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Title: American bee journal

Identifier: americanbeejourn3595hami

Year: 1861 (1860s)

Authors:

Subjects: Bee culture; Bees

Publisher: [Hamilton, Ill. , etc. , Dadant & Sons]

Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries

Digitizing Sponsor: UMass Amherst Libraries

  

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-COMPLETE STOCK.- Good Supplies and Low Prices-Our Motto. We are here to serve you, and will. It you give us a chance. Ciitalosnc Free. Address, Mention this Journal. LEAHY MANUFACTURING CO., HIGGINSVILLE. MO, Largest Factory in tlie West. California If you care to know ot its Fruits, Flowers, Climate or Resources, send for a Sample Copy ot Calitornia's Favorite Paper— The Pacific Rural Press The leading- Horticultural and Agricultural paper or the Pacidc Coast. Published weekly, handsomely illustrated, $3.40 per annum. Sample Copy Free. PACIFIC RURAL PRESS, 220 Market St„ - SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. BEESWAX WANTED ! For Cash at Highest Price ; Or In Excliange for Foundaiioii at Ijowesl Price, Wholesale and Ki tall> Don't fail, before buying or selling, to write for Prices and Samples-to GUS DIXTJMEIt, AUGUSTA, WIS. Reference—Augusta Bank. lOAtt .Mention the American Dee Journal HONEY FOR SALE. I have about :)000 lbs. of Basswood Honey tor sale at 7 cents per lb., in 60-lb. cans, on board cars. I will guarantee it strictly pure. 2A Joliu Wagner, Buena Vista, III.

 

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Illustrated Catalogue free upon application, ile^itUjrk tilt A >"(£'"~wv)'>i itf^ Jfy. ."»vi» jl In-Door & Out-Door Brooders. -.-.^.-r,',' 112 FIRST PREMIUMS. T W-Vr .^cnd for 114-page Illustrated Catalogue. Prairie State Incubator Co. 2.3A21t When answeri HoMEB City, Pa. 5 THIS APVERTISEMENT, MENTIO-* THI3 JOURNAl., Wr ARE YOU LOOKING For the BEST in Bee-Hives, Sections, Cases, &c.? If so. drop us a Postal and we shall he Pleased to I (\ I> I rilflV Tft UJ-iturfiiuni IVio eendyouacopyof our 189.5 Catalosne and Price-list. | W. D. LIj>U(> tV,, llillt;! lUHII, IllS. tM». tioTi. tlte American Bcc JoumdL ii I TOLD YOU SO. »» Mrs. Atchley :—The 1!) 1-frauie Nuclei 1 bought of you last ,\ car with Untested Queens, gave me 785 lbs. of section I one>'and 175 lbs. of exiracted honey, besides some uuflnished sections. The best one gave me 120 one-pound sections well filled. Heber. Ut .h, Oct. 9, 1894. J. A. Sm(TH, Now, didn't I tell you it would pay to ship Bees norlh to build up and catch the hone.v- flow? Beesbyllie Pound, on a Couib and Honey to last the trip-Jl.OO: 10 or more Pounds 90c. per pound. !MICIjl!,l — $l .00 per Frame; lOormore Frames, 90c. each. Untested Queens to go with them [same as Mr. Smith got] 7.dc. fach. IINTESXKI* QUI-,K^S—liy niaif, either Iieatlier-Colored Italians, 5-B»ndN, or Caruiolann-^i .00 Ciich: fo.cio rorti; $9.00 per Dozen—till June 1st., tlien 7oc. each; J4.25 for 6, or.$s 00 )iir 1). zcn. TK.^THU QI'l'.l':M.<«-3-Balld», $l..jO e'ch; 5-Band* and Carniolans. It2..50 each. Fine Kreedorted U'lcens, $.300 each. My Slruis'lit o-Band Breeders, tlO.dO each. FULL. /i/, IIJi-u laniolicrs. Salc;iinv,.l guar- anteed on everything. JJ^' Svnd for FnKE Catali ^'uc, that u [\^ all iilioni Qu c.-K ai iiig. JKXXIE ATCIlLtV, Kccviltc. Site t«t., Ttx. Doctor^s jiir)is Hy DR. I'EIRO, C/iicas-o, 111. Test for musliroonis. Mushrooms having a red or pink covering are invariably poisonous. The test for the edible variety is the boiling of an onion with them. If the onion turns green, the m's are bad. Consumption Contagious. Yes, consumption is contagious as well as heritable. Constant attendance on a consumptive may develop the disease in otherwise healthy persons. The well and the diseased should never sleep in the same room, certainly not in the same bed. InHiience oT Edibles. Pie-plant acts especially upon the liver and bowels, asparagus on the kidneys, onions on the membrane ot the lungs, let- tuce on the nervous system, and melons are refreshing to the stomach. Flowerins Plants In the Home. Flowering plants are not only things of beauty, admired bv all invalids, but are beneficial in living and sleeping rooms. They obsorb carbon from u. and in return exhale oxygen—just what we need. Harmful to the Eyes. A certain very foolish fad just now pre- vails among society ladies, of applying a liouid lotion to the eyes to make them ap- pear sparKling and fascmating at evening receptions. Oculists reap a handsome harvest as the result of this vanity, Spank-Cnro for tlie Drowned. Spank-cure is the thing for boys who are supposed to be drowned. When taken out of water, they should be rolled over a bar- rel to force the water out of their stomach and lungs, and spanked good and hard. If the skin gets red, he'll soon be all right. madstone a Humbug'. Big humbug! There is absolutely no vir- tue in a ■• madstone." Don't go and pay your money to the "fake" that claims to have one. The grindstone, in your wood- shed, is just as effective! Fish and Brains. It is an old fable, that to eat fish makes brain.Q.U-m! Why is it that fish is so plenty and brains so scarce ? Craclied Wheat and Oats. There is no better food for breakfast than a good, big dish of cracked wheat or oats. They contain the phosphorous and other properties the system greatly needs. Don't Eat Nuts at Niglit. Nuts, too, are very nutritious, but should not be eaten at night, unless you desire a visit from ghosts and goblins in your dreams. Dye In lied >tockings. Yes, the vpearing of red stockings, by children in particular, has often resulted in serious consequences, occasioning painful eruptions, blood-poisoning and severe ulcer- ations, due to the dye used in coloring.

  

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Dolly Diptych Weekly (2012) 03/52

 

Cherry Lips (Go Baby Go!), Garbage

 

