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THE HOPE OF THE CONTINENT.
n'mltrn Canada the "Bread-liaaket
oi the Empire."
Tiie attention directed to the wheat
fielusof vv estern Canada during the jvifit
jear has caused thousands of settlers
from different, parts of tlie United
States to make their homes there dur
ing the past few months. They report
that their experience corroborates what
bad been told them of that wonderful
country, and they are sending-back to
their friends most favorable reports.
During the past summer a number of
Wisconsin and Michigan and
editors visited western Canada, and the
following extracts are from a very flat
tering letter written to the Germania
of Milwaukee by its able contributor.
"The numerous elevators along the
line, towering so far above :he sur
rounding country that they may be
seen for many miles distant, suflicient
ly indicate that the chief industry is
the growing of wheat. At the village of
Indian Head, more than 1,000.000 bush
els of wheat were marketed last year.
This was but a fraction of the amount
of the same product marketed at the
larger cities of Brandon and Kegina. At
Indian Head the representative of the
<ierniania was told by a farmer that lie
was about to harvest his third crop of
wheat from the farm upon one plowing
given it the fall of 1895; tihe crops of the
current year and of last year having
been sown upon the stubble of the pre
ceding crop. This farmer expected a
yield of not less than 40 bushels to the
acre. The farms are very large. The
absence of hills and rocks contributes
to making farming on a large scale an
easy matter. There was an abundance
of evidence that the country surround
ing the cities named above is an exten
sive region of fertile lands furnishing
as great an opportunity for cattle rais
ing and dairying as for the growing of
"We were surprised to find here a rich
growth of nearly every species of cul
tivable plant known in Wisconsin.
Various species of trees were growing,
showing that its soil and its climate are
favorable to the growth of forests. The
writer had never seen a more promis
ing growth of wheat, oats and garden
vegetables than was observea here.
The experimental farm of Wisconsin,
located at Madison, produces nothing
"The people along the line of the rail
road. however, assured us that we were
still far distant from the northern limit
of the wheat growing belt. and that SIK)
miles farther north, wheat and other
agricultural products were cultivated
with success. The inhabitants do not
depend soielv upon the growing of
wheat, but utilize vast acres in raising
cattle. The growing grain and vege
tables showed that a plentiful supply
of rain had fallen during the current
"From this city (Calgary) our party
was taken north 200 miles to Edmon
ton, a town of 5,000 people, situated on
the north Saskatchewan river. The
country at this point is beautiful, pre
senting very much the appearance of
many sections in central and southern
Wisconsin. The people are engaged in
mining for gold, and in raising wheat,
potatoes and cattle. Dairying is also fol
lowed. This valley seems to be favored
with sufficient rainfall to produce a
luxuriant growth of grain and vege
tables. The soil is very fertile and tim
ber is abundant. Fields of wheat were
observed that promise a yield of 40
beshels per acre. The many good
farmhouses seen from the railway are
evidence of the prosperity of the set
tlers. Kdmonton is the terminus of the
road and the place where the overland
expeditions start from for the Yukon,
it being about 800 miles from Dawson
"The members of the association
made the acquaintance of the Cana
dians of the northwest and learned
something of the vast extent of their
territory and of its great resources,
which are destined to make it our most
formidable commercial competitor in
the world's markets for the sale of ag
ricultural products. We learned that
the northwest territory of Canada, in
stead of being a barren waste as taught
by our geographies of a quarter of a
century ago. is capable of sustaining a
empire of 50,000.000 people."
The duke was beside himself with rape.
"Your family have only plebeian blood in
their veins!" hissed his grace.
"Well, you ought to know; you've hied
them enough," replied the duchess, the fair
American her mien quite in keeping with
the haughty legend, "Non Cura, Non
Merces." upon the trade-mark of her fa
ther's justly celebrated Combined Hair
Vigor and Stove Polish.—Detroit Journal.
I can recommend Piso's Cure for Con
sumption to sufferers from Asthma. —K. D.
Towusend, Ft. Howard, Wis., May 4, '94.
There is quite a difference between bonds
»nd vagabonds.—L. A. W. Bulletin.
Like Oil Upon Troubled Waters is Hale's
Htwiry of Ilorehound and Tar upon a cold.
