Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Yamhill County reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1904 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1898)
of the Government farms we find 20,-
OoO district samples of milk tested to
establish one fact--namely, that when
a cow has reached her maximum per
centage of solids in the milk she pro
duces, an Increase of richness in the ra
tions »lie Is fed on does not yield an in
crease in the total quantity of milk she
Coal Ashes us Manure.
Chemical analysis shows that there Is
very little of value in coal ashes. Yet
the fact that they are porous makes
them an excellent mulch for fruit tries,
and if they are spread thickly on the
grass, by destroying that they save the
soil lieneuth from loss of moisture
and fertility, and have thus practically
the same effect ns manure. Some re
markable growths of squashes, pump
kins an«l tomatoes have been made on
heaps of coal ashes where the seeds of
those plants had been scattered. But
In every case there was some wood
ashes among the coal ashes, or else the
coal ash pile had been for months tlie
convenient receptacle for every kind
of refuse from the house, most of which
contained considerable of the elements
that make fertile soil.
* once Reel.
For a home-made wire fence reel
limply convert an empty barrel tuto
I hand roller. Across, the open end.
two pieces are nailed at right angles
and In the center of tills, as well as tlie
bottom, a hole is bored to admit an
Iron rod. The push frame can be made
of light pieces of hard wood braced
across and on the under side a staple
or hook is inserted to carry a can or
paint bucket with tools, staples, etc.
This may be suspended from the rod
An Earth Scraper.
Tills is a valuable implement on the
farm. If perfect under-drainage has
not been secured, the surface channels
should uot be lost sight of. On every
farm there are slight depressions or
basins, which might lie easily emptied
by lowering the rim at some jiolut by
removal of the dirt to tlie lowest places.
It will be a surprise to those not having
tried it to apply a scraper in a Judicious
manner to such places to see tlie re
sults. Water should uot be permitted to
stand upon the soil during any portion
of the year. It is very injurious to
land. In fact, an excess of saturation
is more damaging than drought. Water
destroys fertility as well as crops,
while dryness preserves tlie richness of
tlie land. If vegetation does suffer for
lack of moisture.
WIRE FENCE REEL
Just inside the open eud of the barrel
by means of an S-sliaped wire, but is
¡not quite so convenient. In removing
wire, one end is stapled to the barrel
fand then it is a simple matter to push
,the contrivance before you. In this
way the wire is not dragged through
the dirt and so does not gather much
litter. If it is a temporary fence, it is
frequently necessary to move it but a
short distance and then it can be push
ed all the way, but if the removal is to
a greater distance, the rod can be taken
out and the barrel with its coil of wire
lifted into a wagon.—Orange Judd
Foot Rot in
Small Farms Pay.
Small farms can be made to pay if
properly utilized. One farmer In New
York State who 1ms but twenty-five
acres keeps two horses, one cow, and
raises two pigs each year, growing all
the food required to support his family
and stock, making fioultry and eggs his
He devoted most of his
'time to poultry, claiming that it was
less work than hauling milk to the rail
road station in the winter, and that
eggs bring good prices every year. The
¡result was that he made a fair profit.
>Nfhlle farmers with large farms claim
ed to have made nothing. When farm
ers decide that poultry can lie made a
leading object on farms, and not given
up to women and children, they will
have a source of income better than
many others and for every month in
Protection for Horses.
It Is undeniable that horses at work
on cold, blustering winter days suffer
severely from the chilling temperature,
they are com-
pelled to pause
every little while
after severe ef-
Fit a shoul-
in the cut. The
forward part of a
shov ' lukk blanket , worn-out
blanket can often be utilized, or a
shoulder blanket can lie made from old
carpeting. This will protect tlie vital
organs, and will in no way interfere
with the harness. It is in the interest
of humanity and may also save a val
uable horse from sickness.—New Eng
I have used a milking stool made
The natural habitat of tlie sheep is
on high and often rocky lauds. By con
tact with rocks and stones tlie hoofs of
sheep are naturally pruned. When they
are kept on low. wet ground the hoof
grows long, and being very little sensi
tive It is easily softened until it begins
to rot. There can be no doubt that this
Is caused by some germ, for rubbing
the hoof with blue vitriol, which is one
of the best germ killers, will destroy it.