With your cherry lips and golden curls

You could make grown men gasp

When you'd go walking past them

In your hot pants and high heels

They could not believe

That such a body was for real

It seemed like rainbows would appear

Whenever you came near the clouds would disappear

Because you looked just like a girl

Your baby blues would flash

And suddenly a spell was cast

 

~~~~♥

 

Não sei se alguém leu também os dois livros do JT Leroy, Sarah e Maldito Coração... então, são dois dos meus livros preferidos e a música foi inspirada neles. Os livros narram a suposta infância do autor (que na verdade é também um personagem e na época que ele foi hype foi um auê quando descobriram que os livros não eram autobiografia coisa alguma. Bom, eu não liguei, não me tirou o encanto das histórias, que são bem perturbadoras, por sinal, então eu prefiro que sejam mesmo invenção, sabe?='D). Sempre que vejo um menino fofo vestido de menina só consigo lembrar do Jeremiah~♥ E acho que por causa do personagem eu acabo sempre achando muito OMGADORÁVEL também!X)~

 

Mas o Leigh continua sendo Leigh e não Jeremiah, eu tinha pensando em dar esse nome para algum outro Isul que quero, mas não sei, agora que já matei a vontade de vestir um bonecO lindinho de menina, acho que quietei o fogo!='D~

 

E, né, além de ser o diptych dessa semana, o Leigh também queria dizer uma coisinha!^^

 

Leigh: Tiotio Mundo, quer ser meu dindo?^o^~♥ Por favor?;.;~♥

 

E, né, eu tô ensaindo convidar o Mundo pra ser padrinho do Leigh faz MUITO tempo, mas não tinha tomado vergonha na cara de tirar as fotos pra fazer o pedido e eu queria o Leigh de menina pra fazer isso!X)~ Enfim, ele já estava sabendo que o Leigh ia pedir a mão dele, mas estou oficializando!=3~

 

E acho que o Leigh vai estar na próxima foto do DDW, se eu conseguir tirar as que quero não vai ter como não colocar!X3~ E ai me redimo com os meninos, por eles serem os que menos aparecem aqui na minha galeria!^^'

 

Pirulitinho foi a Malú quem deu de presente, não é a coisa mais fofinha, olha o tamanho e os detalhes!;.; E foi ela também que me deu a dica de furar a mãozinha do obitsu pra fazer a doll segurar!;.; Eu acho que fica tãoooo fofinho, parece nenê agarrando as coisas!;.; Awwww!<3 (/retardada)

 

E Todos Ama sexta, né?*o*~

Identifier: penmansartjourna07unse

Title: Penman's Art Journal and Teachers' Guide

Year: 1883 (1880s)

Authors:

Subjects:

Publisher: D. T. Ames

Contributing Library: The University of Scranton Weinberg Memorial Library

Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

  

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paid, 81.25; sample copy to teachert L. L. L.; On, FIFTY LAWLESSONS. D. APPLETON & CO, Publishers, New York, Boston, Chicago, San Franc PEIRCES I Penmanship and Art Department BUSINESS COLLEGE, western normal college KEOKUK IOWA PENMENS and ARTISTS SUPPLIES. On M,, ,.-.,-.,,■ ,,^ . ..■^.■.l. we vrlU for- I ■ I I 111 rely not only li| I > . ijuLupoudoLof! /iiii. 1 ■■ tn.. prsbt M French B. B , :\ 1/ .« --ipreBB.. ^^ •■ ly\w. ■ ■ .. 3 as Blacit Card Boiua. •lln.Zi, for while Ink BO Black Cords jiur 100 . 9C Bluck Cards pur tliousotid, by uxprosa — 3 DO WbatB drlng-paper, bot-prfw*, 15x20 $ 15 f 1 tt Ux2Z. 20 « 00 19x24, 20 . a » •• ■ » 21x30, 26 1 7ft SlxQa! 1 15 80 06Blantc Bristol Board Canla, per 100 ... tt ■■ ICPOObyex - K WhisorJtNevi-tonSBuor auo tod luk. eti-^li i» /A-

 

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Human and Animal Types. Mails framo, the iiioPl complex wliicli tlio aii.itoiriist knows, is coimnnnly bclicvcl to be constructed on !\ type ppciiliiir t(i itstIf- 19, at least, i\ miitler of coiniiinn bolk-f ll atwcstiind on a striictiniml platfonn tti;it pcculiiirly our own. It is tliis tacit bclii-lwliicli causes ua to regnnl any obvious ap-pt-oach to our own stnictiirc iiud confonna-tioti—as in tlio apes, for oxiunplc—in theli^ht of a natural buvlcsquo rather than asa sober reality, depcniliiig upon causes andlaws wiilton uuinistakably iu tho constitu-tii>n of livinj; tilings. Yet there is uo truthfurther reniovoJ from tho region of fictionor hypotliepis thau that which asserts tliatinau has no typo peculiar to himself, nuymove thau a shrimp or butterHy possesses abodily plau esseutially and peculiarly itsowu. Ou the contrary, wo sec iu the humanframe merely the most specialized and dis-tinct form of a particular typo or plan,which agrees iu its broad details, as a plan,wit

  

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Title: Dreer's autumn catalogue : 1898 bulbs, plants, seeds &c

Identifier: dreersautumncata1898henr

Year: 1898 (1890s)

Authors: Henry A. Dreer (Firm); Henry G. Gilbert Nursery and Seed Trade Catalog Collection

Subjects: Bulbs (Plants) Catalogs; Flowers Seeds Catalogs; Gardening Equipment and supplies Catalogs; Nurseries (Horticulture) Catalogs; Fruit Seeds Catalogs

Publisher: Philadelphia, Pa. : Henry A. Dreer

Contributing Library: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library

Digitizing Sponsor: U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library

  

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Dreer's Autumn Catalogue, 1898. 41

 

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CLOVERS Crimson oh bCARLET Clover. Prices subject to market changes. CRIMSON OR SCARLET CLOVER ( Trifoliuvi incarnatuvi). The Great Soil Improver, Early Green Feed, Grazing, or for Hay Crop. The Crimson Clover has become wonderfully popular both as a pasture and hay crop, also as a green manure for plowing in. It can be seeded at any time from June to October at the rate of 10 to 15 lbs. per acre, and makes the earliest possible spring pasture, blooming the latter part of April or May, and for feeding as hay should be cut when in full bloom. If sown with Italian Rye Grass, which matures at the same time, it yields luxuriant and nutritious crops. Per pound, 8 cts. (by mail, 16 cts.) ; per bushel (60 lbs.), $3.25. Red or Medium 15 cts. per lb., $8 00 per 100 lbs. White Dutch, Choice 25 " " 20 00 " " Alfalfa, or Lucerne 15 " " 1100 " " Alsike 15 " " 12 00 WHEAT, RYE, OATS, Etc. Prices subject to change without tioti, e. Jones' Long-berry No. 1 Wheat, New (see cui). We take pleasure in offering this grand new variety, after a thorough trial at our ex- perimental grounds, where it produced the heaviest yield and best straw. It has a strong, thick, gold- colored straw of good length, very sturdy at the base. Heads very long, wide, and exceptionally well filled; chaff, smooth; kernels, firmly set, very arge and long; of an attractive color, of a blending red and amber. This should be given a trial by all wheat- raisers. Price per lb., postpaid, 30 cts.; by freight or express, purchasers' ex- pense, peck, $1.00; per bushel, $3.50. Gold Coin Wheat {Bald). A val- uable new variety. The introducer says of it : "Absolutely the heaviest yielding varfety of wheat ever placed before the public, yielding on an average 55 bushel* per acre—the highest yield being 61 bushels and the lowest 51 bushels. Such a record was never made by any other variety. Has very strong, stiff straw, and will not lodge on the richest land." It stools out freely, and is remarkably hardy; in fact, we have never heard of it being winter killed. The grain is a beautiful pale amber color, and quite distinct from any other sort. Price, 50 cts. per peck; $1.60 per bush.; 10 bush., $15.00. Improved Fllltz Wheat {Bald). This variety is more widely known in the United States than any other kind, and probably more acreage is sown of this than any other ; grows to a medium height, with stiff, strong straw, ripens early, and seldom fails to make a good crop. Peck, 50 cts.; bush., $1.40; 5 bush., $6.50. Jones' Winter Fife Wheat {Bald). The longest headed wheat, and one of the hardiest winter wheats known, well adapted for all soils, grows to a medium height, matures medium early, and should be left until fully ripe. Peck, 50 cts. ; bush., $1.50 ; 5 bush., $7.00. Thousandfold Winter Rye. In hardiness and yield this variety stands foremost, will winter through severe seasons, and produce from 40 to 50 bushels per acre;, straw heavy and stiff, of a light yellow color. Bush., $1.25; 10 bush., $10.00. White Winter Rye. The most popular old sort, stiff straw, and very productive. Bush., $1.00; 10 bush., $9.50. Grey Winter Oats. This variety has been thoroughly tested, has stood the severest winter, is entirely rust-proof, can be sown as late as November 1st. Bu.,$1.00; 5 bu., $4.50; 10 bu., $8-50. Rape, Dwarf Essex. A forage plant of the highest value. It can be sown in this latitude as late as September, and still later further South ; it is sown broadcast at the rate of 6 lbs. to the acre, but is better drilled, in which case 3 lbs. to the acre are enough. In a few weeks from time of sowing, sheep, hogs or cattle can be turned on it, and all reports agree that they gain weight faster on this than on any other fodder. As it can be sown after other crops have been taken off, the gain in fodder is secured at a merely nominal cost, and the way in which pro- gressive Stockmen, Dairymen, and Farmers have taken hold of Rape shows that they fully appreciate its value. No farmer can afford to miss giving it a thorough trial this autumn. 15 cts. per lb.; 10 lbs., $1.00; per bush. (50 lbs.), $4.50; per 100 lbs., $8.00. Winter Yetches, or Tares ( Vicia villosa). Also called Sand, or Hairy Vetch. Another valuable forage plant, which should be sown during September,together with Rye, which serves as a support. It is perfectly hardy in all parts of the country, remaining green all winter, and maturing fully four weeks earlier than Scarlet Clover; it can, therefore, be harvested or plowed under and the ground used for the usual spring crops. It is very nutritious, and all kinds of stock eat it with relish. Sow from one-half to one bushel per acre, together with one-half bushel of Rye. Per lb., 10 cts.; bush. (60 lbs.), $3.50; per 100 lbs., $5.50. ^

  

