The Middleburgh post. (Middleburgh, Snyder Co., Pa.) 1883-1916, March 05, 1903, Image 2

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raae, Coaras
a II Milt a.
' It U wise not to be too dogmatic la
Regard to condition of health. In
view of the omni
present microbe
and the prevoleree
f food and drink adulterants and f iu
acapnble foul air and puitonou gashes,
at i too much to ay that any man
may haw good health if he is willing to
pay tie price fur it. Yet there is a
broad basis of truth in the proposi
tion. Dr. Lorenz, in ore of his many
pregnant talks, answered a question on
to his own. superb vitality by taying:
"I order my life from hour to hour. I
know- how much nature can do, and
meet her demands." Ilia regimen, ac
cording to the New York World, in
cludes a cold bath every morning, fol
lowed by vigorous exercise, and deep
breathing of fresh air, a "steaming
eiip of coffee and several crisp, hot
rolls," succeeded after dressing by a
second breakfast a mbstantial meal
of soft-boiled eggs, chops or ham and
tea. After this breakfast, at eight
o'clock, he walks briskly in the open
air for hulf an hour, lie eats a hearty
luncheon and a nib.stantial dinner "at
strictly regular interval," takes three
or four hours of re Teat ion in the even
ing, and sleeps soundly for seven
Lours, which lie finds more refreshing
than 12 hours of broken repose. He
'doe not drink -.vine or spirit. This
regimen might not suit everyone or bs
possible to all. Hut by adhering to
what he finds requisite to keep him
in condition the eminent-bloodless stir
. geon shows that he-is willing to ay mi
ure's price for health. Lord llucon em
bodied the atne wisdom in his saving
that "a inan'&ovvn .observathm of what
he finds good and of what he lind.s hurt
'of is the best phytic to preserve
health." What is commonly lacking is
the tene and the moral courage, to
stick to habits and rules that make for
Superstition is widespread, and
probably more general among trim-
. . inals than "any
other class of per
of Criminal.. B1)ls gliding to
thin fact the Philadelphia Keeord
quote a detective: "Nearly every
criminal," said u detective, "carries
some sort of lucky piece in his
pocket, und will venture on no under
takings of moment if he has left this
piece at home. Holmes, the murder
er, carried ti dime which he had
found on a country lane in his boy
hood. Mine. Humbert, the Krcmn
Kwimller, has a lucky stone from
Mount Vesuvius, one of the French
detectives told me, and there is made
in all her dresses u special pocket for
' this stone. Bredell, the counterfeiter,
used to carry an Kgyptian scarab. 1
know a pickpocket w' 1 an;iaT3e
tooth of "a eat tnaVVit Him and t'har
he nfterwaAl killed, and it's a fact
that this pickpocket hasn't come io
grief since he took up the tooth.
One of the most proficient caul
sharps in Philadelphia carries u loci;
of hair from the head of his divorced
wife not from sentiment or regret
as he will explain if you ask him, but
because the hick of hair brings hit i
luck. 1 don't believe, us a matter if
fact, that I ever met a crook who
didn't have some sort of pocket-pirn'
to rely on."
A western man visiting in New
York recently was more than ever
amused at the assumption of superi
ority which he found among native.'
of the eastern city. In connection
with this nll-pcrvailing conceit h'
mentions a curcumstance which came
under his observation. While in New
York he was invited to the studio of
a couple who have the only literary
salon on Manhattan island. The
couple, by the way, are both from
the middle west. One celebrity after
another was pointed out to him, but
not one of them was a native of
Gotham. "Where are the born-and-bred
New- Yorkers?" he asked. II jm
friend replied: "Among thin kind of
people the ones who do things
there are no Yorkers."
Mara of DaJrymaa'a Sarres with
II U Stork Drprida oa t'arrfal,
Kealr Militia-.