But the germ seems to be Indigenous to
all wet lands where sheep are kept, and
it is the worst affliction with which
sheep can be afflicted. When it once
gets into a Hock it can be carried to
land that is high and dry. and will
and illustrated on the plan described
below for six years, says Lyman Par
.melee, in Farm and Home. The sent
board (a) is of two-inch plank, nine
Inches wide, 14 inches long. Tlie stool
board (b) is two inches thick, nine
inches broad nml long, cut round, A
three-eighths Inch bolt (c) is put
through tlie middle, the head sunk, tlie
nut left off, so the seat will revolve.
The seat is 11 inches high. A hoop (e)
is fastened with staples on tlie upright
board <d> to hold the bucket so It will
be 11 inches from the floor to its upper
fim. I use a two-gallon tin pall. A
heavy wire Is used for a hoop.
Cultivation of Oats.
At Cornell University oats were sown
broadcast. In the usual manner, the
yield per acre being thirty-seven bush
els. On another plot the oats were
drilled In fifteen inches apart, the
hand-wheel hoe being used to work be
tween the rows. This may appear to
some as giving a large share of labor
in that manner, but as the yield on the
drilled and worked plot was slxty-oue
bushels per acre the method is worthy
of attention. A man with a wheel hoe
can go over a large piece of ground in
a day. and it is possible that the meth
od will pay.
piece d is two by four and six inches
long fastened to the underside of the
Variation iu Ensilage.
It is too commonly supposed that en-
silage made from fodder corn must be
uniform in Its nutritive value, This Is
by no means the fact. The ensilage
put up the last few years Is much bet
ter than that which was made nt first,
when a large quantity rather than qual
ity was what was mainly sought for.
All corn ensilage requires that some
supplementary food be given with it,
hr for corn is not a well-balanced ration
But some corn ensilage requires more
of other food as Its supplement. It Is
possible to ensilage corn when it has
reached the earing stage, cutting up the
ear with the stalk. This is worth twice
h or thrice as much for the same bulk ns
corn fodder sown or drilled too thickly
to allow it to form ears, and cut as
n as It got into tassel.
In each section of Canada Govern
ment experiment farms have been ee-
'tabllahed as centers of education and
object lesson* to the surrounding farm-
ers. Here tests are made under the
best aclentiflc conditions, and the result
applied for the betterment of the meth
ods of the average farmer. Thus aj one
have received It, give thy servant
strength to get home in time for din
Sir Isaac Ilolden, the Inventor of the
ludfer match, died recently In England
at the age of VI. Though he did uot
profit by that invention, others, espe
cially In woolen machinery, gave him a
large fortune. He set out comparative
ly early in life to live as long as possi
ble. In the matter of exercise Ills rule
was to spend at least two hours a day
in the ojien air, and it is told of him
that on t’.rst going to work in his youth
he agreed with his employer that in
stead of having a yearly vacation he
should have an hour every afternoon in
which to take a walk. In the use of al
cohol he was abstemious, yet not a
total alistainer, and lie smoked tobacco
moderately, hi diet his chief peculiar
ity was that lie avoided bread, Ilis
chief foods in his later years were
meats, soups and fruits, Yet he was
not a man who lived by invariable
rules, for lie was long n member of the
house of commons, and when over NO
years old he saw tlie session out at 2,
3 or 4 o’clock in the morning and smok
ed long cigars in the smoking room.
James Gordon Bennett, the proprle-
tor of the New York lieraid, Is an en
thusiastic whip, and when in l’aris or
In the south of France a seat in Ills four-
in-hand is froe to anybody paying a reg
ulation fare. The proceeds of Ills coach
ing tours are devoted to charitable pur
The Grand Duke George Micliaelo-
witch of Russia Is engaged to Princess
Marie, only surviving daughter of the
king of the Greeks. A marriage be
tween these two august families is not
entirely free of ill omen, as tlie princess’
elder sister married the Grand Duke
Paul nml died very shortly afterward.
Although Mi’s. Elizabeth Cady Stan
ton is in her eighty-second year, her
voice rang out strong and clear in tlie
address she recently made in tlie open
air toabouttwo thousand farmers and
their wives at tlie Seneca County an
nual “Home and Harvest Festival.”
TEN DOLLARS A WEEK.
