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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1904)
.as.-V" man XimitKHl'l- aV-
hood;iriverglaoiek, Thursday, june 2. 1904.
DRY POWDER SPRAYING.
Am Improved Defleetlnsj KonU For
The dry powder or dust sprays are
Interesting the farmers and fruit grow
rs this season, for. their convenience
in application as compared to the
liquid spray is undoubted. Various
prayers and blowguns are on the mnr-
kbc wun wnicn to use the powder.
The Missouri experiment station has
perfected a deflecting nozzle that Is
BUST NOZZLB PATTERN FOB OONB.
believed to be an Improvement on the
ordinary nozzle that distributes the
powder In a solid stream. The upper
figure of the cut shows a cross section
of It. The lower figure represents a
pattern for cutting the tin which,
when folded, forms the deflective cone
(C) of the upper figure.
Cut along the dotted lines, and after
bending to form a cone solder it to
gether, curving the pieces upward.
Solder the cone .to the circular piece
of tin (D) and connect the whole to
the nozzle of the machine by narrow
trips of tin (SS), turned edgewise to
the opening. This nozzle (N) fits over
the "straight nozzle furnished with
most spraying machines. In the first
figure D Is two and a half times the
outside diameter of the nozzle fur
nished with the machine.
The Scotch d lulrlu Pines ana
the Hed Cedar la Kaaaas.
There is no question as to the de
sirability of evergreen trees. Whether
studied from the standpoint of the
landscape artist, of the promoter who
wishes to improve property for the
increase of value or from the stand
point of the stock feeder who realizes
that windbreaks save corn, and corn
Is money, the evergreens are to be
considered as among the most beauti
ful and useful trees.
The Kansas experiment station has
secured best success from settings
made Just before growth begins, and
clean, thorough cultivation has sufficed
for good growth with well established
trees. In some seasons, when extreme
ly trying weather has closely followed
the time of planting, watering has
been very beneficial. In all cases
when watering is done it should be
done thoroughly and the grouud thor
oughly soaked and the surface culti
vated as soon as the ground Is suffi
ciently dry for working.
The oldest pines growing on the Kan
sas college and experimental station
grounds are of mixed plantings of
Scotch and Austrian, made in 1872 and
These two pines, the Scotch and the
Austrian, seem nearly equal In hardi
ness and rate of growth. The choice
for setting would depend upon other
considerations. The Austrian seems
more nearly certain to form straight,
regular trunks when planted singly or
in small groups, but In larger plantings
the Scotch pine is little inferior. The
Austrian Is rather darker and heavier
In appearance, perhaps too much so
for best artistic results in small plant
ings. The Scotch pine is more variable,
usually of a lighter color and more
graceful and less stately In appearance.
The red cedar continues to deserve
the good opinion in which It has al
ways been held. Although at some
seasons the foliage is rather too faded
and brown to merit the name "ever
green" and although some of the trees
as they age incline to an open and
scraggy growth, yet In general Its ap
pearance is such as to make It a wel
come addition to any Kansas land
scape. Its extreme hardiness when
once it is well rooted, Its great beauty
as a young tree and its value when
grown entitle it to a place In the list of
At the fifth annual meeting of the
American Bose society, held lately In
Philadelphia, Alexander Montgomery
of Natlck, Mass., was elected presi
dent, John N. May of Summit, N. J.,
treasurer and Leonard Barron of New
York city secretary.
Louisiana has now a state horticul
tural society; president, A. K. Cllng
man, Keithvllle, La.; secretary and
treasurer, F. H. Burnette, Baton
Davenport, Rock Island and Mollne
have formed a trl-clty florists club, of
which John T. Temple, Davenport, ts
president, H. Meyer, Bock Island, sec
retary, and O. Arp, Davenport, treas
urer. An Inventory of the Mlssourt botan
ical gardens at the close of the year
1008 shows 11,887 varieties of plants
In cultivation, the bulb section being
For the next meetings the American
Bose society baa chosen Boston and
the Carnation society Chicago.
Better Than a Doctor's Prescription.
' Mr. J. W. Turner, of Truheurt, Va.,
says that Chamberlain's Stmch and
Liver Tablets have done lilm more
good than anything he could get from
the doctor. If any physician in this
country was able t compound med
Hne that would produce such gratify
ing results in cases of stomach troubles,
biliousness or constipation, hi whole
time would be used in preparing this
one medicine. For sale by all drug
gists. Thrown From a Wagon.
