Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 13, 1897 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 13, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 13, 1897
Page 23
Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

fl Orlfln ot Yorttnt*. The life of plants as well as ot animals began in the water, and from water plants of simple structure there gradually developed the forms fitted to thrive upon land, writes William J. Hopkins In Chicago Record. The first land planu of which we have evidence, although probably not the first that existed, were fern-like in character. As their number became greater the crowding forced each plant to reach out higher after the sunlight and the air. In this struggle for existence began that evolution of those most fitted to survive, which has resulted In th« forms that we Know to-day. THOM •which developed the tallest trunks conquered the shorter varieties and forced th«m either to die out completely or to occupy less favorable situations. The trees of the first great forests, which became the beds of coal of the principal coal-forming period, were weak in structure, not far removed from the ferns, with pithy trunks, requiring much moisture and warmth. They were not well adapted to propagate and spread, as their seeds were very small and incapable of withstanding rigorous conditions. From these forms there gradually developed the palms and trees somewhat resembling the present cone-bearing forms, or evergreens, this process of development continuing until in comparatively recent ages came th« prevailing tree* of our modern forests. These may be divided Into two great classes —the narrow-leaved, cone-bearing trees, of evergreens, and the broad- leaved trees, which usually shed theii leaves tn the autumn. All have a great advantage over the earliest lorms IB their «rong trunks, capable of supporting a great weight of branches and leaves and enabling them to attain •tights of 100 to 300 feet above the •arth. The fight for place and existence is now chiefly between the evergreens and the broad-leaved or decidti- oo* trees, and in this struggle the broad-leaved trees are so far superior that the evergreens have already been driven to a greet extent, to the less temperate, cold regions or to the drier and less favorable soils. ALL 8ORT9. "Georgie, I'm glad to see that you NOTES OF THE HORSES. Queen Alix, 2:03%, weighs 8M are polite and offer alster the oranges pounds at present. first." "Yes'm 'cause then she has to he polite an. 1 take the little one."— Puck. First Bicycle Girl—"OM, yes; I often fall off, but I always land on my feet." Second Ditto—"I think you said you were froze Chicago."—Boston Transcript. Measuremeant—"Have you bought aay fireworks to celebrate with?' 'inquired Broncho Bob. "I should; say V have," replied Derringer Dan; "four gallons."—Washington Star. "Blank him! I'd like to smash his face for him!" "What for? What has he done to you?" "-Notb'ng. Rethinks, though, that I'm working against him. And I'm the best friend he's got."—Chicago Tribune. Resented the indignity—"What made you quit the club, Billy?" "Reason enough, I can tell you. I worked five years to be elected treasurer and then they insisted on putting in a cash register."—Detroit Free Press. Impossible—"See nere. That horse you gold me runs away, kicks, bites, etrlkes and tries to tear down the stable at night. You told me that if I got him once I wouldn't part with him for ;i,000." "Well,, you won't."—Detroit Free Press. An Echo of the War: Bob—"I don't gee much use in my studying Greek." His Father—"Why not, my son?" Bob—"According to all accounts, theni ain't agoing to be any Greeks after awhile. I think I'll study Turkish."— Harper's Round Table. A /'urst of Generosity—"You say :hat yo want money to buy food for W. H. McCarty now has Claybourne, 2:11*4, in his string. A European horseman recently offered $2,500 for Vego, 2:10?i. Last Request, 2:13%, by Bourbon Wilkes, will bo seen on the turf again this year. Satan cannot down j-ou wltho;rc you help him. Hearen sets lofty ladders for all that will climb. Weal-f> is too poor to purchase wisdom or purity. There are no big words in th* ser* won OB the Dount. Washington "Star: "I»n1 let Go* ^cur again," said the photographer, who prides himself on being enterprising. •••m-fc. ;t do you mean?" asked theassist- Sydney Price is writing a play for Wilson Barrett. The scene Is laid in England in the time of Charles I. Th play will be produced 'by Mr. Barret In London early next