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Identifier: gilbertlightexpe00lynd

Title: Gilbert light experiments for boys

Year: 1920 (1920s)

Authors: Lynde, Carleton John, b. 1872 Gilbert, Alfred C. (Alfred Carlton), 1884-1961

Subjects: Light Light Scientific recreations

Publisher: New Haven, Conn. : A.C. Gilbert Co.

Contributing Library: Getty Research Institute

Digitizing Sponsor: Getty Research Institute

  

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mirror areright side up. Searchlight Reflectors. The reflectors on battleship search-lights (Fig. 108) are made in the shape of a parabola (Fig. 109).Parallel rays which strike parabolic reflectors converge exactlyat the focus, and conversely if a light is placed exactly at thefocus the reflected light consists of parallel rays which gostraight forward. The reflectors on automobile and locomotiveheadlights are also parabolic, and the lamp is placed at the focus.Spherical Aberration. Spherical mirrors do not converge allparallel rays at the focus because thosewhich strike near the edge are reflected be-hind the focus (Fig. 110). This is called thespherical error or spherical aberration ofthe mirror. Conversely if a light is placedat its focus a spherical mirror does not re-F%he1r0icai:aberi^tioTi °f fleet it in parallel rays. This explains why^S<cnTp^sic*pM6M«2ed *t is not used as a first-class reflector, by The Macmillan Go, —* ~—-jr. —» c *tftf\ 72 GILBERT BOY ENGINEERING

 

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REFRACTION OFLIGHT When light passes in aslanting direction from onemedium to another, — for ex-ample, from air to wateror the reverse, or from airto glass or the reverse,—part of it is reflectedat the surface between thetwo media and part of itenters the second medium butis bent out of its path, from ABC to ABD, Fig. 111. This bendingis called refraction. When light passes from air to any densermedium as water or glass, it is bent toward a line NN drawnperpendicularly through the surface at the point it enters. See Fig. 112 (1). When lightpasses from water or glass toair, it is bent away fromthe perpendicular NN. SeeFig. 112 (2). Fig. 111. The light is bent or refractedFrom Lyndes Physics of the Household,published by The Macmillan Co.

  

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Title: Eastern fruit

Identifier: easternfruit01phil

Year: 1912 (1910s)

Authors:

Subjects: Fruit-culture; Farm life; Country life

Publisher: Philadelphia, Pa. : Eastrn Publishing Co.

Contributing Library: Penn State University

Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

  

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i8 EASTERN FRUIT AND THE GREAT EAST THE SUSSEX COUNTY FARM BUREAU. (\Viitl''n for IOastioun- P^uriT by H. W. CillMitsnii, MiiiiaKf' ) The Su--c\ Cniinty Farm lUircau, tin- fir-t {⢠<.r-ani/c(l <m March 16th, 191_', .1- ihc rr.nlt f a co-operative agrccmont entered into Ik! ween the County of Sii-Mx; the Delaware, T.arkawaiina ami Wo-tcrn Rairroatl; the N'lw Jer^cy State Agricultural Ex- perininit Station and the I'.ureau of riant Indu-try of the I'. S. Depart- ment of Agriculture. The State F.x- perinunt Station will as-ist n the wiirk- by ^iviuK information and ad- viir 111 the manat;ir, \vliile the other three i)artie-. to the a^;reemcnt will fnnii-h $'>0() each for i.ayinti the salary oi the manager and the neces- the sary expenses for carrying on work. The people of Su^^^ex County and tiie business men of Xeuton have raised by popular subscription nearly $l,30n. More than two hundred ninety of the people in the county have con- tributed to this fund, about two hun- dred fifty of these being farmers. Many of the contributors have of- fered to double their subscription if necessary. The work will be carried on by the local agent under the direction of the OtTice of Farm ManaRcment of the U. S. Department (»f Agriculture. The Farm I'.ureau has been established for the pnrpo>c of conducting investiga- tions in farm management, aiming to determine what systems of farming arc best adapted to the conditions found in the county. The successful farms will be studied to see what com- binati«>ns of crops and live stock are most prctfitable and what form, prac- tice and systems of management help to make these farms successful. The un>ucces>lul farms will be studied aiming to account for their failure. The manager drives out among the farms and studies their problems with them during three or four day> of each week while two or three days arc re- scrve<l !â r work in the office answer- ing letters of in<iuiry. preparing ma- terial for extension work, giving ad- vice to farmers seeking information on such subjects asâremedies for insect and fungus pests, weed eradications, amounts and kinds of fertilizers to u-,'. rinovating old orchards, pasture juana^ement. -oil management, rations for dairy cow-, crop rotations, etc. \- lar a- jio^-ihle talks will be given 1)1 f. ⢠]'C.\] (iraiiuii-. teaclier-' meet- ini:-, ajjrieiiitur.il club- and otlier or- ganizations. Small groups of farmers will also be met and informal meet- ings be held in school houses and other places for the purpose of dis- cussing with the farmers their local farm problems. Corn and potato growing contests will be promoted among the school children and, where desired, the rural school teachers will be given suggestions in regard to tcacliing agriculture. Fxperiments and demonstration work will be conducted in co-operaton with the farmers to determine the value of commercial fertilizers and manures, the importance of using in- secticides and fungicides, etc. The farmers will be encouraged to test varieties of forage crops to ascertain which are best adapted to the locality. The market demands will be studied and an attempt will be made to aid the farmer in finding the market for his products which will give him the largest returns. Improved methods of farm man- agement and farm practice will be in- vestigated and encouraged. '\\'here de- -.ired, farms will be re-organized so as to get a maximum yield at a minimum cost frf)m each acre under cultivation. This will be dcme by the proper com- bination of crops and live stock on the farm so as to use the available land, labor and capital most economically. P.riefly, the work of the Farm j Bureau here is to help in every pos- ' sible way to promote the agriculture of Sussex County, and at the same time (to contribute reports giving the re- sidts of observations and investiga- ti«)ns to the U. S. Department of .Agriculture. WRITERS HAVE "WESTERN EYE." Looking at Actual Eastern Orchards Is a Cure for the Disease. Mr. G. R. Cushman, the well known manager of the Thomser. Chemical Company, of Baltimore, who is an authority on trees, their dis- eases and cure, sends the following to , "Fastern Fruit" by way of suggestior. | and encouragement: "There isunropcrly approached by the present publications. Many of the writers upon whom the Eastern publications depend for theii information seem to the writer to be totally out of joint with the develop- ment going on in the Fast and arc certainly very much behind the times If the Eastern publications would carry on some careful investigation? in the actual orchards and take up the various fruit sections of the Fastern country and publish detailed infornia- tioti about them there would certainly bi- no trotdile to stimulate circtdation and to build up a great paper, devoted to Eastern fruit culture, and the writer would co-operate with such a paper cordially." Eastern Apple Boxes and Fruit Boxes th em ^ Built to your order just as you like for your fine and selected frui's. W We make PACKING and SHIPPING BOXES of all KINDS. PENNA. BOX AND LUMBER COMPANY American and Cumberland Streets, Philadelphia, Pa. Write Us for Prices. The Starkey & Fleming Produce Co. Inc. COMMISSION MERCHANTS Also Growers of & Dealers In Fruits fii VeiEetables Specialties -Lettuce, Spinach. Sugar-Corn. Also Jersey Truck and Fruit No. 131 Callowhill Street, Philadelphia, Pa. W. N. JENNINGS 1305 Arch Street, Philadelphia Orchard CirKut Panoramas AND Special Photographs for Catalogue WorK

 

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READING TERMINAL Market and Cold Storage 12th & Arch Streets Philadelphia Temperature Guaranteed Maryland **lLast SKo Farm Lands 9f

  