Kiic's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
For everyone who is robbed on the road
100 are in the inn.—Spanish Proverb.
As it certainly cures it, St. Jacobs Oil is
The Master Cure f «jr rheumatism.
The politician w!.i> cannot lie may as weJl
be out of tl>. wcikl.—Spanish Proverb.
With a rib or two lumbago is often cured
By St. Jacobs Oil. Small cost, big profits.
He who wants a mule without fault rcvit
WAik on foot. —Spanish Proverb.
To Cure il Cold In One liny
Take 112. >,:ative Bromo Quinine Tablets.. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c.
'he baby's little game Bawl. Golden
Sudden cold brings soreness and stiffness
St. Jacobs Oil brings a cure.
A h\poerite makes more trouble in th
world than a fool. Atchison Globe.
Ihe proof of it is thousands say St. Ja
cobs Oil cured me of neuralgia.
He is a fool who thinks that another doe»
not think Spanish Proverb.
At once use St. Jacobs Oil for sprain*
At once it will cure. Athletes know tbi*. I
THEY EAT TO ORDER.
How Fowl* Are Fattened by Machin
ery on Scores of I'oultry Farms
There are many poultry farms in
England, for fresh fowl is considered u
great and staple table delicacy. They
have many schemes for fattening the
birds. One is to confine them in small
pens, where they can have no exercise
and are fed a mixture of ground oats,
milk and fat. They put on flesh at a
rapid rate subjected to this treatment,
FATTENING A FOWL BY MACHINERY.
The birds are not allowed to pick up
their food in the natural manner, but
have it pumped or crammed into their
crops by a simple machine, consisting
of a large funnel, into which the food
is placed, falling into a cylinder, from
which it is pumped by a piston worked
by a treadle through a flexible tube
some seven inches long direct into the
fowl's crop. The birds are fed this way
twice a day. The dexterity with which
hundreds of protesting birds are thus
fed is remarkable.
POULTRY DOES PAY.
Onr of the Mont Profitable, If Mot the
Mont Profitable, Dranvhe*
of r'uruil ii|t.
Those who say prfultry does not pay
do so because in the first place they do
not expend the proportionate time and
brain in caring for their fowls that they
do with their other stock, says the
Western liural. In the second place
tuey do not keep an account, hence the
many little sums are overlooked when
compared with those derived from the
cows, for instance, where mai y time?
the capital is invested. Take care of
your hens for one season, credit then:
with all the eggs and chickens used al
home us well as those sold, of course
charging the feed and time to tlitm, and
tee if they do not yield a greater profil
proportionately than the average prod
ucts at your disposal. Those who have
thoroughly tried it, either as a business
in itself or as a side issue, are almost
unanimous in declaring that it is ont
oi the most profitable, if not 'he mos:
profitable, branches of farming. One
must not expect to do well at it untesi
he is willing to devote time and talents
to it, and even then there are a few who,
despite their best efforts, will fail; the
same is true in every business and pro
fession. To such I would say, try some
thing else, but to the average man 1
would recommend keeping a few fowls
if situated so that it is at all practicable
to do so.
NOTES FOR BEEKEEPERS.
Too much stimulative feeding often
tends to induce robbing.
Colonies having defective queens are
always the foundation of trouble.
The strength of the colony deter
mines the amount of brood therein.
A board covering should never be
placed over and directly on the frames.
The ground in front of each hive
should be banked up level witli the en
The first thing after hiving a swarm
of bees in a frame hive is to adjust the
The best material in the smoker i?
dry, rotten wood that has become light
When robbing once gets started in
the apiary it is very troublesome and
hard to check.
A gargle made of sage tea and sweet
ened with honey is one of the best reme
dies for colds or hoarsness.
When the queen goes up into the sur
plus boxes she selects drone comb li
possible in which to deposit her eggs.
Except during the winter the in
trance should be large enough to admit
of the bees passing in and out readily.
Combs that are new and bright are
rot near so liable to become infested
with worms as those of a dark color.—
St. Louis Republic.
Sun flit tli N for Fowln.
It is not alone the cold weather in
winter, but even more the lack of sun
light Juring the short days, that re
stricts egg production at this season.