year. Lewis Morrison will produce Harrison Grey Fiske's new romautic melodrama. "The Privateer," in N«?w York Angus 23. The cast will be headed by Henry J. Bagse and Dora Goldthwaite. Al Palmer, of Detroit, is engaged fo the "Madame Sans Gene" company as master of properties. He is one of th most resourceful, inventive and valu able of living m«n in that branch ol the business. The biggest brain In existence i» that of the elephant, though not in proportion to the size of the animal, But the matter of proportion does not sectn to be of absolute importance as en index of mentality. There Is a a. hungry man whose face you never • little Sctrth American monkey, which '" ' Methods of Spreading and Growth.— The distribution of forest trees depends not only upon the characteristics of the particular kind and its adaptability to the soil and climate, but also upon the chance of distribution of the seed and the provision against its destruction by animals. Many trees are subject to the depredations of various insect enemies which may prevent seeding or may even, de•troy the .tree; and the eeeds of most trees form a more or less palatabla food for birds or beasts. Some trees are better protected than others against these chances of destruction and the better protected trees stand a correspondingly better chance of increasing in numbers and surpassing the other kinds. If the squirrels or the wild pigs find the nuts of the white oak sweeter and more wholesome than •awupto this time?" "Yes, sir," replied Meandering Mike. "Where is he?" "He's standing right here," was the hesitating reply. "I'm him."—Washington Starr. "Bliggin's wife doesn't insist on retaining possession of the latch key any more," suggested Mr. Meekton. "No," replied -Mrs. Meekton, "she has found a bfctter way to make sure that her husband stays home after dark." "What is it?" "She has taken the lamp off his bicycle. 1 '—Washington Star. As Innocent as a Chelsea Girl: "My husband," said Mrs. Innocent to * neighbor, "Is going; to shave himself after this." "Is that so?" said the neighbor. "Yes; he hasn't told me so yet, but I found a shaving mug in his pocket this morning. He brought i home last night, and his friends Tom and Jerry gave it to him, for their names are on it in gold letters."— Cincinnati Commercial Tribune. A Delicate Remonstrance: "When I get to be a man," said the boy who has a good memory for phrases, "I'm go- Ing to strive to cultivate an unselfish nature." "That's right," replied the father. "How are you going about It?" "Well, in the first place, if I hav^ any little boys I'll let thorn shoot their own fireworks Instead of telling them they must let me do it for fear they wii; hurt themselves."—Indianapolis Journal. AMUSING. "There doesn't seem to be as many women poets as there used to be." "No; and it's largely the fault of the type- those of some other oaks the standing getting machines." "As to how?" "They white oaks will leave few if any de acendants and will eventually disappear, while the red oaks flourish. In entering upon new ground the trees don't have any Italics."—Indianapolis Journal. "I went in for amateur photography during my vacation," aald the summer having the lightest se«ds will be the, ma n. "There was no eni of girls for tnt to take possession, their seeds being carried to greater distances than those of the others. The light seeds •C the willow or toe seeds of the maple, which, although heavier, have upon them wing-like attachments, will en- W>le their kind to far outstrip the nut- fc«arlng trees, lik(: the walnut, hickory subjects." "But how do you make out among the girls?" "Oh, I got a lot of negatives."—Philadelphia North American. Mrs. Golfkin—"Isn't it lovely! Really, how much we are indebted to the poor for the opportunity they give us to have these delightful occasions," and oak. These heavy-seeded trees are Mrs. Toogood—"Fancy hon dull socie- llmited in their reproduction, practl-' ty would be without poverty."—Boston cally to the distimce at which a nut; Transcript. falls to the grouad or to the chance | Loud Voiced Sergeant---"Now, Mac- dietribution by ths forgotten hoards of ' pherson, you long-limbed, raw-boned, the squirrel. By ':he swiftness of their ; fog-featured scarecrow, eyes right! Be march the light-S£>eded plants will thus j smart, you dunderhead, and if you're more quickly reach regions where the not shot you'll be a soldier one day. rainfall is Just suificient to furnish the , "he me." Macpherson—"Like you, roots enough moisture or the growing j sergeant? 