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El espinero grande (Argentina, Paraguay) (Phacellodomus ruber), también denominado tiotío grande (Uruguay) o graveteiro (Brasil), es una especie de ave paseriforme, perteneciente al género Phacellodomus que integra la familia Furnariidae. Habita en el centro sur de América del Sur.

Mide 20,5 cm. Es marrón en las partes superiores, con la corona, las alas y la cola más rojizas; lorum claro, sin ceja o que puede ser muy tenue, ojo amarillo vivo. Por abajo es blanco sucio, con el pecho a veces escamado.

Esta ave se distribuye por el centro norte y este de Bolivia (La Paz, Beni, este de Santa Cruz), interior sur del Brasil (sur de Mato Grosso y Mato Grosso do Sul al este hasta el oeste de Bahía, al sur hasta el noroeste de São Paulo y noroeste de Paraná, también oeste de Rio Grande do Sul), Paraguay y norte de Argentina (Salta y Formosa al sur hasta Tucumán, Santa Fe, Entre Ríos y Corrientes). También en Uruguay.

Su hábitat natural son los matorrales degradados en zonas de clima tropicales húmedos o subtropicales y en los bosques muy antiguos.

En Esteros del Ibera, Corrientes, Argentina

El espinero grande (Argentina, Paraguay) (Phacellodomus ruber), también denominado tiotío grande (Uruguay) o graveteiro (Brasil), es una especie de ave paseriforme, perteneciente al género Phacellodomus que integra la familia Furnariidae. Habita en el centro sur de América del Sur.

Mide 20,5 cm. Es marrón en las partes superiores, con la corona, las alas y la cola más rojizas; lorum claro, sin ceja o que puede ser muy tenue, ojo amarillo vivo. Por abajo es blanco sucio, con el pecho a veces escamado.

Esta ave se distribuye por el centro norte y este de Bolivia (La Paz, Beni, este de Santa Cruz), interior sur del Brasil (sur de Mato Grosso y Mato Grosso do Sul al este hasta el oeste de Bahía, al sur hasta el noroeste de São Paulo y noroeste de Paraná, también oeste de Rio Grande do Sul), Paraguay y norte de Argentina (Salta y Formosa al sur hasta Tucumán, Santa Fe, Entre Ríos y Corrientes). También en Uruguay.

Su hábitat natural son los matorrales degradados en zonas de clima tropicales húmedos o subtropicales y en los bosques muy antiguos.

En Esteros del Ibera, Corrientes, Argentina

 

(part of "explaining TV website TIOTI in LOLcat")

  

Currently dithering whether to open my roundtable talk to some TV types on tuesday with this... Thoughts?

Title: The American florist : a weekly journal for the trade

Identifier: americanfloristw01amer

Year: 1885 (1880s)

Authors: American Florists Company

Subjects: Floriculture; Florists

Publisher: Chicago : American Florist Company

Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries

Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries

  

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476 The American Florist. ynne /, lorC rioHei^. Lobelias are grown much more easily and quickly from seed than from cuttings. Frkksia Refracta Alba.—Messrs. Hillebraud ^c Bredemeier, Pallanza, Italy, send us a photograph of a well bloomed pot plant of this freesia, the plant being three years old. They slate that they have had plants bearing 122 buds. CvpERUS ALTivRNiKOLriLS makes an excellent pot plant for fall and winter sales, as it stands well when used as a house plant during winter. Stock should be worked up now. Don't let mealy-bug get a start on them. Large specimens of this plant are also grand for decorating. They are easily grown. NiKREMKERGiA GRACILIS.—This IS an admirable little plant for baskets and vases. It blooms constantly all summer long and survives the trying conditions that basket and vase plants are subjected to as well as anything we know of. It is readily grown from seed which should be sown in boxes about February. Dracena Fragrans Lindenl—This is a variegated form of D. fragrans. It grows nearly as freely as the last named and will undoubtedly take a prominent place as a decorative plant when grown in sufficient quantity and placed at a rea- sonable price. It is propagated in the same manner as D. fragrans, which was illustrated in last issue. Ants.—In reply to W. H., who is troubled with white ants, there are a great variety of remedies for these pests. Air-slaked lime dusted over the plant and soil when dry will cause the ants to vacate. Partially picked boiled bones if laid near their haunts will soon be cov- ered with them, when they may be thrown into hot water. Before again placing the bones, let all the water drain off. This is a cheap remedy and if per- sisted in is very effectual. Salvias.—S. splendens so commonly grown for use as isolated specimens or in groups on the lawn is not usuallv in full bloom until nearly time for frost. The time for blooming can be considerably hastened by keeping the young plants in rather poor soil and pot bound. They should be planted from a pot not larger than 3", inches. Those grown at Lin- coln Park, Chicago, are so treated and are in full bloom a month or six weeks earlier than those which are treated more liberally when small. CvpiiRusAi.TiCRNiFoi.ius.—Thisplant, which is so much employed for decora- tion, can be, and often is, propagated by cutting off the heads of f'oliage and peg- ging them down into pots or ])ans of soil in such a manner that the base of the lower leaves is pressed closely to the soil. In this way young plants are pushed up amongst the old foliage, and when large enough they can be potted off. Though this system (as well as division of the roots) is very useful for the increase of the variegated-leaved variety, by far the better plan to obtain a stock of the green- leaved form is to raise the young plants from seeds, which can be obtained in con- siderable quantity, provided a few large specimens are grown for that purpose. The seeds should be sown as soon as they are ripe, for if kept out of the ground for a lengthened period tliey take nuuh longer to germinate than if sown at once. Pans of light sandy soil, made level on the surface, should be prepared for their reception, and on this the seeds must be sprinkled thinly, just covering afterwards with sand. So treated, and kept in a warm structure with a pane of glass over the pan, the young plants will not be long in making their appearance.—Lon- don Garden. Fancy Bedding. The accompanying diagram is of a bed which last summer ornamented Drexel boulevard, Chicago. The bed was six- teen feet in diameter and the finely con- trasted colors of the plants used made it a very attractive ornament.

 

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KEY To DIAGRAM. I. Alteruanthera versicolor. 2 and 3. Alternanthera aurea nana. 4. Thymus argentea. 5. Variegated alyssum. Daily Record of Work Done at the Lincoln Park Greenhouses, Chicago, 1887. June I.—Tem., morning 60°, noon 55°, evening 57°. Wind E. to NW. Con- tinued taking up and heeling in tulips. Planted two ribbon beds with begonias. 2—Tem. 57, 64, 59. N. Planted cen- tral foliage bed and some beds of an- nuals. Repotted gloxinias into 4inch pots. 3—Tem. 63, 77, 70. NW, to E. Plant- ed two foliage beds and lined verbena beds with coleus. Planted mixed group in front of conservatory. 4—Tem. 71, 7H, 70. WSW. to E. Con- tinued general bedding. 5—Tem. 60, 57, 55. N. Sunday. 6—Tem. 59, 66, 64. N. to E. Same as Saturday. 7—Tem. 65, 80, 72. All hands buey planting carpet beds. _ 8—Tem. 76, ,S6, 75. W. to SE. to NW. Same as yesterday, 9—Tem. 57, 58, 54. N. Planted beds of begonias, torenias and gerftuinms. Lined beds with coleus and achyrauthes. Potted a lot of gloxinias into 2 inch pots and plunged them in frame. 10—Tem. 58, 60, 59. N. Continued general planting. Stowed away empty pots in shed. II—Tem. 61, 68, 70. E. to N. to E. Same as yesterday. 12—Tem. 70, 85, So. SE. to E. Sun- day. 13—Tem. 72, So, 74. SW. to SE. Cleaned several beds. Arranged empty pots in shed. Cleaned, topped and spread Cineraria candidissima. 14—Tem. 67, 71, 72. NE. toE. Cleaned frame yard aiul arranged pot plants there. Cleaned beds outside. Trimmed and cleaned foliage beds. Staked and tied hollyhocks. 15—Tem. 73, 90, 82. S. Standard roses commenced flowering. Planted erythritias, cannas, dahlias and cala- diums in round beds. Cleaned and trimmed foliage beds. Southern California. The four days between Sunday even- ing and Friday morning sufficed to convey me from Chicago via Kansas City through Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and .