I wish to give you a few hints on
milking cows. The faun hand who
knows how to milk properly is more
valuable to the careful dairyman than
any other hety. fv, milk u cow re
quires time antl-paVaikce. The milk
should be drav4j.h1yr.fy' anil steadily,
inline cows have, aery "-tender teats,
and if you want a well-disposed cow,
be gentle in your treatment .toward
her, as she is naturally impatient and
does not like rough handling. With
constant irritation she will fail in
quantity of milk.' As the udder be
comes filled with milk she is anxious
V be relieved of its contents and will
seldom offer resist ence without a
cause. When a patient cow becomes
fractious we can always trace it to
the milker. Note this: We should
not allow them to stand a long time
waiting to be milked. When cows
give a large quantity of milk it is
very nainful when the udder has
filled to the utmost therefore causing
them to become very nervous and
restless. To delay milking at the
proper time wjll do more to cause
a cow to go dry before her period
than anything rise. She should also
be milked to the last drop, if pos
sible, for the last portion of milk is
said to be the richest. Still another
point: There are many ways of con-
ducting n dairy. Among ihese are:
Wholesome food, such as wheat bran,
cottonseed meal. Always be careful
to keep the cows well salted, pro
tected from bad weather, giving kind
handling, careful milking, regular
feeding, clean stabling, good ventila
tion and plenty of pure water. In
some sections we have what is called
bitter weed, which cows are fond of,
causing the milk to become so much
affected that it is hardly fit for use.
I find that by giving the cow about
two tablespoonfuls of sugar at each
meal for two or three days the milk
is entirely relieved of the bitter
taste. Harnum's Midland Farmer.
at Ik Taate.
see," said the landlady's husband.
'that one of the tcientific papers tay
carp live for hundreds of years, and
that pike also may become centenari
ans if they are left alone by the fish
ermen." "Is that so?" returned the star
boarder, making another effort to bite
a piece from the wing in his possession.
"I wonder if anybody has ever really
found out how long it takes a chicken
ito die of old age?" Chicago llecord-Herald.
The Railroad of Life.
There Is a little railroad known as the Mem
ory route.
It runs from Now, through Yesterday,
rant Happiness and Woe.
Its stations are the up and downs that we
have known about,
; And we travel It on trains of thought. Into
the Ion ago.
Jay Klltrectge, In Four-Track News.
To Border Line of
Life and Death.
the Handy Maa W ho lirtited II la
tout lured That It la Terr
Cluae to Perfectloa.
I made a vegetable cutter that is
about perfect. The four posts are
2x3 inches. Side boards are nailed
on inside. A pin runs across bot
tom, sticking through each side, mak
ing a leverage with ends of pin as
fulcrum to which bottom board e is
fastened. A knife is screwed on the
inside of front legs (a a) and a board
(b) on the outside to come even with
bottom edge of knife. The bottom
should stand at one-half pitch. The
i i
It Caa He Made at Home at a Trifling
lint and Will He Found o
He Very laefal.
Here is a sketch of a cheese press
that we have found to be very use
ful to us ami hope that your read
ers will profit by it; it can be made
at a trifling cost. The uprights are
2x4 inch scantling, four or five feet
long, with pieces of the same fastened
to the bottom for bases; HO inches
from the floor stout cleats arc nailed
firmly to the uprights, upon which
rests a two-inch plank, which serves
three feet and hind
legs four feet in length. Nail front
Mr. Titnideus Nora, we've going to piece (b), which is six inches wide, on
have the Johnstons for dinner to- outside of front legs (n a) 13 inches
niffht from floor. Fasten knife (e) with
Nora Faith, thin, ye'll have t screws on inside of front legs, the
eook 'em yersilf. Oi'll have no part lower edge of knife to come flush
in such cannibal proceeding. N. Y.lwith top edge of front piece. The
Sun. length of box is two feet, inside
width ten inches. Length of bottom
board (e) with handle three and one
half feet, width ten inches.
A piece of old saw blade makes a
good knife. The thickness of Bliee
may be regulated by putting pieces
of board between front piece and
knife. Lower end of bottom should
raise just to the edge of knife and
drop below sufficient to catch a
The cutter Is opernted by pushing
Neuralgia of Heart,
Weak Stomach.
Dr. Miles' Heart
Cured Her.
Neuralgia of the heart causes sudden
death. It is in acute affection of the car
diac nerve, just ss neuralgia is of the nerves
of the face, usually, and sciatica is of the
nerve trunk of the thigh. One of its most
frequent symptoms is derangement of the
stomach and liver. Strengthen the heart's
actioa and enrich the blood with Dr. Miles'
Heart Cure; tone up the nerves with Restor
ative Nervine and you will soon be cured.
