lean and lank ones,
who sigh for tho fashionable measure
of plumpness, and who would be vast
ly improved in health and appear--Oi.ce
could their forms be rounded
with good solid fl. sh. Nothing :s
more coveted by a thin woman that
a figure, and r.otbing will so rise the
ire and provoke tho scandal of the
"clipper-build" as the consciousness
of plumpness in a rival. In case of
fever and summer complaint, milk is
now given with excellent results.
Tha idea that milk is feverish has
exploded, and it is now the physi
cian's great reliance in bringing
thioagh typhoid patients, or those in
a state lo be nnrished by solid food,
it is a mistake U scamp itie milk
pitcher. Take more milk and buy
less mi at. Look to your milk-roan;
have large s 2cd, well filled milk
pitchers oh the '.able each meal, and
you will have sound flesh, and gave
(Written by a special correspondent.)
As some men cannot see into a
j proposition only from a financial
stand-point the following extract
from the National Temperance Al
manac or the statistics of intemper
ance, is offered to them for their con
Tlire are 175,2G3 places in the
United Stales where alcoholic bev
i rasjes are sold, 5,652 distilleries and
3,830 breweries, according to othcial
reports. The direct cost of this
liquor is over $700,000,000, with an
indirect cost ot over $700,000,000
more. To make this liquor it took
13,985,7-15 bushels of corn, 2,838,933
bushels of rye, and 2,801,307 gallons
of molasses. All this material is tak
en from its rightful and legitimate
use and worse than wasted. The
le venue paid to the Government for
the year ending June, 1879. for dis
tilled and fermented liquors was
I $63,299,604 77, all of which came
out of the pockets of the poor drink
i James Black, E.-q., in an address
, to the Cleveland Convention las!;.
June, gave'tho following summary of
Our partisan statesmen and leaders
in their mad effort to secure or re
lam place and power, give no atten
tion to the diain upon producing
I power and w-qste of resources occa
j sioned by the use and trade in in
toxicating drinks. There is prob
: ably no one factor in all the range of
! political economy so burdensome, or
j so destructive of wealth, as is that of
j the liquor trade. Dt. Edward Young,
Chief of the Bureau of Statistics at
Washington, in 1SC7 estimated the
I cost of liquors to the consumers of
j the nation to be about $000,000,000.
Dr. Hargreaves' calculation "Wai
ted Iti sources," page 48 makes the
cost, in 1872, 835,720,048; adding
the consequential to the direct cost,
and the annual drain is about $1,
500,000,000. Taking the basis of
Dr. Young, Dr. Hargreaves shows
"Wasted Resonfces," pages 44 45
the annual cost For intoxicating bev
erages in the United States was-nearly
one-sixth of the value of its man
ufactures, which in 1870, by thecen
sus returns, tere $4,232,325,442;
one-fourth of afetlie farm -productions,
betterments, ami additions of
stock (in that; year valued at $2,447, -508,658),
all the slaughtered animals,
home manufactures, forest products
market-ga den and orchard products
'(which were in value $527,232,403)
were 02,182;707 less than the cost
of our nation's drink-bHI; that in the
same year oar drink-bill was $145,
021,273 more than the value at pi.ce
of manufacture (valued at $473,803,
837) of all furniture and house fix
tures (except stoves and hollow
wear), and L all articles of wear,
including boots and shoes, men's,
women's and children's clothing, ail
the collars, euff, g ovea rnits, has,
caps, hosiery, etc., etc., raanufact tir
ed in the country. Again, the value
of all the food and food preparations
of 1S70 was $600,365,571, or $19,
050,539 less than, the cost of drinks.
More startling-stiff, Dr. Hargreaves
shows page 57 that the cost of
liquors for ten years is nearly two
third of the assessed value ($9,914,
7S0, 725) of all the real estate in the
United States, while the assessed
value ($4,264,205'907)- of all the
personal properly of the United
Slates is but little more than two
thirds of our drink bill for ten years.
He says; "Because this capital is so
misspent, our jails are tilled with
criminals, our poorhouses with pau
pers, our asylums, homes, and char
ities with dependents, and our :u
dnstrious, sober citizens burdened
with taxes that would not be needed
but for this waste of liquors. What,
nation or people can long exist or
prosper who expend or .wa.-te the
value ef so much labor for poisonous
A THEEr-YSAK-OLD BOY.
''What shall I do ?" writes one
who signs herself a "distracted young
mother." "My pretty house, once
almost a model so far as order and.
neatness were concerned, is exactly
the reverse on account, of the de,
redationa ol a boy of three years old."