George K. Rabcock mas thrown from
bis wagon and severely brnised. He ap
plied Chamberlain's Fain Balm freely
and says it is the best liniment he ever
used used. Mr. Babcock is a well known
citizen of North Plain, Conn. There is
nothing equal to Pain Balm for Sprains
and Bruises. It will effect a cure in
one-third the time required by any
other treatment. For sale by all drug
gists. NOVEL BOOM SCHEME.
How CI t Ilea of Anderson, lad., Will
lacreasa the Towa'a 8 lie.
Anderson, the metropolis of middle
eastern Indiana, is forging to the front
with astonishing rapidity. Scarcely a
dozen years ago the town bad but
t,000 inhabitants. Now it has 30,
000, and if plans of the Anderson asso
ciation are successful the 60,000 mark
will be reached In two years.
The citizens of Anderson are pro
gressive and optimistic. They have
faith In the city and have been able to
Impress their belief on others.
Just now the slogan in Anderson is,
"You push the button, and the mer
chants will do the rest," says the New
These buttons are not electrical, but
they promise to have an electrical ef
fect on the city. The Anderson Mer
chants' association is behind the novel
Buttons have been made bearing the
inscription "Anderson 60,000," and ev
ery man, woman and child In the city
will probably be wearing one of them
before a month has passed. They sell
at $1 each and are furnished by local
newspapers without cost to the assocl
atlon. An effort Is being made to dis
pose of at least 25,000 buttons, from
which $25,000 will be realized. This
fund will be used in bringing new fac
tories to the city as well as In helping
those already established.
Already there are evidences of but
ton fever. Before they were on sale
orders cuuie pouring In from all over
town. A barber who has a little shop
on one of the side streets sent in an
order for ten buttons and accompanied
his order with $10 to pay for them.
"We intend to push this thing until
it will be a disgrace for a mnn to walk
the streets of Anderson without one of
these buttons," said Balph B. Clurk,
secretary of the Merchants' associa
tion. The locnl newspapers are members
of the association and are all working
In harmony, the one purpose being to
make Anderson the largest and best
city In the gas belt.
BOUND TO GROW.
A Western Town Hn an Enterpris
ing Improvement Society.
An enterprising village Improvement
association in a western towu recently
sent out a circular urging every citizen
In the community to take a hand In the
work of town betterment. The follow-,
lug is taken from the circular:
"Make some sort of a start on your
lawn this spring and do your share
toward beautifying the town. If the
grass was poor last year plant some
seed, and while you are about it plan
to raise flowers and vines.-
"Many of the back yards in this town
are a disgrace to the community and
should be immediately looked after.
It would take very little time to clean
them up, and If seeds were planted
they could be transformed into garden
"If your sidewalk needs repairing
now Is the time to attend to the mat
ter. From this time on we' are all go
ing in for improvements, and poor side
walks must go.
"This town is going to be the pret
tiest in the county before the summer
Is over. Will you do your share to
make It so? It will take very little
time to clean up your premises, and
you will be surprised at what you can
do at small expense. Don't let your
neighbor get ahead of you in this mat
ter. "Our streets are not as tidy and
cleaq as they should be, and If we
want to be numbered among the en
terprising towns we must see to them.
All can help In this work by refraining
from throwing rubbish on the pave
ments, and the children, too, can ren
der valuable aid by picking up the
waste paper, sticks, etc."
A Useful Society.
Huntington, N. Y., has an associa
tion that is doing much to improve and
build up the town. It Is called the
Huntington Horticultural and Agricul
tural society, and among its members
are some of the wealthiest and most
progressive residents of Huntington
and nearby villages. It was organized
solely for the purpose of bettering the
local conditions, beautifying and Im
proving the public highways and using
such influence as it possesses to In
duce householders to care for their
places with an eye to beauty. The ef
fect of the society's work is already to
be seen, and its members hope for
great things In the future.