\ri/.ona via Santa I'e route to Los Angeles, Cal. For the two years since I last wrote the Florist from this section I see little increase in the way of first class cut flowers ; they are not yet to be had. The florists have been better real estate agents than flower grow- ers and although the great rush of wealthy visitors as well as settlers has greatly increased the demand for flowers, the supply is still scant and poor. The start is however being made, and now that the dull times are on in town lots, other ways to wealth are thought of. At least four concerns are now incor- porated in or near the city to prosecute the nursery and florist business to some considerable extent. .Some have made a year's start and will no doubt a year or two hence have something to show in the way of cut flowers as well as some of the many bulbs and seeds which can and should be grown here in successful com- petition with French and German houses. It will no doubt take five to eight )'ears to get the skilled labor well at work in profitable channels, but I am satisfied it can and will be done. The field is here and if the right parties are not already begun those will surelj- come here who do understand the needs of the east and know how far California can be made to supply them. I shall write again after visiting San I'rancisco and Santa Bar- bara. J. C. V. Los Angeles, May 21, 1888. Oregon, Mo.—The semi-annual meet- ing of the Missouri State Hort. society- will be held here June 5 to 7. A very attractive programme has been arranged. An exhibition will be made in connection. with the meeting. SITUATIONS, WANTS, FOR SALE, the nite ..I 111 d tioTI. Cilsll ^1U^ iiilmittiul iiiuler this heii'd this heiitl will be inserted at e (.seven words) oftch inser- piiny order. Plant advs. not SITUATION WANTKD-liy a tllorotlgh rose grow- er and pliintsman. Best lit references. Addrest C. C, care Amerlian Klorlst. Chii-aeo, QITl'ATION WANTKI> As uardener or tiorlsf. n li'lrst-elass man Inside ience in Aineriea. north Klven and ri'nuired. Addn i;abiiknkii,27 Bast Kih St.. Covington. Kv. iith. Ueferences QITl'ATION WANTKIl As foreman or propagator Cj In commercial ureeiihonse; k'ood rise and cut HowerKrower: understands llie shi(i|>ing business; fair cut tlower worker, Siiifle: iite .".i. Address .1. .1.. i-aie Aiiieniaii Florist, ChlengO. SlTUATKl.N WANTED For a reliable and priic- tleiil Hardener; (;erniRn; ion years In America; experienced In all branches of hlstrade. First-class references. Solier and Imlustrlous. Address Mlts. II. WKnii, Tin Market St., Wllniintton. N. C. CtlTI'.\ rio.N \VANTi;|i ll\ !i tiM.roMfh pliiiitsnnin. O tii.nsl and |ir..paj;iil,.| ., im leiil iiial I lininelics ofk-ai. iii;.eitlier|.rlvniei.rc.niimeicial. Married. Addi-. A. \V. Sit .110 • Ave.. 32 ward. Pittsburg. I'l UlTIAI'ION WANTKI) A Ceniian gardener and O Iliinsl with II vears'expericnce; single, and with besl lit leferciiies. wi.iild like :i siliiatinii ;iround Chii'im... priviile ,11 i-,.iiiiiicTiMil. Address \V. \Vi:i.;«j , calc Fied Si lineider, Alio a, N. V. gardener and llorlst; single; long experience. Best of references. Can coiuo at once If particulars are given In answer. First-class private place pre-

  

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Identifier: syllabusof11west00stra

Title: Syllabus of physical exercises for schools

Year: 1911 (1910s)

Authors: Strathcona Trust. Executive council

Subjects: Physical education and training ICOS

Publisher: Toronto : Copp, Clark

Contributing Library: The University of Western Ontario, Western Archives

Digitizing Sponsor: Ontario Council of University Libraries and Member Libraries

  

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(Kips—firm.) Trunk to the left (right)—turn. Trunk forward — turn.(Atten—tioti.) a. Quick—march.Class—halt, i, 2. b. Double—march.Class—halt, i, 2. With deep breathing. Arms sideways—raise. Arms downward—lower.or, Breathing. Arm raising sideways —begin.Class—halt. *Note.—An asterisk is attached to the Exercise illustrated in each Table. -6 SERIES A. TABLE 2. EXERCISES. 1. (/. Breathixg._ Arm raising sideways. b. Feet astride placing. (Hips FIRM.) c. Head bending backward. (Hips firm.) COMMANDS. b. (Hips—firm.) Feet astride—place, i, 2. Feet together—place, i, 2.(Atten—tion.) 2. *Trunk bending forward. (Feet (Hips—/im. Feet astride—/)/a<:e)astride, hips firm.) Trunk forward—ftc;;(f. Trunk upward—stretch. (Feet together—/)/ace. Atten—tion.)

 

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3. Arm stretching upward.(Arms bend.) 4. Heel raising and knee bend-ing. (Hips firm.) 5. Arm parting. (Arms forward raise.) 6. Trunk turning. (Hips firm.) 7. a. AIarching. b. Astride jumping. (Hips firm,heels raise.) or Game. 8. Breathing. (Hips firm.) (Arms upward—bend.) Arms upward—stretch.Anns—bend. (Arms downward—stretch )(Hips—firm.) Heels—raise, Knees—bend.Knees—stretch, Heels—lower.(Atten—tion.)(Arms forward—raise ) Arm parting by numbers—i, 2.(Arms downward—lower.) b. (Heels—raise.) Astride jumping—begin, i, 2.Class—halt, i, 2. (Heels—lower.) StRltS A. 77 TABLE 3. EXERCISES. a. Head bending backward. b. Breathing. Arm p.\rting. (Ar.ms forward raise.) c. Alternate tor raising. (Hips firm.) 2. Trunk bending backward. Trunk bending forward.(Feet astride. Hips firm.) 3. Arm stretching sideways and upward. (Arms bend.) *Heel raising. HIPS l-IRM.) (Feet astride, 5. Arm raising sideways. 6. Trunk bending sideways. (Feet astride, hips firm.) 7. a. Mar

  

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Identifier: syllabusof11west00stra

Title: Syllabus of physical exercises for schools

Year: 1911 (1910s)

Authors: Strathcona Trust. Executive council

Subjects: Physical education and training ICOS

Publisher: Toronto : Copp, Clark

Contributing Library: The University of Western Ontario, Western Archives

Digitizing Sponsor: Ontario Council of University Libraries and Member Libraries

  

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etion and initiative of the teacher. Sta)id easy or sit dozvn must be commanded sufficiently oftenbetween the exercises to prevent fatigue. SERIES A. 75 TABLE I. EXERCISES. 1. a. Hips firm. b. Feet closing and opening. (Hips firm.) c. Arm bending upward. d. Breathing. (Hips firm.) Head bending (.Hips firm.) Arm stretching(Arms bend.) backward. sideways. 4. Heel raising. (Hips firm.) 5. *Arm bending across. 6. Trunk turning. (Hips firm.) 7. a. Marching. b. Running or Game. 8. Breathing. Arm raising side- ways. COMMANDS. a. Hips—firm. Atten—tion. b. (Hips—firm.) Feet—close. Feet—open.(Atten—tioji.) c. Anns upward—bend.Anns downward—stretch. d. (Hips—firm.) Breathe—in. Breathe—out.[or. Breathing—begin.](Atten—tion.)(Hips—firm.) Head backward—bend.Head upward—stretch.(Atten—tion.)(Arms upward—hoid.) Arms sideways—stretch.Arms—bend. (Arms downward—stretch.)(Hips—firm.) Heels—raise.Heels—loiver. (Atten—tion.)Arms across—bend. Atten—//ow.

 

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(Kips—firm.) Trunk to the left (right)—turn. Trunk forward — turn.(Atten—tioti.) a. Quick—march.Class—halt, i, 2. b. Double—march.Class—halt, i, 2. With deep breathing. Arms sideways—raise. Arms downward—lower.or, Breathing. Arm raising sideways —begin.Class—halt. *Note.—An asterisk is attached to the Exercise illustrated in each Table. -6 SERIES A. TABLE 2. EXERCISES. 1. (/. Breathixg._ Arm raising sideways. b. Feet astride placing. (Hips FIRM.) c. Head bending backward. (Hips firm.) COMMANDS. b. (Hips—firm.) Feet astride—place, i, 2. Feet together—place, i, 2.(Atten—tion.) 2. *Trunk bending forward. (Feet (Hips—/im. Feet astride—/)/a<:e)astride, hips firm.) Trunk forward—ftc;;(f. Trunk upward—stretch. (Feet together—/)/ace. Atten—tion.)

  

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Identifier: harpersweeklyv11bonn

Title: Harper's weekly

Year: 1857 (1850s)

Authors: Bonner, John, 1828-1899 Curtis, George William, 1824-1892 Alden, Henry Mills, 1836-1919 Conant, Samuel Stillman, 1831-1885? Schuyler, Montgomery, 1843-1914 Foord, John, 1842-1922 Davis, Richard Harding, 1864-1916 Schurz, Carl, 1829-1906 Nelson, Henry Loomis, 1846-1908 Bangs, John Kendrick, 1862-1922 Harvey, George Brinton McClellan, 1864-1928 Hapgood, Norman, 1868-1937

Subjects:

Publisher: New York : Harper & Brothers

Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection

Digitizing Sponsor: The Institute of Museum and Library Services through an Indiana State Library LSTA Grant

  

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in ,.\. ■■;■ l,..v.1.1,1,-1!:: ;.,:,iL .1, 1 -I,- ......l.-IntbcFor- srrii^n.!. Aim.;..! (!,moiit.-Iii Boston—At tho .. .......ii. ,. -^ullii... Ltiili/. HARRYS LADDER T I.FA1 C With 250 11- MR. WIX1» \M> MAT iM RAIN. By Paii. m. Mr.v nvrrrr - m n v i i rm j i r, Sl-.iv ..lAun.i.i lli-Miv.- in. M-iv ..f l.ii.iii Tl🇻🇮i;.-:!!;i^^n!u,llv.i.!ini Tii.^li^.ft,; THE ATI\ENTTi:i:^ .! ,■,.,,: flOBl ■■■■- December 28, 1867.] HARPERS WEEKLY. GI25 MILES UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD ! Iass, the l».-l„>t c are ample. The Unit. I v • The GREAT AMERICAN TEjft COMPANY TWO FULL CARGOES FINEST NEW CROP TEAS22,000 HALF CHESTS Dv Ship Golden State12,000 HALF CHESTS oy Ship Gcorgo Shotton. GUNPOWDER, $1 no, bc.I * I- • -II ■ II !■■ Great American Tea Company, Nom. 31 nml 33 Vcsey Street, Post-Office Box fi(M8, New York City. Clothe, Cloakings, Caasimcree, &c„ •■ t«=i-.io-.tioti:iii|y tho bost sustained work of Harpers Magazine. JANUARY, 1868.

 

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rial History of the Times. Harpers Weekly. Pleasure, and Instruction. Harpers Bazar. ■■•/■ ,,;,;,,;7;. ,;■:,:■;,,,;/.;i;. ■,i.;.,7 r.,U. \!,i^,-in. HABPEKS WEEKLY. [December 28, 1867. CONSULAR SEAL . CHAMPAGNE.

  