It may be a comfori to the "dis
tracted mother" to know that a first
child in a house frequently produces
these results, but it rarely happei s
with a second child. The mother
learns through grief that very early
in the baby's life he must be taught
to let things alone, and I believe it
is a mistaken notion to clear a room
of books, bric-a-brac, etc., at ll
ad veu t of a boy. A child should be
accustomed to these things, aud ac
customed to let them alone until old
enough to handle them properly. Ii
is not too mu di to say that most of
tho true and excellent housewife's
methods are developed after th
manner in which Donatello gained a
moral nature, through grief if not
through crime. It often occurs to
me to pity a first boy instead of the.
young mother, on account of the ex
periments which are and must be
tried upon him. It is possible to
leach even the first baby to keep his
"hands off." If the first offence is
pnnished and an impression ot wrong
doing fixed in the rnind, the task o!
teaching will grow less and less.
AN IKC3ZIPSTS-HT BOY.
Last Fall a Baltimore hardware
dealer, who had a bill against a
b' icksu lib in an ad'acent village, sent
it out by his collector for payment.
Upon arriving in the i!ia;e the
collecior found the sl:o';rbnt not "the
smith, after a long hunt discovered
him on his own doorstep, elbows on
his knees and chin on his hands,
"I pays no bills," replied the smith
as the account was handed him.
."Why, what's the matter, Mr.
"Veil, der matter tsh dot I haf fail
ed in pee.-ntss and I don't pay no
pody." "Failed! Have you actually fail
ed?" "I haf."
"Well, you'll have to pay me in
full just the same. Under the laws
ot this State no man can fail tin! ers he
locks his doors, and as I passed the
siioti yours were wide open.',
"Dander and biilzen! dot v'nas the
carelessness of my poy Show. How
much dot pill? I pays him qneek and.
and runs down mid nails opp der
doors myself! Dander! bud dot poy
Defer makes a Yankee if he Kfs here
a thousand years!"- Wc.ll Street Nicies
An Austin youth has been paying
his addresses to a young lady, under
the impression that she was wealthy.
Finally she told him promptly that
the bank had failed, and that she wan
penniless, after which his attention-
slackened Bp. A few days Ago she
said to him:
"Dear Gerg- it seems to me that
since you found out I am only a
poor girl you have ceased to love
"You don't say so!" rejoined the
candid youth; "do yon knew that the
very same idea has occurred to me?"
E07 TO DETECT DIPHTHERIA.
An exchange has the following
from a well known physician. "I
was called out of bed past midnight
lo go four miles in th-j country and
attend what 'he messenger stated a
bad case of diphtheria." "And you
went?" "Had to. "When I arrived
I found a ten year-old girl crying
with a sore throat. I looked at it,
ask d the girl some questions, and
found that she had done a big wash
ing that day. Had a little cold
nothing else." "How can you tell
the difference?" "I'll give you a
rule by which you can always de
termine," was the response. "If the
throat is red and smaller, no fear of
diphtheria; but if it looks as though
8o ne one had thrown a hand-full of
ashes into the throat a dull gray
color look out. It's diphtheria's
For a tona time there has been in the
Gazette office an over abundant supply
of typs and printing materi-tl sulScient in
many things to furnish a bountiful supply
to run about two- such offices. Wo have
concluded to offer for sale all of our surplus
material-which we do not need. Among
other things are the following: Aboct 100
lbs. of long primer, 16$ lbs. long rimer
talic, including upper and lower cr.se?,
27 lbs. of another kind of Ion;; primer,
23 It's, bourgeois, about 53 lbs. brevier
upper and lower cases and italic, about 100
Ho of minfon including italte and upper
and lower cases, about 50 fonts of job, ad
vertising and poster type of all kinds and
sizes, 30 lbs, of 12 em leads and other sizes
of leads and elngs, two or three cabinets, po.'
um rules, dashe3, and many other things
too numerous to montion. Any' person,
wishing to a.-.3ort rip or start a new, we can
furnish them many things they need on
reasonable terms. If parties desiiiug any
thing in the line of printing material will
drop us a postal card we will take pleasure
in telling them whether we have what they
All persons desii big exji-a copies of the
Gazette while our article descriptive of
Benton county giving the names of tax pay
ers &c, are being published, will please
leave or send their orders to the office im
mediately so that we may be able tc know
how many extras to print.
NOTICE FOR PiiOLlGATIGH.
Land Otuce at Ito-iebmvf Oregon
Mare:i 17th, 1883.