"Nervous exhaustion and liver trouble so
affected my wife's health that she was greatly
run down; neuralgia of the heart set in and
for a long time she was very close to the bor
der line of life and death. She was attended
hy two rood physicians who did all they
could forher, but in spite cf everything she
grew worse right along. One day I saw an
advertisement of Dr. Miles' Nervine and
New Heart Cure, and the doctor's explana
tion of the effects of nervous trouble upon
the heart seemed so logical that I decided to
give the remedies a trial. We now know
that the stomach and liver tioubleswere part
of the heart weakness. She improved won
derfully at once. Her appetite picked up,
r.he slept well at night and the rain around
her heart rapidlydisappeared. 1 hanks to Dr.
Miles' Heart Cure in a few weeks she was
able to be up and attend to her household
duties, and in a few months every s en of
nervous and heart trouble had vanished."
James 15. SlbLtv, Toiringtcn, Conn.
All druggets sell and guarantee first bottle
Dr. Miles' Kenieilies. Send for free book
on Nervous nnd Heart Diseases. Address
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
MOW U llll-.
xuu maj jruu BBW my
an hour ago?" asked Willi.-
er. "Where did he v.
"He didn't, aay, ma'am"
.tummy oiuui,
"Didn't he tell vnn T i...
- - nan a.. J
on an errand to the corner prrw-J
"0! yes, ma'am, but he diovTl
"here he was guing."-l'hji,dlJ
I'ress. '1
Ilolh Were Ambluaa
Some time airo a l:wl- .....
well known advocate ,f " H
young duffer on her favorite
l-: ii.. I...- .
riuuuj 111 "ji.iuiiiii; vvi)ii)(j
attack cn the preten
aspiring ladies by sa," '
..I ...... i aa
ill lilCl, IllUi.tflil. I .,;
lute to oe a man:
To which she softly rt-plied:
"And wouliln t you'.' Tit-U ts,
"fn n i oil t hI I m n n vt I I.,... i
i i. t -.i .... 1
muni, .ii. Ani-ii.iiu iiiaiiK. uA
visitor oi a resioeui in I urewater
. . ..... Kt . . . . '
1 mean, in coin r, uiioiii Stan-
and iiiiancial re.-pounliiluv."
"Mr. Wank, suh, is a perfi-rt g(r
man, suh, a perfect penili n iltl .
and here he paused, until ,t fv.
whispered, "but short o'eah."-
Holiday YVarr.
Upon the merchant's face a frown
Doth, 'mid the quietude, appear;
He murmurs: "Shall I mark "em down
Or save "em for another year?"
Washington Star.
No Danger of a Shortage.
"He throws a kiss to me every morn
ing as he goes by."
"What a waste of good material."
"Oh, dear, no; it's not a waste.
They're just the superfluous ones that
he can't deliver in person owing to the the handle downward, thus forcing
shortness of the evening?." Chicago the roots on the end of bottom board
up against the knife.
in Farm nnd Home.
-V. F. George,
New Jeraey Experiment Station Pre
sent Some Klarure. Which Are
Worth Studying.
The New Jersey experiment station
, 1 kept strict account of the cost of
asieep wneu . .. , . . .
r ffiflinfr a IfirffA horn nf env
' A Chicago policeman arrested a
-young woman who had1 a bad attack of
hysterics and charged her with dU
orderly conduct Hut, of course, you
can't expect a Chicago policeman to
diagnose every case that coniea be
fore him.
A St. Louis paper note that a resi
dent has sailed for 'Taris, France."
.This will help those who might fall
into the crrur of believing he had
ailed for I'aris', Ky., or l'aris, Tex., or
Paris, Mo.
A Chicago professor tells his pupils
that yawning is "uplifting," and tends
toward the "higher life." This dis
poses of the old-fashioned theory that
'the yawn is a sign of bedtime,
In sending candy through the niBiK
inclose your card and a chemist's cer
tificate, if you (fon't want it carried
'gingerly downstairs nnd thrown into
'the furnace.
, As one of the incidents of the corona
tion in India, Lord Curzon released 16,
130 persons from jail. We never want to
see a durbar in this country.