Mrs. Stanton spoke on such national
questions as tlie recognition of Cuba,
Feeding a Family at a Coat of Eighteen
prison reform, silver, and the suffrage.
Cents a Day for Each Person,
I., J. Rickard is a gentleman who has
In the Ladies' Home Journal, Mrs. S.
been building corduroy roads on the T. Borer tells how a family of eight
way to Klondike and packing provis persons can be fed—and well fed—at
ions on his back to tlie land of cold. He the aggregate cost of $10 a week. She
got tired and turned back. He confided presents a bill of fare for each meal,
to a reporter these striking facts: “As with suggestions for changing and
to climate, it is an atrocious place. I varying them, and details how to pre
said to an Indian: ’Charlie, does it rain pare the main dishes that enter into
here all the time?’ ‘No. not rain all her economical plan of supplying the
time,’ said Charlie; ’sometime he family table.
"To carry out tlie
scheme,” she says, “articles must be
Dumas the elder was not in the habit purchased economically, and no waste
of counting his money, but did once, permitted. A table which Is supplied
leaving it on tlie mantel while be left for a family of eight for $10 a week
the room for a few minutes. When lie must, of necessity, be plalu, Irut it may,
returned and was giving sortie instruc at tlie same time, not lack for variety
tions to a servant he mechanically or wholesomeness. Sweetmeats anil
counted the pieces over again and found rich desserts must be counted only as
a louis missing. “Well,” he said, with occasional luxuries, and ’company’
a sigh, “considering that I never count dishes must be omitted altogether.
ed my money before, I can’t say it Meat, the most expensive food item,
may be purchased iu a much larger
During a recent session of parliament quantity than is needed for a single
Sir William Harcourt found himself un meal, ami utilized French fashion. Tlie
expectedly in view of an important poor and middle classes of this country
speech and. having no notes, went into must learn more about the food value
the stenographer’s room to prepare of the legumeiLs, more about the proper
some, lie procured a lady typist and preparation of food, and last, but uot
dictated to her for some time. As lie least, more about the proper combina
Avoid tlie buying of
wound up a glowing peroration the lady tions of food.
typist suddenly gasped and burst into steaks, roasts and chops each week. It
tears. “Would you mind saying all that is an expensive household indeed
again?” she said, plaintively; “I've for which has no repertoire of cheaper
gotten to put any paper in the ma dishes. A beef’s heart or a braised
calf's liver makes an excellent and
The late Gov. Henry A. Wise of Vir economical change. Broiled sheep’s
ginia received from admirers more than kidneys, with a little bacon, give a
two dozen dragoon pistols and Colt's good breakfast at a cost of ten cents.
revolvers, said to have been taken from Smothered beef, which may be made
John Brown In the engine house, while from the tough end of the rump steak.
there are few homes in West Virginia Is appetizing, and only costs half the
that do not contain a rifle, pistol and price of an equal food value of tender
dagger taken from the man whose loin steak.
"The housekeeper should go to m»»?-
“body lies molderlng in the ground,
while his soul goes marching on.” There ket early and buy only the best materi
Is a dealer in Washington who has built als. They keep longer and go farther
a block of houses with money made by tliau the inferior ones. Perishable food
selling pistols and pikes taken from should be bought in small quantities
Brown and Ills supply is still ample for two or three times a week. Groceries
enough to last a month should be laid
In. Canned gixxls and conserved sweets
A young doctor had among his first should be bought sparingly. Meat is
patients an uncommonly dirty Infant always a most expensive article, and
brought to his office in the arms of a not a particle of It should be allowed
mother whose face showed the same to go to waste.”
abhorrence of soap. Looking down up
on the child for a moment, he solemnly
Has Already Cost Millions.
said: “It seems to be suffering from
In 1809 Mr. Trouvelot, who had gone
‘hydropathic hydrophobia.’ ” “Oh, doc to Massachusetts from I’arls, had taken
tor, is it as bad as that?” cried the with him some eggs of the gypsy moth.