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Title: Arboretum et fruticetum Britannicum; or, The trees and shrubs of Britain, native and foreign, hardy and half-hardy, pictorially and botanically delineated, and scientifically and popularly described; with their propagation, culture, management, and uses in the arts, in useful and ornamental plantations, and in landscape-gardening; preceded by a historical and geographical outline of the trees and shrubs of temperate climates throughout the world

Identifier: arboretumetfr04loud

Year: 1854. (1850s)

Authors: Loudon, J. C. (John Claudius), 1783-1843

Subjects: Trees; Shrubs; Plants

Publisher: London, Henry G. Bohn

Contributing Library: New York Botanical Garden, LuEsther T. Mertz Library

Digitizing Sponsor: The LuEsther T Mertz Library, the New York Botanical Garden

  

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CHAP, CXI II. CONI FEIi.E. CUNNINGHA MIA. 2445 of 900 miles between the parallels of 14° and 29^°, on the eastern coast of New South Wales. On the alluvial banks of the Brisbane River, 27° 30", it rises to the height of from 100 ft. to 130 ft., with a girt of from 14 ft. to 16 ft., and a clear trunk of 80 ft. It is found at a short distance from the river, in lat. 28°, and to the extent of 80 miles inland; but the trees are there comparatively small; and farther inland they entirely disap- pear. " Its maximum, therefore," says Mr. Cunningham, " is evidently on the coast, immediately within the influence of the sea air." This tree was first seen by Sir Joseph Banks and Dr. Solander, in 1770; but when the Araucaria excelsa was discovered on Norfolk Island in 1774, it was supposed to be the same species ; the two trees, in their full-grown state, being very much alike. The Norfolk Island and Moreton Bay pines were consequently considered the same till the year 1824; when Mr. Allan Cunningham, visiting Moreton Bay in company with the late Mr. Oxiey, satisfied himself " that it was a very distinct species, not simply in its habit of growth, which is very remarkable, but in the character of its leaves." Mr. Cunningham adds that " this pine bears young cones in the month of September. Its wood is of a pale yellowish deal, and is commonly used in house carpentry for making common furniture; and in boat-building at Brisbane Town. In the green state, its spars have been formed into masts for vessels of 200 tons, which are said to stand so long as the sap continues in them; but, after becoming dry, they are not to be depended on." It was sent from Syd- ney to Kew Gardens in 1824, and several plants have subsequently been imported. There are handsome specimens at Kew, Messrs. Loddiges's, Dropmore, and other places. That at Dropmore, presented to Lord Grenville by George IV., and of vvhich^g. 2305, is a portrait, was, in 1837, 10 ft. high, after having been 7 years planted. It is carefully protected during winter, like the other tender species of this genus. 2305

 

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Genus VII. «tfW CUNNINGHA^M/J R. Br. The Cunninghamia. Monadelphia. Lin. St/st. MonoeVia Synonymes. Pinus Lamb., Bfelis Salisb. Derivation. Named by Mr. Brown in honour of Mi: James Cunningham, "an excellent observer in his time, by whom this plant was discovered; and in honour of Mr. Allan Cunningham, the very deserving botanist who accompanied Mr. Oxley in his first expedition into the interior of New South Wales, and Captain King, in all his voyages of survey of the coast of New Holland. (Bot. Mag., t. 2743.); Descrij}tioti. Only one species has been discovered, which is an evergreen moderate-sized tree, a native of China. Introduced in 1804. 1 1. C. sine'nsis Hick. The Chinese Cunninghamia, or Broad-leaved Chinese Fir. Identification. Rich. Conif., p. 149. t. 18.; Lamb. Pin., ed. 2., 2. t. 53. Synonymes. BJ^lis jaculifblia Sal/'sb. in Lin. Trans., 8. p. 316.; Pinus lanceol^ta Lamb. Monog., ed. I.,t. 34. ; yl^bies major sinensis, &c., Pluk. Aim,, 1. t. 351. f. 1.; Cunninghamia Ianceol4ta R. Br.; Araucaria lanceol^ta Hort. Engravings. Rich. Conif., t. 18. ; Lamb. Monog., ed. 1., t. 34.; Pluk. Aim., t. 351., f. 1. ; Lamb. Pin., ed. 2., t. 53.; Bot. Mag., t. 2743. ; our j^. 2307. to our usual scale ; and Jig. 2306. of the natural size. Description, ^c. A middle-sized tree, having the general appearance of Araucaria. Branches for the most part verticillate, spreading horizontally. Leaves sessile, deflexed, and spreading in every direction, 1^ in. long; lanceo-

  

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Identifier: lequincaijanjui1907mont

Title: Le quincaillier (Janvier-Juin 1907)

Year: 1907 (1900s)

Authors:

Subjects: Commerce

Publisher: Montréal :

Contributing Library: Fisher - University of Toronto

Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

  

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12 0 15 6 Ben l»a\ics ... no 119 isett 13 0 16 0 Callfornian — bteNewtown Pippin 7 6 9 6 6 9 9 6 SO 9 3 in—iwn., ... 13 3 15 3 FOIN PRESSE ET FOURRAGESMM. Hosmer, Robinson & Co.. nOU3Boston, a la date du 88 6ev. I.- - :i: i.i- la semaine derniere ■ te de 161 chare de foin i 2 l chars- chats de ce Coin 6taien1 dt s-a (exportation.s malne i o lante lan dernier : 12 chars de pailO t,don I 31 chars de toin pout exportation.La demand* est bonne pour le foingeres, le surplus defoin m !• hilsant gradueUemNous pensons que cesl le momn ad ble pour expedier le toin.I>- ma pour la paille de taut a pen pres. i d< n ande. Nous colons : Grouses halles Hetites balles choix $21 no a iio.OO $20.00 a 00.00 So 1 . 19.00 a 00.00 19 00 a 00.00 18.00 a 0.00 18(10 a no 00 15.00 a 16.00 15.00 a 16.00 treltemeie . .. 15.00a 16.00 15.00a 16.10 15.10 a00.00 15.00a 00.(0 Paille de selgle liee . 13.00 a 13.50 l0.00a00.00 Pailli ■ ii bailee 10.00 a 00.00 0 00 a 00.1 0 in no a tO. I n.00 a 0 00

 

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Bleu Carre est exempt din-digo, et ne ta-che pas lellnge.II est plus fortJ et plus econo-miquequenim-porte quel au-tre bleu em-ploye dans labuanderie. En usage depuis 40ans.MEDAILLE DOR. TELLIEB, BOTHWELL & MB, Seals Fabricants MONTREAL A. RACINE &CIE Mapchandises Seches =FN GROS 340=342, rue St=Paul, MONTREAL Bureau a Ottawa, HI Rue SparksBureau a Quebec, 70 Rue St-Joseph Naz Tureotte& Cie. Sculs Agents au Canada pour le Fameux Cognac Etiquette Autruehe et les Sherries Pitman, de Port Ste-Marie, Espag*ne. QUEBEC, CANADA. Marche de MontieaLe foin esl offerl en assez fortes quan-tity i la demande est aulle. Nos prixsunt brop atu-dessus de la pariW des mar-chs strangers pour permettre lexporta-tioti. Nous cotons stir rails a Montreal ?artonne, en lots de char: Foin presse O.OO 13 Foin pi esse No 2 11.50 12.50 iMiin melange il<- trefle . . 10.50 11.00 Foin de trefle pur 10.00 10.50 Paille davoine 6.25 6.50 ANIMAUX DE BOUCHERIENous cotons:Vivants Hoenfs fomirnns.liS 100 lbs

  

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Title: Die Gefiederte Welt

Identifier: diegefiedertewel1890wies

Year: 1872 (1870s)

Authors:

Subjects: Birds

Publisher: Wiesbaden [etc. ] : VFV Verbands- und Fachschriftenverlag GmbH & Co. [etc. ]

Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries

Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

  

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Bcitffftrift für SJogeUiefiftahcr, =3ü(öter unb -§änblcr. ScfieUuiigen buid^ jebe 'Süä)-- ^anWung, foinie jebe ^-jjoftanftalt. ^U-eiä oiettt'Iiäljvlid) 3 J)laxt. 3Böd^entli(^ eine JJiimmet. §evausgegeben üon Dr. Mxi Hu^. Scitiing: SSerliit, SeUeatliancefirage 81 III. Stitjeigen rocrben bie ge(pattene ^Pctitjeile mit 25 i)3fg. bevcd^net nnb ScfleUungen in bet (Sipebition unb SRebaftion entgegengenommen. ttr. 21. illagbfburg, öen 22. Jtoi 1890. XIX. 3al)rgan9. mc^c {«hattet. ^uv (Siubiivgcviiug beä volljeii Äavbinolä. 3iuä bem geben un|tcä (äiäDogctä (Sc|hi6). S)aä Statuvieben im TOoiint 5Wai (Sottfe^ung). SUifgejogene ffiögel. SOteine ^üc^tnngen nnb @ifa(;viingcn in ber Bogelftube (®d^lu^). 3Iug Jpauä, §of, gelb unb SBalb. - - TOanc^eilei. 3luä ben Seveinen: Serlin („Ovniä'O; Sluäfiedungen. anfragen unb Sluätnnft. !8üd)ev= nnb ©d;riftenfd;au. ®ie Seilage cntljält: Slnjeigen. 3iir Einbürgerung bee rotljtii :garbtnals. (©vicflid;c TOittfjeilung). Wa^bmi mtbotm. . . . !Da id) fviit^er einmat 3^nen oevfprad^, nad) einiger 3^'^ roicbev 91ac^vid)t über meinen 3^er= fiicf) mit ber ßinbiugerung votier Äarbindte ju geben, fo loill \d) t;iermit meinem SSerfprei^en na^- fommeii. Sie Ä'arbinäie, bie i(^ in ben erften Sagen be§ ?(pri( Dorigen !^al)x-?> auäfe^te, unb bie fic^ bt-- reitg im Dorigen Sonnner oerme^rt f)atten, ifdbtn ben l\$inter Dortrefftid) überftanben. Sdgtid; tonnte man fic ^ier im ©arten auf ben ^wtterpid^en beob= achten, unb bie Sßöget geiöd^rten einen |errticl;en ^tnblicf, roenn fie bei Sonnenft^ein in fc^neebcbecften Säumen faj^en. 23ereit§ im ^ebruar f)örte man bie 5JJdnn^en im ©arten unb im äßalb fleißig fingen, ©egen ÄdÜe fd;cinen fie ganj unempfinblid; ju fein; am l. aWdrj fc^Uig ein 2)fdnnd;en ^ier bid^t nor bem A^au§ bei einer iJdlte t)on 16 ®rab di. unter 0. 3tugenblid(i^ fingen fie nic!