Nothing can prevent "Marconigraiu"
from becoming" 'conigram." Hut who
jwntt to prerentit?
as n table: upon tins plank is a
cheese hoop with a cheese inside to
be pressed; above this is n btout
strip (2x-t) with ends resting in m'or
tes cut in the uprights; this strip
should be five or six feet in length;
under it, in the center, is a block
which rests upon a round follower
the exact size of the cheese to be
pressed, me power is itiriusiieii ny
the eccentrics, or arms, which hp1
merely levers with ur.ciual circular
ends; these work on a bolt which
pierces the circle near the top; t i
the ends of the arms fasten strings,
which are tied to the side of the table
to maintain the pressure. When
the cheese is placed in the hoop, the
follower nnd block adjusted, by pul
ling down on the eccentrics a pres
sure of any required degree is ap
plied upon the cheese. Uoth the
board nnd strip being elastic, the
pressure is maintained as long as
required. Jacob Harper, in Kpl
tomist. The Coloring of Hotter.
Since butterine is sold under its
natural color the makers of winter
butter have found the lack of color
in their product somewhat detri
mental to its 6ale or imagine they
have so found. Some are advocating
coloring all the butter to resemble
June butter and thus distinguish it
from butterine. This ia a point of
not o mneh value as some might
suppose. There is not t!ie same rea
son for coloring butter uniformly as
there was to color butterine to re
fcemble butter. Yellow butterine was
sold for butter. White butterine is
I not sold for butter, and is not likely
IO LIC. r.iril 11113 HUH ir U KJX, IIUllTTI
docs not look like butterine. We do
not nttach much importance to the
question of coloring butter, nnd be
lieve the less color used the better.
Farmers' Keview.
Cleaning Dairy Vtenalla.
To clean tin utensils properly rinse
them in lukewarm water. Never al
low the milk ndhering to the vessel
to dry, as it is hard to remove it
then. Scrub the vessels in hot water
with some cleaning material, euch as
soda or soap, added to it, rinse in
clean hot water, and finally expose
utensils io live steam, if possible, or
put into boiling water for a come
what longer time. 11 vessels are
treated to live steam, they will dry
quicker. After washing, remove to
a place where the atmosphere is pure,
and which la exposed to sunshine.
Bobert Wcidig, in Farm and Home,
"An In a Mirror."
"I see the scoundrel in your face!"
exclaimed the angry man.
"That," replied the other calmly,
"is a personal reflection."
When the angry man had figured
thig out he was even angrier. Chi
cago Tost.
I nprejndlced
ii it..i j . . .i ,
tm testimony waa presents How - ,tnd uVpYoducV wth av,e
car, you give a decision?' ascertaining the cost of making
", s.r easily; for no one cat, dllctIon
accuse me of having been prejudiced . 1
, . i -.i i " v ' year for five years was 173,000 pounds,
by the arguments of cither side. N. ' . rri 1
, ,. or G,471) pounds per cow. The cost
x imes
' per cow per day for roughage was 0.21
How It Looked. cents, and for grain fed G.ll cenU.
Mrs. Hayrake Our son Josh writes The average cost per quart of milk
from the l'hilippincs that he's tired for live years, including feed, labor
of fighting nnd wants to come home, nnd interest und decrease in the value
Mr. Hayrake (iosh! I'll bet th' of the herd, was cents. The
gosn-aurneu rnumps ueen gemu Highest average was 2.4'J cents per
divert fum T Vfcisi
Hocus Bees'
' i
4k yzysx
X.V Yd'
-.nw-r xx jn r S -
Had the Full Sml,.,
"Did you have the fail i,r th.
brcviuted service when vou vvtrej
nea; askeu .virs. UuiciiMh'.
"Oh, ours was the full Mrvioe,"
hostess replied. "The squire ai
tipsy Josiah had to kind (1
with one hand while the vvniiiin1
goin on. I'd never go to nmbodr
a preacher if I had to tin it a gait
tnicago Jiecoro-llerald.
I Not Alnasa roaalble,
I John It's an easy mutter furiJ
to get marriea. ah ne nas todoii
find a bigger tool tnan he Is.
Kate Yes, but it is rather diflU
for some men to do tliat, I iuiafit,
"William," asked the reg-ular;J
"is tnis real pumpkin pie ."
.41.- .1. ..1 . . . . .
lis uc puuncsi c got. Sao, itj
replied Die austere waiter. o.