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice or his intention to nako final
proof in support of his ciai:n, and that said
proof wilt be made before the Cleric of fignion County
at Corvallis, on
SATURDAY THE 2tst OAT OF APEIL 1SS3.
viz: Andrew Hoaek Preemption D. S. No. 4 7t forthe
lots 9 and 10 see 6, T 15, S. R. 5 West Will. Mer.
He names the following witnesses to prpve his con
tinuous residence upon, and cultivation of said land,
viz: Geo. W. Houck, Robert Davis, Robert Shelton
and Jos. 1. Cubie, all of Monroe Benton County, Ore
eon. W. F. BENJAMIN,
JS I Jtagiitar.
Written expressly for the Gazette by a celebrated
Dr. Reklam considers that headaces and
othr consecpuences of sleeping in rooms
containing flowers do not arise from any
special prnjrties of the flowers them
selves, but are due to a straining of the
nerves of smell ia the presence of perfumes
for an unwonted length of time. The effect
is tii al goas to that produced upon the eyes
by a:i unusual exposure to light, r on the
eir3 by long-contiaue.l sounds.
A owmparwoo of skimmed with unskim
med milk has shown Herr . Konig that
the former is by far the cheaper and more
nutritious food for adults. It also appears
Jiat, in German markets, the price paid for
the albuminoids in skimmed milk is lower
than tiiAt paid for them in any other com
mon food except stock-fish. For example,
a certain amount of nutritive matter from
skimmed milk costs 41.7 pfennigs; whi'e in
pork it would cost 71-4; in butter. 81.7; and
in eg.-s, 201.2.
Mon3. Timiriazeff informs the French
Academy that he ha3 found the leaves of
plants to be capable of transforming into
chemical work as much as forty per cent of
the energy absorbed by them fr m the sun's
rays. This chemical work is the locking up
in plant tissue of a groat quantify of solar
energy, which remains ready to servo
whomever sh all liberate it, the leaf being
the wonderful storage battery cf nature
which bottles the sunbeams so securely that
we are able to apply them at pleasure to
heating our furnaces, driving our engines
aud sustaining ouV bodies.
Horr Jen3en affirms that potato-disease,
which ia caused by a fungus, iirst attacks
the tops of tho plants, and is conveyed to
the tubers by means of spores washed into
the soil by rain. To prevent the infection
of the tubers he recommends running a plow
between the rows so as to turn up a furrow
on the top of the hills, and then bending
the plants over the furrow. This causes
the water which washes the tops to run
away from the hills. The furrowing shoald
bo done on the first appearance of the dis
ease, and,-as a further precaution, the pota
toes should not be dug for at least two cr
three weeks after the tops are entirely
wilted. A trial of this method lias given
very good results.
Sir John Subbock states that more than a
thousand species of ants are known, aud
that i3 certainly far short of the number
actually in existence.
The solar eclipse of May 17. 1901, will
exceed that of the present year in it3 total
phase by about half a minute. The sun will
be entirely covered for a period of six min
utes and twenty-four seconds at the most
favorable point of observation.
It is considered remarkable that loproy,
which the progress of civilization has driv
en from most parts of Europe, should still
flourish in Norway. State returns show
that such is the case, although the number
of lepers in that country has decreased from
2003 at the en ! of 1873 to 13S2 at the end
of 1S8Q. The disease is attributed to the
use of food particularly fish in an un
wholesome condition, and aho to uncleanii
nes3. A Parisian ha? announced a new explo
sive "pauclastite" whieh he chums to be
more powerful than dynamite.
For lighting mine3 Mobs. Mangin has
proposed the uae of incandescent electric
lamps immersed in water contained in glass
globes. The safety ot such an apparatus
has been demonstrated by placing it in the
middle of a balloon idled with hydrogen.
The idea has become current that sub
marine telegraphic cables do not last more
than ten years, but, according to Sir Dan
iel Gnoeli, M. P., repairs on one of the At
lantic lines last ye:;r showed the cable to be
still in good order after a submergence of
Some curious stones are found in many
parts of Switzerland. They are smooth,
flat, evidently hand polished, and are cov
ir.d with dots, lines, circles and half-circ!e3.
In the opinion of Herr Rodiger, these stones
are charts of the country made by prehis
toric inhabitants, and he claims to possess a
collection of stones picked up in Sotothurn
which form together a map of the entire
canton. The dots are seen to correspond
with towns and villages now in existence,
and the lines with roads new open. Even
fords and mountain passes are indicated.