^t fe^r üict, ba fie mit bem güttern i^rer 5""9f" S"oift 5" t^un ^aben. ©aj^ e§ legiere bereits gibt, fonnte id) bei einem in einer niebrigen g-ic^te erbauten 9^eft feftfteffen. !^d) ^alte bie ßinbürgernng biefer 5Böget l;ier für tiotI= ftdnbig gelungen unb finbe, ha]i biefelbe roenig (£c§itiierigfeiten mad)t, roenn bie örtlid;e Sage eine giinftige ift unb roenn ba§ ^Raubjeug mögtidjft Der= tilgt roirb. 3Jteiner 9Infi(|t nad) fc^eitern bie meiften @inbürgerung§oerfud)e burd; ba§ 9taubjeug. 3^ '^aht j. 23. feit einigen ^a^ren norbamerifanifc^eä Jrutroilb l^ier in meiner ^agb. S)ie ^puter tiatteii fiel) ganj gut, bod; ^abe i(^ no^ immer feinen ncnuenä^ roert^en Seftanb baoon aufänroeifcn, nur, roeil noc^ immer juoict 5üd)fe ba roaren. ^d) tjoffe jet^t, nac^bem bie ^agbbejirfe nod^ einmal grünblid; gc= fdubcrt fiiib, beffere ©rfolge ju erjielen. (y r e t ^ e r r D. (5 r a m m auf Oelber bei ißabbefcnftebt. ^U9 im Mm unfrcö Cispogels. 33on §arrac|. ?;a^brui oerbolen. (®(^In6). 3Siele 6i§DÖgel bleiben ©ommer roie Sffiinter in einem Sejirf, anbere ftreic^en com September bis in ben 9lpril t)erum. Sie aJJauferjeit fällt in ben ^uni. Sie ©timme beS 6näDogel§ ift rod^reub ber Stebeäseit ein f(^arfer, greller 5pfiff, in ber übrigen ^üt nur ein unf^öne§, einförmiges „gif, git, gif", „gili, gilj, gi^", ober „tie, tie, tie". 2üenn ber 23ogel nid;t fliegt, ift er jum ©tillfigen ücrur= tljeilt, benn feine ^xi^t taugen gum ©e^en nid;t, t)öd^ftenä rutfd^t er auf feinem «Sifeplag furje «Strecfen i)in unb l^er; auf ber (Srbe fommt er nic|t fort. — Sinn l;aben roir noc^ bie /vrage anfjuroerfen: (5-ignet fid^ ber ©Spogel für baS ©efangenleben?

  

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Title: Florists' review [microform]

Identifier: 5205536_21_2

Year: (s)

Authors:

Subjects: Floriculture

Publisher: Chicago : Florists' Pub. Co

Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

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78 The Weekly Florists^ Review* May 14, 1908. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS. AllV.IIHl' Cli Akci-. II. I! Allen. .1. K All ilcio Clllllllr ( o. . AiMciiiMii i;viTi;ri'i'n I 'ii AliK'I'ii'.'iii S|i;i\\ 11. . . Ariiliiii;. !■;. (■ .\ihIit-i.ii \|t-. Co. . .\iiil'i|| .1 Niii >fiic-. .* Anin|,|, .1. .1 .\sclllii;ilili. (I All.-ilila I |.ii:il (■,,. . Aii;:^|mr.L'i'i ,\. .•snu^. liiHi.T. .|..|,1| I'.Mfi-. .1 li.-ikii , \V. .1 l'..l|cUvill, .\. .1 . . . it.-ill. ( . |i l!:iriiar.l C... W. W . I!:illii\\ - \ Snii>. . . . I'.Ms-i'lI \ \\:isli liiirii I'l H:i.-^-cli. .1. \| It.'iiiiji.'inii \ I M. . . . r.MUi- .V Sniilh I!:iui- I lni-:il Co. . it.Mir Window (Ihi^s Co i'..mTv,|oi lor .V; I o. . r.o:i\oii. i;. A lto,K..ii. W . C ]!.'.llonl>hili- S I ( 'o BiMii'Uc. .1. J '.'. l'.illllio\ Co:iIv«ortll. l;or;;ol' ,V, Co Ii.T;;oi liio- ll.rUo. (,. II HcnilioimiT, J Jtcrniiif;, H. (J licriiTiiiiinii I'.iii^.. . I!liii(l \ l!io> HlocilJl. .1. S Hlov. .\| IfolihinU .V .\iKiiis. . Jiolllliliuloli, .\, T. . I ■■■,] .IL' r.ol.iiiil Co H-itiiii't \ I!l:iKo. . . . Hminol I'.ios |{(i\M'. M. A Itiatriic. I.. I! Uraiit. S. Ji )!n'itiiii'\iM'V Son>. . J!riil«:iiii:iii's Scpd Waicliousc Uniiis. II. N I!r.\ an. .Monz.. ,!.... linillont'. .1. .\ Jlnn.iio Cut Ilow.T C( liurpce iV Co Hunon-Alli.-ioii Co.. 1J.\ .'I- Jtros CaWwcii Co.. W. i:. talilwi'll 'IIm- \V I~ mail Itci'iiial Ivc Co. ('aiolina Kloial Co. . • 'iirjii'iilcr »V Co. . . . Canillo .v Hjilihvjn. ic. Sli'liln-Ji .... Cliiia;,' t'laikf's Soii.-< t'lassiti.-.l A.lv.<. . . . Clans. .Mrs. .1. II. . «'l«-ai\, .las. 11 Cleai.v's lliirticnl turar C ClfVclaml Cut I'lowrl to Colniin. I. K Ciiliaiizic Caiiialioii <;i«M'iilionscs Collins. •Ihoinas . . . t'uliiinliia lli'ati'i . . . C'onard A: .lom- Condron, }|. .1 CoiiviTse (inlisi's.. . . I'liok \- CiKik I'otsoii.-is \: to Cnwff. W . .1 CraiK ('"., 1! t'lai):. \Vin. 1' Ciawliiick, II. U. Critilioll. C. i;...i;7 • ■fiti-h.drs I rowl Iciii t I' t'rtiiiip. I'. I' l'iiiiiininj.'s liiilli ,v riaiil C Ciiriii- Itros. Co . . . t.'ii.sliiiiaii <:iadio|ns. Dall'.w. II. r Davis A: Co., .1. \V. Davis A Co., I{. It. Davis Co.. .Totiii. . . . Detroit «'nt I'lowcr Siipiil.v llonsf . . . Dirkinson Co.. A . . . Diftscli Co.. .\ . . Dllli-r. (M^ki'.N A Koi'ii Dillon. .1. I Din^ric »V: Conaril. . . Doiiolioc. Win DorniT A, Sons Co.. Dovlc. ,7. A Dr.'iki' I'oini ilii'cn lion-i- Dreer. II. A. . ..V; 71 Dndlc.v A S.ms Dner, .1. K Dniilop. .lolni II ... . i;aH;le .M.Hliin.' Wks Ddsar. .Mrs. .\|. .M . . i;d\vards I'oldins; Hox Co Klili'fs. I jori^i .... i:iscl«', c i:iizabi'lli .\nr-cr.\ C I'olfV, .1. ,1 I'olcv Mlu. r<l I!ros I'ortnin's. .\. I I'ronicni. 11, i: <;al\in, Im-.. Tliov. iJardrn Cii.\ S.ind Co (Jarilcnrrs' M:i,i;a- ZilM' . i;;irl:iinl I t;:irlMTnl. V Gcller Florist Co.,. tJcn.x IJros <;ildiii A Co , I'rcil iJrovos, KoIpT (iiide r.ros. Co (JnntlKM- Hids lint linan, A. .1 Haines. .1. i: Hall \- ItohinsoM. . . Hansen. Mrs. .M. A. I l.-irrinjrton Co Il.irrison I'olier\ . . . Hart, iioo. 1!..'. ... llart. .Tames llart.v tc Co., .1. .1. . Ilatelier. .lolin C. . . llaiiswirtli, .M. C. A .1. K Ileaeook Co.. .los. . Helm Support Co. . . Heitil. <,co. .\ Ileinl, Hariy Heinl A- .Son. ,7. i;. . ITorlierf A: Son, D. , Herrmann. A Iless A- Swolioda . . . Hews A- Co.. A. H. Hi<ks A- Co Hill Co., K. t; Hippanl. K Hitch.-oek. i:. H. . . HitelilnuR A I'o. . . . Hoffinan. S Ilollerafr, M. K. . . , lloli.ai A- Hnnkel.. Hooker Co.. H. M. . Hortiiiiliiiral Ad vertiser Horticultural Print- ing' Co Hoii);lit.,u A- nark.. Hutnf(dd. C Hutu, i:. H...lftii'< iL'oe Hros. . Illinois Heater A .Mf«. Co Ionia I'otter.v i ... . . I.iwa Floral C.i IslK'll A C... S M. Ive.v A- S.iii .Tack.son A I'lTkin^. .(.■nsen \- Dekema . . .Ii'\vlies, P Kastinj: Co l- Keller P..tter\ C... . Kell.iir;;. i;e.,. .\| Ketiin'.v. II. l\entii.-..tt Rr.is . . . Keiitu.k.v 'r.ilia..-.. Pr.idn.'t C.. Kepner. .T. A Kervan <•< KiiiiT C.nstru.tioti. . Kirkeli.v i^ ral !'•>... I.eonar.l S.'e.l I '.i. . . I.ill.v Co I.ivintrsi.'n See.l. . ):; l..nu'r.ri. A I' ii: lis ii'. .'IS .■.1 MS 4.". V.I IJ 1.". .'ill ;i!i •111 •It 4.-; t.". 71 .'III ,'ls. 11 ■u .'11 7it AA 47 4.-. .•II .'IS 4:; 71 .'is 1 71.' **7 7!l 44 44 2S 41 4.'! !■.♦ 7ii 71 4.". .'In 4t .".o 411 47 4i; 411 41 71 41 111 (IS 4.". .'HI 71 74 411 .111 .'HI 7t l.oj .1 A liinnliani .7.'! Ml l..>nislana lie.l C.vpress C.I 77 l.nvell. !■:. t» -i:! l...vetl. .1. T .-..s l.n.as A- ('.... .I..1U1. 71 l.ndemaiMi, 1" 41.' .M.lfelh. 'riLPS. A. . I'l .M.-C.iinndl, .\l.\. . . . l.'l .M.-Cr.'i.\ l{etiiy:.'ra i..r Co 7i: .McCnllout'li's Sons. . 41 .M.Farlan.l Puldi.ilv ('. I 'jr, McKellar, Clias. . . oy .McKenn:i A ,Sons.. . 4.'. .M.'Kissi.k. W. !■:. . .'17 .McManus, .l;is ,1S M.'M.irran A C... . . . 7ii Mann, ott.' .'1.1 .M;irtin Crali' Co. . . 7L' -M.isur, S 4.''i .Ma.v A (■.'.. I.. I.. . . 4.'. .Metropolitan .Male rial C.I 711 Melte. Henrv .'1.1 Mi.Miell C... II. F. . L'.'l .Mi.-lji;.';iii Cut I lower lIx.^liaiiKe i;7 Mil Ian;: Hros .'Ill Miller. K. S Ill .Miltint:. A li' .\Ionin;:.'r Co 77 Moon C..., W. II . . . 411 .Mo.ire. Hentz A .\asli ;is Moielieail .Mt«. Co. . 7.1 .Morse C.I.. C. C. . . . .'Hi .Mosha.'k Cnlis.'. Co. :,~ .Munk Flor.il Co. .. . 4!i Mnrdocli A Co 41 Mnrpli.v. (Win 11 Mnnav, Sainiad . . . 4.1 .M.ver 44 .Xati.inal Florists' P.oar.l of 'I'ra.le. . .'Ill Nei.lin^'.'r, J. C. . . :; N.ds.in A: Co.. .T. .\. .".S .\ew Ktif;land Nurs- eries I'i^ Palmer A: S.m 4.''i Park Floral Co 4." Pa.vne. J. A 7S Peiinock-Meelian Co. -■', Peters A: IJee.l Potter.v C.I 71 Peterson, .7. .\ 1 P. . 7<i Quaker Cit.v .M;i chine C.I "!i tiulnlan, P. U 47 Itahn A- Ilerberl . . . 42 Itan.lall C... A. 1. . 14 Kainl'ilph A .M.- I 'leinents 7-"i liasuiu^-seii. .\ 711 Itawson A Co .'U Ke.l I.ev.'l Fern (.'o. 21! Kee.l A Keller oS KcKan IM};. House. . 77 Kei.l. F.hv :i7 Iteinlu'li:, Ceo 411 Iti'inln'ri:, I' 20 4S Kidlable liibl Co. 18 Kel.-iil Fl.iiisls.1,'1 44 4.". K.'ver.' Knlilier Co. . 711 l!i.-e Kr.is 4(1 lii.e A Co.. .M 2 Kick.irds liros. Co. . .'II Koliinsoii A C.I 211 Itock Co., Win. [.. . 4.1 lioehrs C.I. . . . 11 -."n ."iN Itoepke. John F. . . , 411 Uohnerl, Wald.i . . . .'HI I{ohr;iiie Co 77 Stewart, K. F .rj Stewart. S. H 4:! Stokes Seed Store.. 22 Slorrs & Harrison.. ."i7 Strawson's .'12 Stumpp k Walter. . .12 Superior Ma.liine A Hoiler Works .... 7.'! Swan Floral Co.... .".."i Swanson, -Xti^. S... 4."> S.vracHse Potl'.v c.i. 71 Teas Co., K. V. . . . 41'. Thorburn &• Co .'{4 Thorn Hedce Cnhse. .'i.". Toledo Plate A Window Class C... 74 Tott.v. C. H ,-.1 Traendly A Schen.k .'!!» rilricli's Cr'iiliouses 4.'1 F. S. Cut Flo, C.I, . •-.II F. S. Heater Co. . . 72 Valley Cnhse. Co.. .V. Van Houtte Pi'ie, I.. .'1.'! VauRlian A Sperry.lH 40 Vesey. \V. J. A M. S .-.(1 Vick & Hill C •■(! Vick's S..ns. J .'U Vineent Jr. A- S.m..'1(1 .".li Vircln. F. J 44 Wa.lsw-irth. li. F. . ;i(i Wacner Park Con- servjitories 47 4S Walbri.lue A Co ... 71 Jos. Seido witz Greenhouse Heating and Building 34 Berlin St., CHICAGO Contracts taken for the erection of Creen- houses. Complete Heating Systems Installed, Greenhouse Glazing and Ventilating. Mention The Review when you write. Garden City Sand Co. 20H.'211 Chamber of Conimerfe, CHK .4G0 Building and Propagating Sands Fire Brick and Fire Clay Portland Cement Hard Wall Pluter R. i. W. DAMP RESISTING PAINT PHONES: Main 4S'>7 Automatic 2,S'.