Correct Siivervvor
Correct in character, design uin!
workmanship is us necessary as
d.iinty china or line lii.c.i if yon
wo. lid hive everything i'l K'""'
ta..tu iir.d li:iitiio'.iy. I.;ii -.
forks, spoons and f m-v ricivt :r
table list; will be O'tiiit if
lectcd lVum goods stainiieil
trim Hoi'sT-,' Kiir lln'l.r N
ntunajional Jijygr Co. ttwi0n
It la Made of Chain and Thorough!?
Clean, anil for the l.mtiter lleaaon
IliKhly Heeuniiiiended.
married! 1'uck.
lowest 2.2H
quart in lsyfi, and the
cents per quart in 1S0S.
During the year ended April 1, 1901,
No OH Ion.
Iloiipun Skinflvnt. nut er nickel
with er hole in it in ther collect iou ; ru aK ' cow hepi,
iilnte last Sunday." u,e 10,,u I'lr was J- u''
I " . . 1
"Yep. ler
nnt nut in ther hoe without ther ,r"l '"'K"K'-- "'
nickel." Chicago American.
ee, he realized he could cents 7.3 cents for grain nnd
her hole without ther rpnts f,r roughage. The nv
yield of milk per cow per day was
s.L'fi quarts, and the cost of food per
I'he laual Kind. ouart. 1.34 cents. To this must be
The true philanthropist shrinks D(,V( . vi.nt ,,er ,m:lrt. for la-
from making his generosity known." i)((r nj interest, inakinrr total
"Most of 'em go a step further nnd , of milk (iuar. .. 'U cents.
shrink from the generosity."- Wash-. Th(1 averatro wcicht of milk per ouart
ingtou Times.
How Fonllnh.
Willie's Ma Here, Willie, why don't
you come back when I call you?
Willie Gee! It takes de wvonien
ter ask fool questions. N. 1. Jour
"Well, Bridget, I think I will have
to get another girl."
Bridget Y'es, ma'am, I wish ye
would; there's plenty of work for
two of ns here. Chicago American.
was 2. IS pounds, making the cost per
100 pounds $1.07. In calculating the
cost of farm-grown foods, these were
charged at the actual cost of labor,
seed and manure, the farm being
charged with manure at the rate of
$1.50 per ton. The herd made during
the yenr 330 tons.
Paying Rent In flutter Fat.
An unusunl method of paying rent
for land, which is to be tried in the
irrigated alfalfa district of California
may be found in the prospectus of a
land company, which advertises to
rent its land to dairy tenants for
Home, Intel Home.
"Und n't. vni hetter fro home, old
man? Your wife will be expecting onc-iiuru oi me uuuer iai prouueeu
ny nit: i'iiwh riiuinii on luis irrigaieu
"That a just what s worrying me.
X. Y. Journal.
A Pleaaant Little Attention.
Margaret Have you any plun or sys
tem for being an agreeable guest?
Katherine Yes, indeed! I always
go home a day or two before my host
ess expects me to leave. Puck.
Xo Sympathy.
"Too bad about Dr. Killum fall
ing into the well, wasn't it?"
"Had, nothing. He should have
attended to the sick and left the
well alone." Chicago American,
"What did you send your son
college fer?"
"Well, he wuz so worthless dat I
thought it couldn't hurt him." N Y.
Young America' Excoae.
"You (shouldn't make faces,
"That's all right, pa; I'm going to
be a dermatologist some day." N. Y.
hind. The tennnt then gets for his
share two-thirds of all the butter fat
in tultl it ion to the calves and pigs pro
duced on the place. The tenant must
furnish his own cattle, so that he
ought to take as much pride in
keeping the herd up to a high stand-
arn ns it ne owned tnc land, it is
expected that the land company's in
terest will be equal to a fair rate of
interest on a valuation of $100 per
acre. A thrifty tenant with good
cows should be able to make a hand
some profit besides supporting his
family in comfort.
The cleanest possible way to fasten
a cow in the stall is by the chain tie.