'Deed, ye make jne long son is just loug enough to enablei On Dangerous Ground.—"It's a lucky thing for some of the old composers tfiough not particuflarly Intelligent, has a brain bigger than a man's relatively to size. The needle of a compass does not point directly to the North, In tha first place, the north magnetic pol« does not coincide with the north pole, and then east or west of a zigzag line which moves east and west the needle of a compass points west or east ol the north magnetic pole. A ship'i compasses have to be corrected and the variation Determined once or twice a year, at all events. There are 110 mountains In Colorado whose peaks are over twelve thousand feet above the ocean level. Forty ol these are higher than fourteen thousand feet and more than half of that number are so remote and rugged that no one has dared to attempt to climfc them. Some of them are masses with snow, others have glaciers over tiheir approaches, and others are merely masses of jagged rocks. Within a few years the question has been raised whether gun spots are really depressions or holes in the sun's surface, as they have generally been considered to be by astronomers. Professor RIcco of Catania concludes, as the result of a long series of observations, not only that th» spots are cavities in the sun, but that their depth can be approximately measured. He states that the avermg* depth of twenty-tlhree sun spots measured by him was about 640 them to mature the wood of each ytar'j growth. Beyond this point they cannot live. The heavy-seeded forms ar; that tney didn't live longer," said the plodding surely along behind them and German critic. "I don't quite see why. la the final struggle the trees best! They are more appreciated now than* adapted to the soil at any given local-'' when thfi y wrote." "Yss, but they'd tty will estdure by the overwhelming j be Punished for lese majesty, sure. of the others. Winter Shrnbberj. Anyone planting a lawn or shrubs They have been using some of the emperor's musical ideas."—Washington Star. Imagine the surprise of the African ibould flitt of all consider how to have m '«i°aary *o find the following; poetical gem in the book of one of his native scholars: "Steal not this book, you little goose, For there's a jail in Syracuse." He had been situdyini an old school- hook which a kind friend from Amer- •hrubberiea are pretty only in the aprlng, but it Is possible to have the aarubbery showy, bright and cheering, •ven In winter. The best winter ; are the barberries, including the sort, which has become naturalized in many of our states, the high -oush cranberry and the red-barked last has fire-re Keeping Summer Batter. In reply to an article on the over l/oduction of the dairy industry, a Minnesota paper says that is 1850 the United States contained a population of twenty-three million people, and there were 6,385,094 cows, and in 1880 with a population in this country of fifty million souls, there were only 12,443,120 cows, and even in 1S96, with population of over seventy millions A people, the number of cows were ,ess than fifteen million, which shows low much faster our population increases than are the dairy interests, jesfdes in 1S50 only twenty people out of every hundred of our population ived in towns and cities, while now he figure is twice that, and this fact argely increases the demand for dairy roducts. There is a strip of country extending from the Atlantic ocean to ie Rocky Montaias, within which is made nearly all we know as dairy iroducts. It takes in the states ot owa, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Nebraska, South Dakota and New York. Outside .of this strip of territory it seems to be impossible to produce either butter or cheese at a profit. Even New England consumes more butter than she produces. And wken butter can be exported to Europe at a reasonably low price, there is alway* a market for it there. For these reasons the profits of the dairymen, in the iairy country seems to be assured. OliTe Culture and Ollre Oil. A new and distinct branch of industry is rapidly being developed on the Pacific slope, says a contemporary. It promises to speedily become of national importance and to relieve the people from all danger of being subjected to deception and fra'id in one important article of food supplies. Experts of the department of agriculture who have been investigating the matter have been astonished at the rapidity with which the industry is beinjs developed and have made