Plenty of sunlight is as essential as
warmth to make the hens lively and
healthful. But the single glass narrow
windows, often only a single pane, and
that covered with dust and cobwebs at
nil seasons, and with ice in winter do
little good. What are needed in all
henhouses are large windows with an
extra frame and glass with a space of
inclosed air large enough to fill most
of the south side of the building. Keep
the place where the sunlight falls tree
from manure and fill this with sand or
coal ashes. Fowls will dust themse ves
here, and basking in the sunlight tiiey
will boon begin to la/.
CAMERON COUNTY PRESS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1898.
COTTON SEED MEALS.
Practical Vredera Differ Ureatljr la
tli« Eillmiilc of Their Value
«m a Stoflc food.
Much has been said and written rela
tive to the use of cotton seed meal as a
cattle food. Nearly all investigator*
agree in giving it a liigh value and urge
dairymen to use this material not only
because it is a cheap source of protein
but because it also has a high manurial
value. Practical farmers differ greatly
in their estimates of cotton seed meal.
Some wem to use it very satisfactorily
for awhile and later conclude that tho
feed is not well adapted for their pur
poses. Occasionally a feeder observes
that the health of the animals is af
fected by the feeding of cotton seer] too
freely, and it sometimes happens that
even after animals have been fed for
months with apparent success that they
■re injured by its continued use. It
has also happened that cows fed upon
cotton seed meal do well for a time and
that later the milk flow is diminished
without apparent cause. There are at
present no other concentrated feeding
stuffs which vary so much in composi
tion as cotton seed meals from different
sources and different mills. Within
three weeks the station has examined
samples varj-ing from 22 per cent, to
over 53 per cent, of protein.
This greater variation in different
lots of cotton seed meal may explain
the different estimates of different
practical feeders and of the same feed
ers at different times. If a cow is fed
a cotton seed meal containing EK per
cent, protein and is then fed an equal
weight of meal containing 52 percent,
it is evident that the amount of pro
tein which she receives will have been
doubled by the change. If she has been
fed up to her full capacity in the first
instance such an increase must result
disastrously. On the ther hand, chang
ing from a cotton seed of high protein
content would diminish the milk fow
unless the amount of meal feed is cor
respondingly increased.-—Bulletin of
the Maine Agricultural Experiment
FOR CUTTING WOOD.
SRVT PO wer Which (nn lOfiMlly !)•
Conatructed n( Home by Any
Kir IK lit Farmer,
Sawing the year's supply of wood is
* long, hard and laborious job. Many
forms of power are now available, such
as gas engines, windmills, water
wheels, etc., which do the work qu!ck
ly and easily. Where such cannot be
afforded a natural mechanic can make
a horse power cutter as illustrated
First make a shaft (a), on which place
a wheel(b) for the horse to woi kin.
Make it 16 to 20 feet in diameter A
heavy balance wheel (e) is then mads
: r~ ■ I |
HOMEMADE SAW P9WER.
and a pulley (c) fastened to it and the
horse power wheel. A driving pulley
(d) connects the balance wheel with
the saw shaft. The saw frame (112)
should be made strong and durable.
The wood to be sawed is laid on the iron
hooks (g), which are stapled so rs to
swing in and out by the saw. They
hang from a heavy durable frame. A
connecting bar (h) holds the hooks (g)
in a uniform position. Hollers may be
put on hooks (g) so the sticks to be cut
will roll to the upright frame, the dis
tance to be cut. One-fourth of wheel
(b) is hinged into take the horse in and
out.—W. A. Sharp, in Farm and Home.
KrrdliiK Salt with Fodder.
It is difficult to feed cut cornfodder
so as to have it all eaten, and the diffi
culty is increased if there are nubbins
of corn in the cut fodder to scatter
grains through it. Cattle and horses
will nose this over to get the grains
of corn, and when the fodder has been
thus nosed over only the simall, fine
pieces will be eaten. The better way
is to grind the nubbins, corn and cob
together, and apply this to the fodder
after it has been moistened by steam.
In this way most of the cut fodder will
be eaten, and what is left can be made j
more palatable by sprinkling more meal '
on it and adding some salt. By feed- j
ing salt with unpalatable fodder a great
deal of nutrition may be secured from i
what would otherwise be wasted.—
Tlie llen'H l'-ittl and Se*.