The town of Gardner, Mass., Is fol
lowing the example of other progress
ive municipalities in endeavoring to
break away from the antiquated sys
tem of lighting residence streets with
arc electric lamps hung from twenty to
fifty feet above the street, says the
Municipal Journal and Engineer. The
single lamppost, not over ten feet high
and automatic In Its action, Is the ideal
lamp for street illumination. It not
only lights the sidewalk, but the road
as well. Besides, It Is much more eco
nomical of the two systems, and there
are no ugly poles to disfigure the street
nor wires to endanger life. .
Tubllc interest In tree planting in
creases as a result of the missionary
work done by civic organizations. In
formation supplied for taking care of
and preserving trees has shown to
householders and property owners how
they may invest little money In this
way and derive lasting benefits of sev
eral kinds. It is unnecessary to illus
trate these benefits. Every one who
has seen a grove or a tree, or' a tree
girt avenue, appreciates the advantage!
which are obtainable by adding the
beauties of nature to the artificial
charms of the town. A" town without
trees is dull and uninviting.
That Tkrubbiug 'Headache
Would quickly leave you, if you used
Dr.Klng's New Life Pills. Thousands of
sutletvrs have proved their matchless
merit for sick and nervous HeadOches.
Tliey make pure blond and build up
jour health. Only 25c, money back if
not cured. Hold by Chas. X. Clarke,
SOME POINTS ON BEAUTIFYING THE
Tarda and Lawas May Be Mad Ver
itable Beaa.tr Spota by Atteatloa la
the Spring--Timely Snsceatloaa by
In a bulletin recently issued by the
(cpartment of agriculture L. C. Cor
bett, horticulturist, contributes the fol
lowing article on beautifying the home
The first essential in the adornment
of a home area is the formation of a
suitable plan. Before a tree or shrub
is placed in a permanent location an
outline map of the area to be treated
should be made. The aim should be to
hide by means of trees and shrubbery
all objectionable buildings or portions
of the place and also to shut from
view all unsightly objects maintained
by neighbors; to locate the trees and
shrubs so as to allow an uninterrupted
line of vision where the outlook is
Where shrubs and trees are needed
neither as screens nor windbreaks their
disposition should be such as will af
ford a pleasing effect and at the same
time preserve as large an area of un
broken greensward as practicable. All
walks and drives on small lots should
be direct. The pluntlug of trees and
shrubs or the placing of fountains and
flagpoles In the course of a walk which
will cause the traveler to deviate from
his natural course Is a common but
A perfect lawn Is one of the rarest
possessions of either public or private
establishments. A good lawn demands
great skill and judgment In its making
as well as in Its maintenance. The
chief charm of a lawn consists in an
even stand of grass of uniform color
kept closely mown. For permanence
a greensward consisting of a blend of
grasses is superior to one made from
a single sort.
Newly established lawns should nev
er be allowed to mature seed. Fre
queut clipping with the lawn mower,
If not made too close, tends to stimu
late the stoollng of the plants rather
than to Interfere with their growth.
If the lawn Is located in a dry section
or one subject to long periods of
drought, it will be necessary to Irrigate
or. sprinkle. A little water Is an In
Jury rather than a- benefit. If watering
is begun it should be done at night
rather than during the day and suffi
cient water given to thoroughly wet
the soil. During the winter the new
lawn should have a dressing of coarse
litter or, If the soli Is poor, of thorough
ly composted stable manure. If nei
ther of these is available or desirable,
a fall dressing of bone meal will be
found very useful. In the spring, as
growth begins, the lawn should be rak
ed with a steel tooth rake, all breaks
carefully filled In with turf or seeded
and the whole area rolled with a heavy
roller. Subsequent treatment will con
sist In maintaining the moisture by
proper use of water and frequent clip
ping with the lawn mower.
. The color effects In shrubbery planta
tions come from massing sorts so
as to produce a floral display each
month of the year. The flowers and
foliage of spring and summer contrib
ute to these results, and autumn colors
add a most desirable and valuable con
tribution to the season's panorama.
The bays of curved walks and drives
should be filled with groups of shrubs,
so that if there be no natural object for
the road to make a curve around the
plantation will serve as a substitute
for one and in so doing produce one of
the highest effects which can be secur
ed In landscape gardening. By a Judi
cious use of plants In the buys of walks
and drives new and unexpected fea
tures In the form of vistas, lawn pieces
or specimen plants can be brought be
fore the observer, thus producing pleas
ant surprises and holding his Interest.