mother; “that's a big sickness for such These lay, oue day, on a tray near an
a mite. Whatever shall I do for the open window and a breeze blew them
child?” “Wash its face, madam,” re out of doors. He recognized the mis
plied the doctor; "tlie disease will go off chief he had wrought, but his an
with tlie dirt.” “Wash Its face—wash nouncement of it created little excite
its face, indeed!" exclaimed its mother, ment at the time, as the people of Med
losing tier temper; “what next. I’d like ford, where he lived, knew nothing of
to know?" "Wash your own. madam— tills insect. And, Indeed, little more
wash your own.” was the rejoinder.
was heard of it for about ten years,
Many years ago, Mr. Gladstone, while not until 1880, or twenty years
speaking of Mr. Parnell, made use of after tlie escape, were the ravages of
phrase, “Marching the moth such as to call for action by
through rapine to tlie dismemberment the State. At that time the worms had
of the empire.” On tlie same day there spread through thirty townships, ruin
was a horse race. In which tlie winners ing shade trees everywhere, and attack
were respectively Veracity, Tyrone and ing also farm mid garden crop*. Ac
Lobster. These facts were cabled to cordingly, in lS'.Ml, Gov. Brackett called
New Zealand together in tlie usual on the Legislature for help, and that
shorthand style of the cable. The re body authorized a commission for the
sult was that next day the New Zea purpose and appropriated $25,000 for
land papers contained the followinv its work, which sum was doubled a few
extraordinary paragraph: “Mr. Glad months later. The next Legislature
stone denounced Mr. Parnell as march had also to expend $50,000, and others
ing through rapine to the dismember followed with still larger sums annu
ment of the empire, and said that the ally.
Last year the actual expenditure was
Irish leader had tlie veracity of a Ty
about $120,000; and Mr. Fernaid, the
entomologist of the State Board of
A Swede came into a lawyer’s office
Agriculture, in his last report, estimat
one day isays the Cincinnati Enquirer)
ed that to exterminate the moth would
nnd asked: “Is bare ben a lawyer's
require $21X1,000 a year for the next five
place?” "Yes; I'm a lawyer.” "Well,
years, or $1,000,000; then $100,000 a
Maister Lawyer. I tank I shall have a
year for five years more; finally, $15.-
paper made." “What kind of a paper
000 a year for a period of five years,
do you want?” “Well. I tank I shall
making $1,575,000 in all.
have a mortgage. You see, I buy me
that the moth should then disappear,
a piece of land from Nels Petersen, and
this cost, added to what has already
I want a mortgage on it.” “Oh, no.
been laid out, would exceed $2,000,001»,
You don’t want a mortgage; what you
apart, of course, from nil losses of
want is a deed.” “No. maister; I tank woodlands and croiis caused by the In.
I want mortgage. You see, I buy me sect.—San Francisco Argonaut.
two pieces of land before, and I got
deed for dem, and 'nother faller come
Merer with Gloves.
along with mortgage and take the land;
Detectives detailed to look after pro
so I tank I better get mortgage this fessional shoplifters always took to see
If their sfisissts are wearing gloves. A
When loaded let the team stop often
to get their breath. It pays.
Better go twice than overload the
team. This overloading is a fruitful
cause for unsoundness.
Be especially careful In loading the
colts—a little lack of judgment has
ruined many a tine horse.
If you find you have too much toad
for the colt, throw part of it off before
be Is discouraged. Ix“t his muscles be
come used to work by slow degrees.
Drive colts only short distances first,
not far enough to tire them in the
least. Increase the distance a little
every day, and you will insure a
prompt, free driver.
If you have a man in your employ
who is timid and nervous, keep him
away from the coits.
It requires a
level-beaded, cool, courageous man to
handle colts successfully.
Inspire the confidence of colts by
kindness and firmness every time you
go near them them, and th«' education
will be easily and successfully aceom-
Down in the rural district it happen "professional,” it is declared, never
ed (according to the Atlanta Constitu works witli gloves on.
tion!, when the Mean Man invited the
Make quality rather than quantity the preacher to dinner, Tlie Mean Man
had plenty of money, but he did not
Tacks are from a quarter to a half
Having the orchard properly trimmed spend It on his table, which on that inch, though, when accidentally step
occasion showed but scant fare. “Par ped on. this length seems to be multi
keeps the trees bearing well.
son,” said the Mean Man. “times air plied by 100. A pound of the smallest
Annual pruning largely avoids the
hard an' groceries high; but, slch as It sized contains 16,000 tacks.
necessity for removing large limbs,
Is, you’re welcome. Will you ax a
Fruit trees or plants will not take blessin'?” “I will,” replied the parson:
care of themselves. They must be “fold your hands.” And then lie «aid:
The old-time bob-tailed mule
"Lord, make us thankful for wh«t we now disused In most cities, were about
In setting out a tree, save some of the are about to receive—for these greens ten feet in length; the electric cars of
top soil, especially to put around the without bacon, this bread without salt, the latest build are from forty u> forty-
•bis coffee without sugar, and, after we six feet.