glowing reports of its future poasibilities. At the present time there Is being imported annually into the United States 1,000,000 gallons of olive oil. It comes here ."vom Italy and Spain, though the latter country is rather niggardly with its exports, consuming nearly all it produces. The annual production of the Iberian peninsula is 70,000,000 gallons, of which 60,000,000 are consumed at home. If the people of the United States consumed olive oil as do th« Spaniards 180,000,000 gallons would be required to supply the demand here. Wha.t we do get from abroad is by ao means an Al article. Analysis made by the agricultural department of that found on the market has proved that large quantities of it is nothing more than cotton seed oil or peanut oil labeled and sold as pure olive oil. No necessity exists for the people submitting to any such imposition. The United States, instead of being an Importer of olive oil, sho-'.ld be a large exporter. It is likuly to become so In the not far distant future. The investigations referred to show that no better olive-producing soil exists in th« world than is to be found in this country. In California there is a territory from 600 to 700 miles long and from 30 to 125 miles wide which Is particularly well adapted to olive culture. In addition extensive sections have been found in South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Lousiana, Texas and parts of Arzona in which the olive might be successfully cultivated. In illustration of how olive culture Is being developed on the Pacific slope It may be said that from 500,000 to 600,000 olive trees are being planted in Cal< fornia annually. In seven years from, the time of planting these trees should be bearing fruit. After they once begin they continue yielding for centuries. A good tree in its prime will produce 250 gallons of oil a year. There 8 no reason why the territory described, in this country, should not produce 140,000,000 gallons annually, he present market value Of which would be ?240,000,000. Herald. Honah,—"You Nawthunuhs," said all winter, and when, it is ten years old will cover a space twenty feet in to have none of that pussonal honah that high sense of puhvades ths July August is covered with i Rente of personal honor is extinct."— y»Uowish red berries, which turn deep *„*,.„„ , ( T ™ 1 crimson In October, and remain on the Iftdllula P- 0 » B Jouraal - btuh till sprinj;. But for all bushes for •winter gir« ma a large barberry. The berries do not lose their brilliancy with any amount of freeiing. For •arly winter by all means add the American Euocymus. .411 the above ahrabs can be found la our woodland .—Ylck 1 ! Magatina for August Do Mt MlUrau the orctard la tl* ' Now that the jold cure has been found to be so successful as a treat- for the liquor habit, some genius to Invent a preparation to cure fever, and inoculate some of the the*e Klondytev martiaos who are try- in* to break tarosri. CMlkoot Paw with ab*ut trren youadc of clothlif «90B tfc«B •*« tbelr p up in a t«m-fe7-four*««n Corn Smut.—The smut does not pass from stalk to stalk in (jhe field, and there is no danger of contamination in this way. The infection takes placa when the corn is very young, the germinating sporee entering the- tenderest pwt—ths root, code and lowest join;t; and after the disease is once in the pl*nt no application will to the least good.—-BJr. Clean Wheat. There is ao excuse for the presence rye, cockle or chess in wheat at harvest-time. It is not always possible o have absolutely clean seed, anc ^eed-seeds are in the soil, but it la iraeticable to clean the standing grain f-hen these weed pests appear. Eye hoots up much higher than i:he wheat, nd cockle has a blossom easily seen. 'aking two drill widths at si through man can pass over an acre of wheat ery quickly, clipping off the heads or lossoms of these undesirable plants, have too much thoroughbred cockJs c the country. The fanning-mllls take ut the lighter and smaller grains of cockle, but too often leave ttte largest grains in the seed. In this way we have been raising the standard for cockle until some of it is as heavy as wheat-grains. It, together with rye and other flkh in wheat, can be wholly eradicated by a little care before wheat harvest. Lowlands often h:ive some docks in the wheat, and sesd is ripened before harvest. Getting into tht manure, they are carried back to cultivated fields. A watch should be kept for these, and an ounce of prevention saves the cost of a pound of cure.