Periodically and frequently goes
around the report that eggs wrinkled
at the narrow ends produce cockerels,
says the Country World. To the stu
dent of embryology this fallacy is at i
once apparent. For the first few days j
the chicken is sexual, and then to about j
the seventh day it is distinctly herma
phrodite and contains within itself the j
element of both sexes. After this stage j
it verges in one direction, one set of j
organs developing and the other dimin- j
ishing, according as to whether the j
gefm is going to produce a male cr a
female. So that if the germ had a liv
ing conscience, it would not know at
the sixth day which sex it would ulti
FuNt-Wnlklittf I'n nn llornen.
There is a large I'ifference in the
amount of work done in a year by a
fast wa'king horse and one that is slow.
If a team travels 20 miles a day, and an
other team goes 25 miles in the .-ame
time. It makes a difference of 1,500 miles
for 300 working days in a year. When
plowing or cultivating a large field a
team will travel from 15 to 20 miles a
day, and the difference of a mile or two
is an important item during the busy
season. There is room for a fast- walk
ing bleed of horse*.
Should you desire information repirdinß
rates and through sleeping car routes, first
class and tourist, to California address the
undersigned. The Southern Pacific Com
pany's famous Sunset Limited leaves New
Orleans every Monday and Thursday arid
traverses a country where the ngors'of our
Winter and Spring are unknown. W. J.
Berg, T. ]'. A., S. I'. Co., 220 Kllirott Sq.,
Buffalo, N. Y., or W. 11. Connor, C. A., S.
P. Co., Chamber Commerce Bldg., Cincin
A gallant named Cobb met a maiden named
And straightway he sat down beside her,
And quickly proposed in a manner so glib,
That he won her as soon as he spider.
We offer One Hund-ed Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that can not be
cured dv Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
tiansactions and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by their firm.
VV est & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, To
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
inrfaces of the system. Price 75c. per
tie. Sold by all Druggists. Testimonial
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
The wise man always stops to think, but
it's the really wise one who thinks without
having to stop.—N. Y. Journal.
Excursion tickets will be sold at all sta
tions on the North-Western line (('. & N.
W. R'y, St. P. M. &O. R'y. S. (\ &P. R'y
and F. K. & M. V. R. R.J to all other points
on this system and on the Union Pacific
Railroad, within 2()0 miles of the selling stn
tion, at greatly reduced rates, December 24,
25, 20 and 31, 1898, and January 1 and 2,1899,
good until January 4, 1899. Apply to agents
Chicago & North-Western R'y for lull par
Playwright—"My new comedy doesn't
seem to have pleased you specially." Frien<i
—"How so? Didn't I laugh every time I
saw you looking at me?"—Fliegende Blaet
Conghlns I.endn to Coninmpllon,
Kemp's Balsam will stop the Cough at
once. Goto your druggist to-day and get a
Bample bottle free. Large bottles 25 arid 50
cents. Go at once; delays are daugerous.
Some men even pretend to be well in
formed by pretending to forget what books
they have read.—Washington (la.) Demo
Send for information if you are suffering,
to the Rheumatic Treatment Co., Mt. Clem
ens, Michigan, P. O. B. 1002.
He who goes with wolves learns how to
Manners are largely deceit's own name for
Iler suggestion.—"Do you know what is
the best way to kill time in the winter,
Dick?" said an Allegheny girl to her steady
company. "1 know several ways, but which
is tlie best way?" "Sleigh it.'—Pittsburgh
Suitor —"Your daughter, sir, is the light
of my existence." Her Father—"Oh, that's
it, eh? I've often wondered how you could
ever see her, with the gas turned so low." —
Chicago Daily News.
Miss Sackerin—"What would you say if
you saw me with a cigar in my moutn?"
Jack Weedner—"l should say, as I always
have said, that 1 am not fond of pretty
cigar holders."—Boston Transcript.