Dirt and microbes do not adhere read
ily to a chain that is in motion. An-
Chanea to Jain a Clnb That Will
U.ll. nil Nirt Monrv r.,
Everybody should join the UuttiM Lltmnl
itoClubof America. TberelsnnthlnirlHUi
anywnera. itcoeuaiinoacnniiuniiiolriiiudi
benefit It Rives are wonderful. Icenibm nil
pnrcbaM booksand period Icali, tnuileud ttua
lutruments at special cut prlcri, Umct!
uuecu niviBtmnD noun. Ifcannwtn quia
innwwarm a uurn vuvjanoipe M 1
ble cash prises to member. It mtliiuiaa
room In many el tie for It mem ben. In mtis
every member receive thaoftlr.. J micuiM
tld" Kv'rr MoathMapnhliciiloalDtelaS
-aavaatal mutt (fall ahH each anatk
uji ukt iui ur row s&alih ros
The full yearly membership fee hOm WW
wnica you ap ui auoTo, ana yo B.r
draw any tlaia wltkla tkree aiMtkilti
want lodoao and get your dollar buck. Ill
aoncr(opena ai.w. ena cenu
montiM memrjennip. noDoaycin inmiii
tblt offer by. Voa will (el your Donbtrt
value manT tlmeover. Full DartlruUn wli
sent free of chorK, but If you rewl JM1
sena in your rf quei rnr memnpnnip win
proper reeatonee. TneiBcu.uireenionuiH
Dersniporrerwill BnoncnunKn. niiuK
drmulnvvniie lpttjir and ennlmilnii 11.00 fa
year' membenblD or Iweoty-Uve ceuu fu Hi
No. ISO at.. N. T. W
ScvoIvii?g Book-Casi
Money In Feedlna; Calvea.
"I can take three calves," snys T. !'.
n. Sotham, the noted Hereford breed
er, "and make them gain two pounds
apiece per day on the same amount
of feed which ia needed to make one
mature etccr gain two pounds, thai
is, six pounds of gain on calves for
two on a ateer. Double the money
can be made by feeding calvea that
can be made on two-year-olds. A man
must feed stock with good blood, and
then he will not be in financial
Entirely Self-Made. troubles. Let him buy calves and
Maude What an uwful figure Mr, fatten them. . It is by far a better
Dashaway has! system than putting two-year or
Madge Evidently she is a self-made three-year-old steers into the feed
woman. Town Topic. lot." i
ADjUsaable top.
Is 14x18 inches ; large ami strong encugli to b
yoi.r Dictionary, Directory, Dun, ISrapstrh
UiitLE, Atias, or any heavy volume, at any dean
angl. It can be rerolced and adjusted when readi:
ho as to always throw the dronqrst light on the pap
Yon can thus avoid the drain on vour ems inevitaU
when holdin? a book in votir hand or on a level tali
It is made of Oak, and has ou oue edge a R(&
keep liooks from gliding off.
This Case is 15x15x12 inches. The shelves i
Oak or Ash, finished on both sides and on all edgl
aud have 9 inchesof book space on four sides, or 3 feet in all, M
room enough for reference books of daily use. Many books may
be placed ou the npper shelf. In all twenty to thirty volume,
size, can be put in it.
CASTINGS connecting the top and Case are finished in black emA
and of sufficient strength to last a life-time.
Pipe, Post and Legs.
The 3 legs are attached by round-headed screws to the turned p
Into this post is forced an iron pipe, which runs up throug i the Ca:
und to which the castmtrs at the top are attached. Aroui a inw r
i f a
(he Case revolves.
As h Hdme. Office or Library article we claim its eoual does
'.-it Tlio nnrtiripv nf this stntnmont can lie confirmed bv tinsolM
letters of the highest commendation from thousands of Ministers,
torneys, Physicians, Government, Stale and County Officials, B1
and Business Men. Over 50,000 have been sold in the United Sla
and orders now come for large lots from hngland and other w
HOW FINISHED. It is handsomely finished in Antique
ami n n rnnnifnt to nnv Office. Library or Parlor.
AC A flTfcT J .o,U ia p;nK1 .i nroapnt. to t M
or as aWedding or Birthday Gift than this Stand. ,
HOW SHIPPED. This Stand is sent knocked down, wrapr
heavy paper making a package of 20 lbs. By Freight it g
Fecond-class and at about half what it would cost if sent 1
Plain directions for putting together accompany each Stand.
While the regular price of this Stand is $7.00, for a ebort top
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B., Chicago. Or we will send the Post one year prepaid acd Mi
Stand'shipped F. O. B. Chicago, for ?3.50.
. The POST,