—Dr. A LONG FELT VTAKT. It Is Supplied la Lo£au*port at Last. It is hard to always be p'eagant. Good nature! people ure often irritaWe. If you know the reason you would not be surprised. ijver have Itching piles? Sot sick enouzh to so to bed, or not well enough to be content. Will annoy you so. The constant itjhinjf sensation, Hard to bear, harder to g»»t relief. Keeps you airake all niyht. Spoils j- >ur temper, nearly drives you crazy Isn't relief and cure a Ions felt want? It is to bs has for everyone in Doau'8 Ointment. Doan'9 Ointment never f*Ua to curs itching piles, eczema or any i;ching: of ths skin. Here is proof of ii In the testimony of ft citizen: • Mr. Frink Vance. 2020 Spear street. Boiler inspector at the Panhandle railroad shop sure: 'I have been disappointed so often in Ointments and salves that were recommended for tching that [ was discouraged. 1 h&d suffered from them for five years and could not Had a cure for them in tha'f time, t was induced to try Doan's Ointmeauas ths evidence of it was I so conclusive that it would be unreasonable to ' refuse. It would be impossible to convince me that Doan's Ointment would cure a jch cases, if it bad not Deen demonstrated from personal experience. It (rave me relief almost at once, and before I had used one quart«r of a box ar. B. F. Kessling-'g drug- store, all the annoying: itchiness haa disappeared, and I considered raysolf practically cured. I have great confidence In this remedy and recommend it o others. In one case which looked hopeless, recommended Ooan'8 o'Dtment, and It took hold at onoe. and was actually a nurprije to myself, as well as the other party who used it. He agrees with me that toij is the best pre- >aration he ever used. It It a pleasure for me K>rec3mmBnd such a remedy, for I know that t does just what is claim for it." Doan's Ointment for sale by all dealers- Vice 50 cents. Mailed by Fojter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. T., sole agents for the 17. 8. Remember ihe name >ther. Doan's and take no CELERY^ag, SARSAPARILLA COMPOUND. The Best Nerve Tonic The Greatest On Earth. It Restore* Strength. Renew* Vitality. Purlfle* the Blood- Regulates the Kidney) Liver and Bowelu PREPARED BY PccK Medicine Co., NEW YORK. N. Y. Culture's Enemy. — Culture and Ignorance from time immemorial ha,ve been at war. The one elevates and emancipates while the other degrades and enthralls.— Rev. G, C. Houghton, Episcopalian, Hoboken, N. J. Human Creation.— We might as well try to stop the incoming tide as to try to alter the generally accepted fact that the law of huiian creation was by development.— Rev. B. E. "Warner, Episcopalian, New Orleans, La. James A., Presi5fec <rf the United States, shot by Charles Jalea Ouiteaiii, Waihinjton, July 2, 1881; died from hi« wounds September IS, 1881; Qulteau ooaTt*t«d of marder In the first tenc«d IStt. Januajr «, igS2; » en 1, kaa«d «n 30, Mechanical Effects of Drainage.—The mechanical effects of drainage are \f deepen the soil and promote its mort thorough pulverization. Its first effect is to dry its surface noil by drawing out of it all the surplus moisture, ao that in early spring or late autumn it may be worked with the plow as advantageously as at midsummer. A wet soil can never be properly pulverized, and the plowing or working a clay soil, or even a heavy loam, when wet, tends only to puddle it and render it less pervious to water and air. Rain water jon'talns a great quantity and variety of fertilizing substances,, and it deposits th«im in the soil during its passage through it. Both these facts are perceptible to the senses without resorting to chemical tests. Bold Moral and conrenlioutU patterns arc •i-cikfc! in jet passementeries, which as usual ire .-"•crlcss amoui; ele^aul tnmranif^s for tine i.'li'i'i-: rr.odistos improvise divers ways o! j :.'sj'-'-,-t(U ;c: mni oilier trimmings and. oai- .liinv Consider Hie rignre in the arrangement. !',ay:ulerc effects are m the ascendant, but >::.:• tai". women may adopt them wiih itn- M,:i!i y Tii;: demand for ch.ingc and variety in lop :i:ini<iii.s :s supplied by nloiise • jackets. '!i'-v.;li '.he tack of o:ic of then; .las shaping >M::I- .; Jroiip-. at the bottom, with & tnllo •-;- :i.:ni>ss. However. ;hau at ilie front. \\"a'.ertrd silks with a woo! Siling suggests U 1 tiruuti.'u. sir.'pnifjs o' the zebra and are vny .Tamed moire zibre. In every instance ..M-K :s ;,he tiasis. with a dec»ration in green, mo. ,'ipliutrope jr other color K:ut>e Cloth :sanother silk-and-wool mixture vuh asm-face not unlike jmu de sou. One .