BifTers Was Willing.—"Got your mow
cleared away?" "Xo. Ran clear up to l!if
fers' to borrow his sno\y shovel, and when
1 got back it was time for me togo to the
office." "But what did KitTers do?" "Oh,
he was mighty glad to loan the shovel. Ho
doesn't like snow cleaning any better than 1
do."—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The Senior Partner —"I don't like this
ad." The Junior Partner—"What is the
matter with it? 1 thought it was excel
lent." "It says that the sales of our un
paralleled mineral water have increased so
that v.-e have been forced to double the out
put of our spring twice in five years."—Cin
A clergyman who was very particular
about his personal appearance went to
preach in a country parish. Finding there
was no glass in the vestry, and fearing that
his hair might not be quite as smooth as it
should be, he asked the clerk if he could get
him a glass. The man was gone some min
utes, but at length returned and produced a
parcel very mysteriously from under his
arm. To the astonishment of the clergyman,
when it was opened it contained a bottle of
whisky with water and a tumbler. "You
mustn't let on about it, mister," said the
clerk, "for I got it as a real favor, an' I
shouldn't ha' got it at all, bein' church
hours, if I hadn't 'a said it was for you."—
| A perfect type of the j
z highest order of I
I excellence. ♦
I ABSOLUTELY PURE.
I COSTS LESS THAN ONE CENT A CUF. j j ,
Be sure you Ret the genuine articl# «► .
♦ made at Dorchester, Mass , by ° ;
I WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd. jj
X IST A BUSHED 1780. 1
Cmm Ton Solve Thin Paaslv Vrrief
"A simple go-between am I,
Without a thought of pride;
I part the gathered thoughts of men,
And liberally divide.
I set the soul of Shakespeare free,
To Milton's thoughts give liberty,
Bid Sidney speak with freer speech.
Let Spenser sing and Taylor preach.
Though through all learning swift 1 glide,
Nc wisdom doth with me abide."
if you can solve the foregoing, and send
the correct answer to George 11. Heafford,
General Passenger Agent, Chicago, Milwau
kee & St. Paul Railway, Old Colony Build
ing, Chicago, together with a two-cent
stamp, he will send you what it calls for.
Ill* Way of Advertlalngr.
Charles—l don't see how Blank can malce
any money out of that tobacconist's busi
ness of his. He's always smoking the best
Fred —Oh, that's his method of advertis
"Puffing his goods."—Stray Stories.
Go Nnu Hi 'l'lila V» Inter.
For the present winter season the Louis
ville & Nashville Railroad Company has
improved its already nearly perfect through
service of I'ullnian Vestibuled Sleeping
Cars and elegant day coaches from Cincin
nati, Louisville, St. Louis and Chicago, to
Mobile, New Orleans and the Gulf Coast,
Thomasville, Ga., Pensacola, Jacksonville,
Tampa, Palm Beach and other points in
Florida. Perfect connection will be made
with steamer lines for Cuba, Porto Rico,
Nassau and West Indian ports. Tourist
and Home-Seekers excursion tickets on sale
it low rates. Write C. P. Atinore, General
Passenger Agent, Louisville, Ky., for par
A Village PeHNlnilmt.
Si—l didn't see you follerin' our new band
Rube—No. T didn't have no gun.—ln
Attention is called to the excellent serv
ice of the North-Western Line to Califor
nia and the favorable rates which have
been made for single and round-trip tick
ets for this season's travel. Best accom
modations in first-class or tourist sleeping
cars, which run through every day in the
year. Personally-conducted tourist car
parties every week to California a"d
Oregon. Choice of a large number of
different routes without extra charge.
Particulars cheerfully given appli
cation to agents Chicago & North-Western
R'y, or connectinir lines.
To lie Determined I.nter.
Reed—Ah, I see you are busy. Writing for
Wright—l don't know yet.—Cincinnati
lane's Family Medicine,
Moves the bowels each day. In order to
be healthy this is necessary. Acts gently on
the liver and kidneys. Cures sick head
ache. Price 25 and 50c.
The more doctors a man has, the less cer
tain are they what ails him, and the more
certain are other people.—Detroit Journal.
ItrJ/l/M* # The Kind You Have Always Bought
DO YOU KNOW THAT THERE IS
SCIENCE IN NEATNESS?
BE WiSE AND USE
L. T & R M P NATURAL LEAF PLUG \ l3\/
CLIPPER PLUG / J
CORNER STONE PLUG \ T f> 112 T r ~ rr
SLEDGE PLUG ( Q I * V l_J A OP
SCALPING KNIFE PLUG \ __ _
SLEDGE MIXTURE SMOKING I CO /W BIINE !