At every motion of his body or limbs he
said “Gee-whiz.” If he raised his arm or
crooked his elbow, or when he got up or sat
down or bent over; if he bent his knee or
turned his head, lie said “Gee-whiz.” Gee-
whiz was his wav of expressing vexation
and troutil?, and he had his peck of it.
Thousands do as he had done and have
bushels of it. lie situplv did a very foolish
tiling. lie took oft his coat at the wrong
time and in tlie wrong place. The time
was when he was overheated and the place
just where a cold draft struck him. lie
woke in the morning with soreness and
stiffness from head to foot. If lie had be
thought him of tlie right tiling to (to, as
most men do, he would have gotten a bot
tle of St. Jacobs Oil and rubbed it over his
body. Use it on going to bed and you’ll
wake up, open your eves nnd say, “Gee-
whiz!’’ Bae soreness and stillness are gone.
And consider that in addressing Mrs.
Ifinkham you a re confiding your private
ills to a woman—a woman whose ex
perience in treating woman’s diseases
is greater than that of any living phy
sician, male or female.
You can talk freely to a woman when
it is revolting to relate your private
troubles to a man; besides, a man does
not understand, simply because he is a
MRS. PINKHAM’S STANDING
Women suffering from any form of
Representatives of the Methodist
church are in session at Washington female weaknessare invited to promptly
for the purpose of effecting a union of communicate with Mrs. Pinkham, at
Lynn, Mass. All letters are re
the M. E. church North and South.
ceived, opened, read, and answered by
women only. A woman can freely
Dispatches from Washington state that there talk of her private illncs3 to a woman.
are about to lie important developments in the Thus has been established the eternal
Japanese imbroglio w ith the government of tlie
Hawaiian Islands. However tins may be, cer confidence between Mrs. Pinkham and
tain it is that tlie disturbance of the stomach the women of America which has never
caused by simple indigestion will develop into
clironie dyspepsia unless checkmated at the been broken. Out of the vast volume
start. The finest stomachic is Hostetter’s Stom of experience which she has to draw
ach Bitters, which promptly rectifies gastric
trouble and does away with irregularity of the from, it is more than possible that she
bowels and liver._____________ ____
has gained the very knowledge that
Germany’s proportion of suicides is will help your case. She asks nothing
larger than that of any other European in return except your good will, and
her advice has relieved thousands.
After being swindled by all others, send us stamp Surely any woman, rich or poor, is very
for particulars of King Solomon’s Treasure, the foolish if she does not take advantage
ONLY renewer of manly strength.
CHEMICAL CO., P. O. Box 747, Philadelphia, Pu. of this generous offer of assistance.
A captive bee striving to escape has
been made to record as many as 15,500
wing Htrokes per minute.
AN OPEN LETTER TO MOTHERS.
We are asserting in the courts our right to the
exclusive use oF the word ‘‘CASTORIA,” and
“ PITCHER’S CAbTORlA,” as our Trade Mark.
WITH I HE i.KEAF
$25, $30, $35. $40, $50, $60.
I, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyannis, Massachusetts, Better and cheaper than ever. Write for circulars,
catalogsand list < f second band wheels. Live ngt’s
was the originator of “ PITCHER'S CASTORIA,” wanted. FRED T. MERRILL Cycle Co., Portland.
the same that has borne and does now bear the
fac simile signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on
every wrapper. This is the original “ PITCHER’S
CASTORIA ” which has been used in the homes
seeds grown are
IS^«Utf5y ^bFerr.v’«• The bestw
of the mothers of America for over thirty years.
sown are Ferry’s.