The stones are mostly discovered at inter
vals of about six miles, and at spots where
several roads meet. If Herr Uodiger is
right in bis conjecture, the yet-existing
places whose sites are marked on the stone
charts must date from a very early period.
In the experience of Herr Willermoz a
plentiful application - to s:ckly plants of
water heated to about 150 decrees Fahren
heit has resulted benetioUlly. He suppO-es
that the warn water dissolves away from
the roots certain aeid substances which in
terfere with the plants' growth
We have received a quantity of treaties
on tha hor3e, which we propose to give
away to every subscriber paying in ad vane:,
f requested, whether personally, or 1 y
mail; if by mail send 3 cent stamp to pre-
ay postage. This book is well worth the
price of the paper 2.50 to any person
having horses. The.1 merican Cultivator has
the following to say of the treatise:
"Kendall's Treatise on the horse is a book
of about 90 pages, with paper covers, fully
illustrated, and containing aa "lalex
and the best treatment of each; a. table giv
ing all the principal drugs used for the
horse, with the ordinary dose, effects and
antidote when a poison, a table with au en
graving of the horse's teeth at different
age3, with rules for telling the age of the
horse; a valuable collection of receipts, ami
much other valuable information. In pre-
paring copy for this book it was the aim o!
j the author to make it as plain as possible
for the non-professional readers, and give
them information which is of the greatest
importance to horsemen, and yet avoiding
all technical terms as much as- possible, and
also condensing the book as much as pos
sible without leaving out the real essential
information in treating each subject. Every
farmer or horse-owner should own one of
these little books.
Woodcock & Baldwin,
Dealers in Shelf and He3vy
Stoves and Tinware, 2snc Stove Pipe, Granite ware
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Best in the Market.
LARGE, NEW Ai SPLENDID ASSORTMENT JUST RECEIVED !
Prices as low as any house in the State.
A.11 Goods Warranted jvist as Eenresented.
We Employ none but
And guarantee satisfaction in all Job Work. If you want something in our
line don't fail to come aud examine our goods and prices.
WOODCOCK & BALDWIN.
GEO. H. HENSOLE,
ZEB, H. DAVsS.
A. F. AND A. M.
Corvallis Lodse, No. 14, A. F. and A. M., meets OB
Wednesday evening, on or preceding fui moon
JOHN KJJESEE, W. II.
Rocky Lodge, No. 75, A. F. and A. M.. meets on
Wednesday evening af fcer ton- moon.
S. E. BELKNAP. W. SI.
. R. A. M.
Ferguson Chapter, No. 5, R. A. M., meets Thurs
day evei.;ug on or preceding fuil moon
WALLACE BALDWIN, H. P.
K. OF P.
Valley Lodge, No. 11, K. of P., meets every Hon
day evening V. R HYDE, C. C.
W. P. KEADY, K. R. S.
L O. O. F.
Barnum Lodge, No. 7, L O. O. F.. meets every
uesday evening. T. Q ALEXANDER, N. O.
A. O. U. W.
Frlendihip Lodge, No. 14, A. O. U. W., meets flrst
and third Thursdays in each month.
1$. J. HAWTHORN, M. W.
(In Crawford & Farms New Brick.)
b. - --r!
IN HI I Mr 1
Are now iocs ted in thoir now store in Crawford & Farra's
brick biock, with an immense stock of
f Mf wifih
lav DftnftQ Pi firrmmfr M&YQ iBi
ipif ifOUyb, ieLUgHlfilii, flftlga ijftjrgj
Furnishing Goods, and a fine display of new patterns in Staple and
khsa erm ssna iO d
m ZZVXsi &Xk & tel ft? K7$ a
CORSETS, KNIT HOOOS MB SftCQBES,
TRIMMSNCS. CLOVS, SlG.
m gUi? i3 IJLOTHiM, yvEgcoATS m
QB0CER1ES, TOBACCOS filiO CIGAI
These Goods are offered to the public, at
prices lower than can possibly be
found in the city.
Romomber the Place, in Mil & Farra's flew Brick Slock
0. H, Whitney
iSt E3i Si W l '1 R X.. -SZ J?& B-V T2 KB. j Bt
IS ilANUFACTDKED BY
t rs tnw
E9 S3 b
WI MAKB JiVBUY V AIOTTT OF
Farm, Freight and Spring Wagons,
i?$io3g$&'& w-sfesufsaasmg p Pig
BBSToi seLTcTKD iM3K, nd by THORoCOa KNOWLEDGE of the business, we h
justl earned the reputation t mklDg
"THE BEST WAGON ON WHEELS."