The planting of bays or the masking
of walks and drives Is one of the fine
arts in landscape decoration. If care
and skill are exercised the interest of
the visitor will not be allowed to flag,
for at each turn in the road some new
beauty will appear. The sense of dis
covery is an important one to be grati
Climbing plants meet a demand In
tho adornment of a place which can
be filled neither by trees nor shrubs.
Trees and shrubs can be used to hide
unsightly objects from a distance, but
vines serve the same purpose as the
draperies of a garment. They mnRk
by covering unsightly objects.
Vines have a peculiar value In dec
orative planting in that as a class they
are shade enduring. Since muny vines
will thrive In partial shade as well as
in full sunlight they lend themselves
well to porch and arbor decoration. A
few have the power to attach thein-
elves to bare walls, giving the latter
an effect of ae, beauty and appro
priateness which cannot be produced
by artists and architectural materials.
Two of the best vines for covering
walls are the Boston Ivy and the Eng
lish ivy. Vines which attach them
selves to wire or wood supports and
ere chiefly valuable because of their
covering and shading effects are the
clematis, the wistaria and the trumpef
flower, and as an arbor or trellis cover
none of the vines is more useful than
the Japanese honeysuckle. Two of
bur native vines which merit high
places are the five fingered Ivy and
' It may therefore be sold In con
clusion that to harmoniously arrange
trees, shrubs and herbaceous ptants
and at the same time adjust them to
the contour of the place, the architec
ture of the buildings and the con
venience of the walks and drives la
the aim of the landscape gardener. As
his gnlde and model be takes Nature,
and in so far as aha la followed bli
work la pleasing.
In a certain town where amplo pro
vision has been made for sui ylng
the horses with water from watering
troughs so serious has been the loss
of horses from glanders, which disease
has been traced to the nse of these
public watering troughs, that the city
council has ordered their removal It
is easy to see bow one diseased animal
could do a vast deal of barm in this
Not far from where the writer live
forty men applied for a vacancy in the
Dositlon of principal of the schools la
a town or people; iuvio neiv
eighteen applications for the position
of policeman In another town, while a
storekeeper who wanted a clerk and
bookkeeper had twenty-three applica
tions. At the very same time there
were scores of farmers wanting to hire
men at good wages, and they could not
It Is of considerable Interest to know
that the bacteria associated with the
growth 04" sweet clover are identical
with those connected with the growth
of alfalfa and that the soil on which
the sweet clover grows Is Just as good
for the purpose of Inoculating a field
of alfalfa as though It had been pro
cured from a field where alfalfa was
well established. The sweet clover
may be found in abundance along the
railroad rights of way and by the road
sides all over the west. When young it
looks almost exactly like alfalfa.
A GOOD S0GGESTION.
Chicago Woman's Flaa to Keep
Streets of a Town Cleaa.
At a meeting recently of the Social
Economics club of Chicago Miss Ger
trude Howe of Hull House, who bat
organized so many clean city boys
clubs, advocated the training of chil
dren to pick up waste paper1 from the
"It would be a splendid thing to or
ganize boys' clubs in every neighbor
hood In the city,"" she said, "and I
would suggest that they be taught to
do these three. things: To pick up one
piece of paper each day, never to throw
paper Into the street and never to de
stroy any growing thing."
The suggestion o.. Alius Howe that
children be Instructed in the active
duty of picking up waste paper and
in the passive one of refraining from
throwing paper into the streets is wise,
and if acted upon will make an ap
preciable difference in the city's ap
pearance, says the Chicago Trlbnne.
The picking up of pins has always
been regarded as productive of good
luck, and If It were understood that
picking up' papers is quite as profit
able and that it brings something bet
ter than luck, the consciousness of
having performed a good act, no doubt
many children would be glad to shoul
der this small civic responsibility.
As matters now stand neither chil
dren nor grown people have a strong
paper conscience, and the spectacle of
a schoolgirl tearing up her school notes
and casting them to tho winds la
hardly loss common than that of tht
male newspaper reader dropping his
discarded journal into some vacant lot.
"But where shall I put the paper?"
asked the young aspirant to civic hon
ors, and it must be confessed that here
Is a difficulty that has not been solved.