LIGGETT *r MYEUS TOBACCO COMP'Y, Mnnufacturar.
You can do it. The finest agricul
tural land in the world lies West of the
Mississippi River. Prices are low and
farmers are prosperous. You can get
valuable information by reading "THE
CORN BELT," which is the handsomest
farm paper ever published. It is beau
tifully illustrated and contains exact
and strictly truthful information about
the West. Issued monthly. Send 25c.
for a year's subscription to "THE CORN
BELT," 209 Adams St., Chicago, Ills.
in 3 hatches and never before saw an Incubator. Wo
sell this and nil other Incubator.*- we make on ItO
StAYH TKI.IL Bend 4c for No. 129 Catalogue.
UCKKYE INCUBATOR CO.. Springfield, Ohio.
I>o you want to earn something for Christmas' We
can put you in the way of making li t, without in
terf. ring with r< gular occupation Even children c*n
earn Wft between school hours. Something entirely
new and original No eunvi.ssing. an<l no capital re
quired. A i*:| outfit will be sent on receipt of 2-cent
• tamp. PobtofTJce bo* 8407, NEW YOKK. N. Y.
Top Snap I&BJTIFISH TACKLE
HPHD $2 V NEW DISCOVERY; gives
■ O 1 quick reliet and cure» worst
ca>es heua lor boo* ot tt*un»oniaiH uml lo day *'
trcatineut 1 ree. l»r. it. u. ohkk.n i soNh.AiUnt*;*.*.
Best |^ ou Kb Syrup. Tastes Good. Uec |g|
see a snow
We never did; but we have
seen the clothing at this time
of the year so covered with
dandruff that it looked as if it
had been out in a regular snow
No need of this snowstorm.
As the summer sun would
melt the falling snow so will
melt these flakes of dandruff in
the scalp. It goes further than
this: it prevents their formation.
It has still other properties:
it will restore color to gray hair
in just ten times out of every
And it does even more: it
feeds and nourishes the roots
of the hair. Thin hair becomes
thick hair; and jhort hair be
comes long hair
We have a book on the Hair
and Scalp. It is yours, for the
If you do not obtain all the benefit*
you expected from the use of the Vigor,
write tl& doctor about It. Probably
there is some difficulty with your gen
eral system which may be eailly re
DR. J. C. AYEIt, Lowell, Mass.
lon either side: what yo*
I «/1 nuiifrht call a sea or
I JiUvTPVh jJ wheat.," was what a lecV*
I Xnu Urer speaking? of West*
yTjJU>%f >D ern Canada said while r#»
; ¥l *1 n Pfl%^'jl*□ ferrinx to that country.
™ IITFor particulars a« (v
routes, railway fares, eto.,
' apply to Canadian GOT*
ernment A*rent. Department Interior, Ottawa v
Canada, or to M. V. MoINNEIi, So. 1 MernU
Block. Detroit. Mich.
READERS OF THIS PAPFJR
DESIRING TO BUY ANYTHING
ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVING
WHAT THEY ASli FOB, REFUSING
ALL SUBSTITUTES OR IMITATIONS.
Allen's I Icerlnc 8alv« sure cure !■
the world for Chronic 1" leers, lloue Ulcere,
(Scrofulous Clc«*re ( Varicose t'lcere, Whites
Mueiilug, Petf r Morf i, and all Old florce. It.
never fails Draws out all poison Saves expense and*
suffering. Cures permanent. Rest salve for Holla,
Carbuncles, Plica. Nalt IChcum, Hurni, CsU
and all Fresh Wounds. Ry mail, small. 3Mo; large,
63c. Rook free. «J. I*. ALI.KN MKUK IlCl
CD., felt. I'unl, Minn. M«»ld by Draggle >•
A Natural Black with
50 cts. of druggists or R P.Hall 8c Co.,Nashua,N.H.
af THOITSAIfM Of
Catalogues;.,; PI AYS
Largest Assortment In the World ■
All kind* of Books for Home Awusemenlit. Including.
100 New Plays Jtist Issued, Charades Reciters, Chil
dren s Plays, No K ro Plays, DialoKUes. Mrs, Jarler s.
Wax Work*. Fairy Plays, Payer Scenery, Plays tow-
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