Manufacturer. hTO abolished the warranty, bat Agent. may.M their own responsibility, giTe
tho following warranty with each wagon, if 6oagreeti:
sample of the broken or def ectWe parts an evidence. tta acta, fbmd
Kn.wiBt w. .an ttjt yon. we XSJUm
toi Pries aid T.rms, nfiw.floprot tHB BAaHBIOTOTUKisi Hlm Wl
BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES.-Preaching-every
second and fourth Sabbath in ech month
at the College Ch;el, by the Kev F. P. Davidson
Services beyin at H A. M., and 8:30 r. u. All are in
vited. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. Regular service,
every Sabbath morning aud evening. Sunday
Shool at the close of th j morning service. Prayer
mo. tine Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. Public cor
dially invited. H. P DUNNING.
EVANGELICAL OHTJRCH Services regularly er
ery Sabbath morn&g and evening, unless otherwise
announced. Sunday school at 3 p. u. each Sabbath.
Prayer meeting every Thursday at 7 p. u. The
publi cordially invited
Rkv-. J. IJowkrsox, Pastor.
M. E. CHURCH There will be public services at
the I. B. Church every Sabbath at 11 o'clock i i the
morning. Sabbath school at Ii o'clock each Sabbath.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock.
M. E. CHURCH SOUTH Services everv Sabbath
cl 11 a. M. and 7 P. M. , at the college ebapei". Sunday
scaool at 9:30 A, M. Prayer meeting Friday evening
it 7 o'clock. Public cordialiv invited.
J." It. N. itfiLL, Pastor.
Ve continue to act sis Solicitors for ratrnt. Caveats,
Trade Marks. Copyrights, cto., li.r tbe United btates,
Canada, Cuba, t!icla::d, li-ance, Germany, cte. W
have had tbirty-livo yeurt experience.
Patents obtained through us aro noticed la thefci
Bnm AmeiocaS. This large and splendid illus
trated weeklypnper,$3.!JOayear,sbowstbel rogrew
ot Science, ia very iiiierestlnfr, and has an enormous"
Circulation. Address MUNM A CO., Pate-1 Slid
tors. Pub's, ol Scientific amkrh-an, 2 ;l It'wuy,
New York. If and book about Patentsf rt;e.
Try Piuader's Oregon Bfood Purifier-
Farmerj and others desiring a genteel, lucrative
agency business, by which to $20 a day can be
earned, send ddresfl at once, un postal, to H. C.
WtefUBBSS & Co., 193 and 1)7 Fulton Street New
G. W. PM.LSR1CK,
Coiilracior and tete Builder.
'Vi : I attend promptly to all work under
East in the world. Get the yennine. Ev
ery package has our trade-mark and is mark
ed Frazcr'd. SOLO EVERYWHERE. 50y
No Minerals Purely Vegetable
JfATUKE'S EEMEDIKS THE BEST.
Malaria, Biliousness, Dyspepsia, Head
ache, Pains in the Back, Neuralgia, and all
those Diseases arising from the functions of
the Stomach being deranged from weakness.
Tr6V E -i I SOT.T)
K 1 G fi EVEKTWKERE.
Sft week in vottr own town. Term a-nl i5 cnt&V
free, Address BL HaUett 4k Co., P. ri and Me
Obtained, and ail buiinetts in theU. S. Patent Office,.
or in tlie Courts attended ti for MODKRATK FtlLS.
We are opposite tlie I'. S latentOi1ice, enjaged iir
PAT NT bUSlNKSS L AC L 181 V ii L Y, and can ob
tain att!nts in ies time than those remote from:
Wlijii model ordrawinjtr i sent we advise aa to
patentahilitv free of chance; and we make HO
CHARGE UNLKSS WE OBTAIN PATENT.
We refer, here, to the Post Master, the Supt. of the
Monev order Oiv., and to officials of tlie 0-8. Patent
OInce. For circular, advice, terms, and reference tc
actual clients in your own ht:ite and county, address,
O. A. SNOW & Co..
19 8 Opposite Patent Office, Washinjrton. D. C
na ia anm-
Fill hf mailtvi tn jTl miTinrjinta. a
tomcrs of last year without ordering' it. It contains
descrirt-ions and vsiuable direction p. for plantlac
1600 Tariettes of Veprotable and Ilower Seeds,
Plants, Fruit Trees, etc Invaluable to all, espett- "
idly to Mnrtftt Gardenera. Send fop it !
O.M.FEHRY&CO. DETROIT Ml OH
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