With the best intentions toward the
improvement of streets and vacant
property wayfarers cannot be expected
to make walking waBtebaskets of
themselves, and to go about carrying
unsightly bits of newspapers under
their arms. Resident districts offer no
public receptacles for debris, and the
domestic garbage can Is not always
available. If the receptacles were close
aA hand no doubt children would be
quick to use them and to do their part
toward ridding the city of one of its
greatest blots, its waste paper.
ATTRACT THE TOURISTS.
Improved Highways a Splendid Ad
vertisement For a Town,
No better medium can be devised by
any community that Is anxious to have
a visiting acquaintance with the re
mainder of the world and to cultivate
friendship than to expend a few thou
sands of dollars bettering the high
ways that lead to it and through it,
says the New York Telegram. Those
bent both on pleasure and business
quickly ascertain by which routes
their travel can be made most pleasant
and most profitable, and there Is yet to
be cited an instance where regret has
been expressed after the good roads
have been laid as tbey should be.
Naturally there was a great discus
sion at the automobile show regarding
the subject of good roads. It Is almost
Impossible for half a dozen enthusias
tic owners of fine machines to get to
gether without Incidentally referring
to this topic. It is well within the
memory of all of ns that when the
bicycle craze was a craze in fact one
could seldom find a group f wheel
men who would not be found In con
versation at almost all times regard
ing the extension of the good roads
Whenever some traditional highway
had been given a new top dressing that
rendered it quite as smooth as asphalt
and even more pleasant to ride upon
scarce a fortnight would elapse before
parties of curious wheelmen would be
riding back and forth from one end to
the other seeking new scenery and new
fields of information.
.The new awning in front of the Gla
cier office adds much to the appearano
and to the comfort of the occupants.
WHY K1N1I9 PASTE E IDEAL HOE PfllHT
Th. pnrpoes of Hu Pslnt Is to Protact snd Bvautlfy.
"Linseed on la tb. HI. of pslnt" boosu. It Is th. binder, the nudist., that hold, ths piftaente
(tb. dry pslnt) to tb. eurHoat on 4 oolr rbn tl oil loeee this binding auslllr tbrouch lis dis
integration bj atraoepberio Inltnenooe ahonld ths loasonad dry partlolaa of pitman eome off. Tha
omoaofthaplrniantlsdoooratlv.and also praaarvatlTS In prolonging tha 111. of th. oil by pro
teotinjrit from tbo elements.
Absolut certainty of tH purity of th llnsoad ptl oonaUtutaa
tb. ohlaf aoonomr In paint boring, for to eaaotlj tlw .stana that th. binding quality of tha oil la
waakoned by tha noa of adnlnrants or cheap 'tblsnara' tb durability ot ts
whole paint ia uiminisisod.
You K tb.le a-baoluto crtalnty ofth. gnsllty of tha all In tha Paint n
on yonr house whan yon bay Klniocb Paint, b.caui. yott bur t Oil aP
..ly ,d ia yonr paint thin a'leolntely osrtaln durability by Billing this oil gallon for gallon
with th. thlcK "KiralocK" paato Is w hi oh, for yonr oon.oni.no. tb. oortalnty
of proper proportion.. .11 th. pigment., tinting oolora. "turps" and dryers sr. ground og.th.r
and sold yon, ready for the admlztur of ths pur. rw oil by yosraelf.
Thoa facta alone make "Klnloch" the Ideal paint bat oe.idee
tbla guerente. of durability through you peraonaj snowtodga of the port ly or the ail. I. I halaot
that whan you buy two gallen. of the ordinary readymlsed p.lnt-th. ready forthe broah
lhseedy-.l.d pslnt prloe for lbs m. gallon of oil therein. WrdlM eflie
IriV, 1 12 toO tima snore than for tbsfrssa pur. oUlayonr looal osslor-s bsrr.
Wa isrlt. wrmpoedeno from thoae who sss or buy Bona. Faint,
WHEREVER WE HAVE NO AGENT, YOUR OWN DEALER WILL
8ET KINLOCH" FOR YOU. IF SHOWN THIS AO., BY WRITING DIREOT TO
KINLOCH PAINT OOMPANY, 8T. LOUIS, MO.
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE.
goLB by 8. E. BARTMESS, Hxd Rivkb, Orboon.
Charles R. Spencer.
THE DALLES TRANSPORTATION CO.