Look Carefully at the wrapper end see that it is
jdwriy’Rk Tlie best seeds known are
the kind you have always bought, and has the
L^F^Ferry's. It pays to plaut~ 'W
signature of CHAS. rII. FLETCHER on the
wrapper. No one has authority from me to use
my name except The Centaur Company of which
Chas. II. Fletcher is President.
AfarcA 8, 1897.
SAMUEL rITCHER, M.D.
HOME PRODUCTS AND PURE FOOD.
Ask the dealer for them. Send for «
All Eastern Syrup, so-called, usually very
light colored ami of heavy hotly, is made from
glucose. "Tea Garden bripa” is made from
Sugar Cano and is strictly pure. It is for sale
by first-class grocers, in cans only. Manufac
tured by the P acific C oast syrup C o . All gen
uine "tea Garden Drip»" have tlie manufac
turer's name lithographed on every can.
RtiUfJ retail thut’s good and^^H
new—tlie latest and
M. FERRY A CO., WffiSfag
FERRY'S SEED ANNUAL
S tate of O hio , C ity of T oledo , /
L ucas county .
F rank J. C heney makes oath that he is the
senior part ner of the firm of F. J. C heney <fc Co.,
doing business in the City of Toledo, County
and State aforesaid, and that the said firm will
pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case of C atarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of H all ’ s C atarrh C urb .
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this 6th day of December, A. D. 1886.
A. W. GLEASON.
| seal j
BUY THE GENUINE
SÏRUP OF FIGS
... MANUFACTURED BT ...
CALIFORNIA F1Q SYRUP CO.
tr NOTE THE
Hail’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood ami mucous surfaces
of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Weak Kidneys, Lumbago, Rheu*
matism and Sciatica Are
Cured by Dr. Sanden’s
Tt conveys a steady, soothing current of elec
tricity into the weakened muscles, giving them
a healthy nerve power wnich revives them. It
makes them strong. It is curing hundreds
Book about it free, by mail, or at the office.
celebrated for more
than a century as a
SANDEN ELECTRIC BELT CO.
beverage, has our O' J853 West Wnnhlngton St.., Portland, Or»
Pleaae mention thia Paper.
on the front of every
package, and our
NONE OTHER GENLINE.
Moore* a Revealed Remedy wllldolt. Threa
doK. will ni.ke you feel better. Get it from
your drutfKi.t or any whole-.le drug house, or
from Stewart A Holmes Drug Co., Seattle.
MADE ONLY BY
Í¡P _ CATALOGS
& WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd
tj tj ti cj tS
FOR WEAK KEN
Is it Wrong?
Get it Right
Keep it Right
Make money by auccesful
■peenlatum in Cnli'Mto. W»
buy and sell wheat on mar-
giiis. Fortunes have been
made on i a amall beginning by trailing in fu-
lures. W trite for full particulars. Best of ret-
erence given. Severai years' experlence on the
Chicago Board of Trade, and a thorough know.
ledge of the business, Send tor our free reler-
HOPKINS & Co.,
enoe book. pOWNlKG,
Chicago Board of Trade Broker®. Offices in
Portland, Oregon.and Seattle, Wash.
drrful appliance and edenUOc rem-
edln. ucai on «rial to any reliable
man. A worhl-wido rcPut*tlon_,^^ri2,i
this offer. Kver? otat.cle t® kSPPT
Ufo removed. Full .innrlh,
and tone given to every portion of too ixxiy.
Failure in’ poeslble; ego uo barrier.
No C. O. I>.ecbeare.
ERIE MEDICAL CO.,K»?VJ:
ISO FRONT ST
P ortland . O r
■>wwwwwwvwwwwv vwwwxr» ^wwww
•’ CHILDREN T^feTHlNC.’’
F Mas. VViNbLow a s < x > thimg nybvp niiouki always be 1
> tmed for children teething. It kooiheR t he child, eoft- •
on» the gunui, nllar;. a'l patn, cures wind colic.and is 4
a the heat'remMlr for diarriicea. Twenty five cent» a 4
T bottle. It Is the best of all.
■b A AjaAAAAJk AAA A
EVERYTHING FOR THE
We lead and originate
Cor. Second and Stark Sts.
for tracing and locatine Gold or Silver
Ore. lost or buried treasures, M. 1*.
fGWLIK, Box S37, Southington,Conn.
< ougn syrup
time. Sold br droggiRtn.