•iMi;tv ;s :is. r nrea with iaruc white ribbed >ls ami another with nlacl! chevrons that are su nbbej and nj, f ) across the iioods. A uluck silk "cavercrown is combined with (Vinso velvet nnm in a DOS tnrhan of pood y'.o The iirni: :s ciyiidO'i u'lth olacK nei nrroii over it to simulate a pulling BlaCK !i onrd :? •.•nilen ainmt thecrowii and twisted .1- <.\,f kirk ;i. -i Kiiut through which is thrust i !,'h:in:stiiiic dsiggcr A bunch of pink velvet •"-CM sustains a pair of black wings ai the .of; <i.le Then 1 :s a brave showing of colored braids .1. dL'.-i,irns corresponding with those earned 01.' :n iiiack In one style gold soutache is •.Muniiingicd with Drown, green, blue. navy. rod. plum or olr.-e-f,'reeu worsted soutache. The same colors are used without gold in fin- ni her class, and in a third, in which colors and L'liln' are intermingled, the gold in the form of i!:re:ida instead of braid, gold and colored but- inn- are set at intervals A variation is provided in the Dagraar iijmisc-waist by clusters of tucks and by ,-liX'ves with draped puffis fords instead of frills-adorn the back of & niotisnueiuire sleeve with » draped puff and * :.;/icv Ini't. —From The DdmeiUor. For.sale by Ben Fisher, Busjahn * Schneider, W. H. Porter. J. F. Coul- aon, B. F. Keeellog. LOOP POISON cured In 16 toU dara. Yon can b homo t or urn* prloa under lame KIU.RW- >ty. If yon prefer to come her* we win con. *r»cttop*yr»Uro«dfare»ndhot«lblll»,tni noob»rr». if w« fail to can. It roatwre takennui! cury, ioUIde potanh, mod ttlll b»ve achai am» f »ln», M i.oonil>atc\«« in mouth. Sore Throat! I.'lmplea, Copper Colored Bpota, Cleen on UT part of tiletodr. H»ir or Eyebrow* fUllnr cot, it > this Secondary BLOOD FOISO& w«(fQ»r»nteetocur». TVs aollcltthe mort otxti-. nmte caaei and ctuJJunra the world for • & e««e we cannot core. Thl* dlnnn baialwan baffled the .kill ol the molt emlneot phri™ clan*. •SOO.OOO capital behind our nnoondk tioaalfnarantT. Absolute r" -- ™«»» application, Xdflresi COOF §01 UMUOO Tempi* PERFECT MANHOOD I The world admires ttt0 perfect Maul Kot e»nr»gc, dljrnlty, or muscular development alone, but that ntbtle and wonderful forca known a* SEXUAL VITALITY which la the glory of »»nho*«— thn pride of both old and young.but there arc tbonundt of mem imtrcrlnK the mental tenures of » we»tteB«4 manhood, chattered ocrrea, and *"*" •exmal power who can bo cored by our ' Magical Treatment which roar be taken at home under our or we will pay U.K. fare and hotel bllla for thoM who wish to come here. If we fall to cure. Wehav* no free prescriptions, free euro or C.O.D. folce. w« hare 92^0.000 capital and fruaratuea to cure (trery cane we treat or refund every dollar yon par at, of •fee may be deposited In »nj- buik to bo pall oft When a cure Is effected. Write for foil partlculldi MTATK MEDaCAI. CO.. Onatui, Xefc. Outlet of Drains. — No portion of a system of drainage demands more careful consideration than the outlet. It is, of course, essential that it should be enough lower than any portion of lands that are to be drained by it to a mit of sufficient fall for the passage -. . water from the heads of its most distant tributaries. Yet it must be higt enough above the level of whatevei water it empties into to prevent danger of its being overflowed and the drainage water dammed bacH in the pipes. Bisulphide of Carbon tor Ants. — Those wfco are annoyed vith ants OD Uieir lawas can get rid of the pests by taking a sharp stick and making holes in or near the ant hills, and peering Into them about tvro tablespoonstui o: bisulphide «< carbon, pressing the sou over the ho*e at once to prevent Its Th« fumes of the bi«u.l- phi*« wfll p«n«tr*te Uie soil and till A Thrilling 1 Scene One of the many described in our fascinating 1 story Exiled to Siberia By Wm. Murray Graydon, soon to be printed in this paper. Two young Americans are compelled to undergo the horrors of Russian transportation as a result of the cupidity of an official of rank in the Czar's government. It is a story of escape and recapture, of adventure and love. THE NEW WOMAN DM. F»Kf*l«IN'« Pennyroyal Pills SAFE, SURE AND RELI/CBUE Especially recommended to Married Ladle* Ask your drupelet for Pwrlfi't PaaByronl PMM and take no other. They are the ouly Safe, Surs ind ReliabK Female F11L Price, $1.00 nut box. .Sent by mail upon receipt of prioa. Address all orders to advertised agent*. PERRIN MEDICINE CO., NEW YORK. Sold by B. F. Ke«llnf. FIELD&FLOWERS «re«ta(tM^t»««tl«if umetit Potto, t m«t»rtM»t*fe