Fast tint between The Dalles snd rnrthtnd. Btesroer leaves The Dallas Tuesdays,
Tlinrsdars and Katurdsys, at 7 a. m.; arriving at Portland at 2 p. m.
Returning, leaves Portland Mondays, Wednesday, and Fridays, at 7 a. m.; arrtvlnf
Vu!pin'at Vancouver, Washongsl, Cascade Uwks, Htevenann, Carson, HI. Martin's
HpritiKa. Oolllne, Wblte Salmon, flood Hirer and Ly le, for both freight and passenger.
landing st The lialles, fimt of In km aU at Portlsnd, foot of Washington st. Oapt.
E.W.8peocer,0neril Manager, Portland, KAMI! ION BTA ULEH, Agent, Hood River.
Phone 5 1
Our Prices Are the Lowest
Guns Fishing Tackle Camp Outfits
("alt and me the now Winchester Automatic I rliimboo Polos, 75c to $20,00; Hteel Hurts, H I Tents, Awnings, Wimon Cover, tsmii
rllle. I'arker A Hmlth Hhc.t (limn; Hhvhiio, to W; lleela, lfxs to S10. All that's new In nil- hIovph, (1.50 up. (''amp Sloven, Hummock.
Mnrlln and Winchester rifles: Hiwrtlnu rifles. Uimntle Keels. Kly Hooks. Vys. ,l5e. fMlo ami SI I The InUwt In cooklnir utensels and ennui
tttotW. Ammunition for all arms.
Everything: for Building and Furnishing the Home
Hardware Stoves Tinware Furniture Linoleum
Carpets Faints Oils Glass Building Materials
STEWART, the Home Furnisher.
Without question the most beautiful residence
location in the city. High and sightly, no mud
no dust. Supplied with the purest spring water.
You are cordially invited to come up and inves
tigate, see the water plant, enjoy the fine view
and have a good drink. No trouble to show
lots: Always at home. Now is your chance.
C. COB ----- HOOD KIVEE
. SO YEARS'
'4. jfV Designs
-'Fr?! Copyright. Ac.
Anyone landing a ketch and dwertntton may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention li probably patentable. Communica
tion! itrtctly confidential. Handbook on Pateou
aent free, uldeit ajrency for eeourinn patents.
Patents taken through Mann k Co. reoelre
$ptrUU fiotics, without charge, to the
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest cir
culation of any scientific Journal. Terms, 93 a
year; four months, ft Bow by all newsdealers.
MUNN & Co.S8,B-'' New Tprk
Brsaco Offloe, 26 r St, Washington, D. C.
A Family library
The Best In Current Literature
12 Complctk Novels Yearly
MANY SHORT STORIES AND
PAPERS ON TIMELY TOPICS
$2.60 nn VIA" ; 25 era. a cov
NO CONTINUED STORIES
KVCRV NUMBS COMPLCTC IN ITSKLf
D LBR CO
adosun. Klsh Lines, 2Jc to ti50 each.
NORTON & SMITH,
Successors to F. L. DAVIDSON & CO.
Tinners and Steam Fitters
We have tlio only complete lino of Pipe Fittings to be
found in the City.
WK ALSO CARKY A FULL LINE OF
Garden Hose, Sheet Rubber Packing,
Hoze Nozzles, Lawn Sprinklers.
Sampson Windmill and Boynton Warm Air Furnace
and "Auto Spray" Automanticc Spray Pump.
C. T. RAW80N.
HOOD RIVER NURSERY.
Stock Grown on Full Roots.
We desire to let our friends and patrons know
that for the fall planting we will have and can sup
ply in any number
Cherry, Pear,Apricot, Peach& Plum Trees,
GRAPES, CURRANTS, BERRY PLANTS,
Shade and Ornamental Trees.
Also, all the standard varieties of apple trees. Can
supply the trade,with plenty of Newtown, Spitzen
berg and Jonathan apple trees.
RAWSON & STANTON, Hood River, Or.
S. J. FRANK,
Harness and Saddles,
All Repairing Promptly Attended to
Hood River, Oregon.
MAYES BROS., Proprietors. .
Dealers in All Kinds of Fresh, Cured
and Canned Meats.
Headquarters for Vegetables and Fruits.
F. H. STANTON
! V -I