>r Mention The Review when you write. Want A.lvs 2.s Watkins A^ Simpson .'i:> Weber, F. C 4,1 Weber. F. II 4,-. W.'eher A D.m ,14 Weili<'nd A: Dlincer. 41 Weiland A; Kisch. . 4(1 Weis & Schinidi P.itterv C.I 71 Welch Hr.is Id Wertheimer P.ros. . . l.s Wbilldin I'oti'v Co. 71 Wiboltt, I! :;,'! Wietor Rr.is 4(i Wilks Mf;:. C.I 7:1 Wilson, n. r, 4:1 Winterson Co. Witlbol.l Co. . Witterstaetter, K Wolf. J W.df Machine Co W.dfskill, J. W. . Wood Itros WoodriJW. S. .\. . YoiitiK, John .... Yoiin;;, .1. W . , . . Yoiiiif: A; Co Vouu); A .Niicent . VoniiK it Sons Co Zanfieii, O. V. , . . Zi'ch A .Mann. . . . Zv.ilanek. .\. ('.. 43- 17 54 .-)! 40 7!) 44 .''.2 ;$!) ;!" .'IS 4.'-. 44 ;!2 40 Results bring advertising. The Keview brings results. The Eeview will sencJ the Book of Grafted Roses for 25 cents. It gives full details. The Review is the best and most up- to-date florists' paper in my office. No florist can afford to be without it.—John M. Egan. St. Paul. Minn. John A. Payne Greeniiouse Designer and Builder 260-274 Culver Ave., Jersey City, N. J. Purlin "Grip-tight Fitting '• for purHns and columns, i% the strongest and most secure fitting: yet produced for tni« purpose, because it IS held fast by two bolts where the erreatest trip is le- quired. They can- not break because the bolts are close tJ edge of pipe. Iron and nvood frame ■reenhouset of every type. Material only or erected. Let us estimate on your requirements. KVSRTTHING for the GRKSNHOUSK

 

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Mention The Review when you write.

  

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Title: Florists' review [microform]

Identifier: 5205536_14

Year: (s)

Authors:

Subjects: Floriculture

Publisher: Chicago : Florists' Pub. Co

Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

  

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August 18, 1904. TheWe^y Florists' Review. 585

 

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Group of the Tairytown Fern, shown by F. R, Pierson G)., Tarrytowii-on-Hudson, N. Y. and Milwaukee, by Vaughan 'a Seed Store. December ,26, 1903—Eoses Minnehaha and Hiawatha, by M. H. Walsh. January 11, 1904—Canna Louisiana, by Conard & Jones Co. January 11, 1904—Nephrolepis exal- tata, var. Scottii, by John Scott. January 21, 1904—Eose Uncle John, by Peter Eeinberg. January 21, 1904—Carnation Daheim, by F. E. Pierson Co. January 22, 1904—Carnation New Daybreak, by H. Weber & Sons. February 23, 1904—Eoses Cardinal and Enchanter, by John Cook. March 5, 1904—Eose Gen. Mac Arthur, by Storrs & Harrison Co. April 28, 1904—Geranium Telegraph, by Thos. DeVoy & Son. June 20, 1904—Carnation Pilgrim, by A. Li, Thome. July 1, 1904—Double Sweet Peas Bari- tan, Hudson, Delaware and Passaic, by A. C. Zvolanek. July 18, 1904—Eose Arcadia, by M. H. Walsh. This rose had previously been submitted for registration under the name of Felicity, but this title was withdrawn to avoid possible confusion with another variety in commerce as Felicite-Perpetue. The admission of Adiantum cuneatum var. Croweanum to registration last year brought out a protest from the late J. H. Ley, that gentleman claiming that this fern was identical with one he had dis- seminated under the name of A. hy- bridum. Your secretary procured from Mr. Crowe and Mr. Ley a number of plants each, in various sizes and stages, and placed them in the hands of Mr. Eobert Cameron at the Harvard Botanic Garden for comparison under identical culture. After one year's test Mr. Cam- eron makes the following report, which seems to definitely settle this question: Botanic Garden Harvard Unlvorslty, Cambridge, Mass., Aug. 5, 1904. Dear Mr. Stewart: After growing Adiantum Croweanum and Adiantum hybrldtim for one year I find that they are quite distinct. Adiantum Croweanum has longer fronds, grows more upright and has smaller pinnules than hybridum. Adiantum hybridum does not grow quite as tali as Croweanum, tho fronds not quite as ,j straight or upright as Croweanum and are of darlccr shade of green. The pinnules are much , larger than In Croweanum. Dr. Benjamin Robinson of the Gray Her- barium examined the plants this day and said that they were quite distinct. Yours respectfully, ROBERT CAMERON. The following 8. A. F. medal awards have been made through the societies in- dicated : Massachusetts Horticultural Society, allotment of 1902, a silver medal to F. E. Pierson Company for Nephrolepis Piersoni, and bronze medal to Wm. Thatcher for seedling dwarf asparagus. Allotment of 1903, silver medal to Joseph Tailby & Son for hybrid calla, Mrs. Theodore Eoosevelt, and bronze medal to David F. Eoy for seedling canna, Mrs. E. S. Converse. American Carnation Society, a silver medal to Eichard Witterstaetter for Car- nation The Cardinal. Cincinnati Florists' Society, allotment of 1903, bronze medal to Henry Weber for Carnation Gov. Lowndes. Allotment of 1904, silver medal to E. Witterstaetter for Carnation The Cardinal, and bronze medal to Baur & Smith for Carnation Indianapolis. Where a medal of same grade has been awarded for the same object by more than one society, the award first reported to the secretary of the S. A. F. has been given the medal, and the subsequent awards have been recognized with a cer- tificate of award in lieu of a medal, ac- cording to the rules. In accordance with instructions from the executive board, the secretary, in co- operation with the other gentlemen ap- pointed, has done what he could to pro- mote an agitation in favor of the pro- posed postal reforms, but with the usual experience of indifference on the part of the members of the Society, and now thatj the Postal Progress League proposes to carry the fight into politics, the maU^r seems to have got beyond our legi^iiRte domain for the present. Last fall a complete card catalogue ot members was prepared and has proved a decided advantage over the roll-book sys- tem formerly in use. The large accumu- lation of Society material of considerable value in the secretary's oflfiee inakes it de- sirable that an office for its storage antf the transaction of the society's business exclusively should be provided, and ade* quate insurance carried thereon. The ex- igency having been brought to the at- tention of the executive board, moderate appropriation to cover the immediate time was made by that body last March, but it would seem that this question is onei that should be considered and decided by vote of the whole society. With gratitude for the cordiality and cheerful assistance so freely given by officers and members during the year, and^ hearty wishes for ever widening influence* and continued prosperity, this report is respectfully sulnnitted. Wm. J. Stewaet, Sec'y. The report of Treasurer H. B. Beatty was presented. The summary was as follows : Life membership fund: Cash on hand January 1, 1903, $1,924.56; receipts, $403.48; balance January 1, 1904, $2,328.04. Eeceipts to June 30, 1904, $436.89; balance June 30, $2,764.93. General fund: Cash on hand January 1, 1903, $2,710.77; receipts, $2,539.80; expenditures, $2,114.56; balance Janu- ary 1, 1904, $3,136.01. Eeceipts to June 30, 1904, $1,387; expenditures, $1,541.- 08; balance June 30, 1904, $2,981.93. The legislative committee reported, on investigation of some complaints, that all the principal express companies are still adhering to the special plant rate where shipments are properly packed. On certain difficulties at the customs house they asked further time. The peony committee reported that they found no evidence of prior distribu- tioti of the Suzuki & lida set of Japa- nese varieties, English names for which were offered for registration some two -years ago, and recommended that the English names be adopted as registered, bracketing the Japanese names in cat- aloging until the trade becomes familiar with the new names. The report was signed by Edwin Lonsdale, J. T. Temple, J. K. M. L. Farquhar, Carl Cropp, G. C. Watson, S. M. Meehan, W. E. Smith and Peter Bissett, and was adopted. Henry Eichholz presented a report for the committee on standard sizes of plants, as follows: Standard Sizes of Plants. The committee reports as follows: A plant is of standard size, in any sized pot, when it is sufficiently strong

  

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Title: Florists' review [microform]

Identifier: 5205536_49_4

Year: 1912 (1910s)

Authors:

Subjects: Floriculture

Publisher: Chicago : Florists' Pub. Co

Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

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Seatd your F. T. D. orders for Ma.. Kan., and Okla. to Alpha THEY WILL BE WELL TAKEN CARE OF ^■P^NE SnnVETO PLEAS^ ^JLHoimLCo. KANSAS CITY, MO. KANSAS KANSAS CITY . . . MRS. T. A. MOSELEY "Seivice Above Self" 712 Minnesota Ave. MEMBER F. T. D. STUPPY FLORAL CO Orders Executed Missouti, Iowa, Kansas and Nebraska St. Joseph, Mo. Members Florists' Telesraph Dellverr KANSAS CITY, MO. Alan's Floral Co. 1203 Balrimore KANSAS CITY, MO. O'CONNELL FLOWER SHOP FOR SERVICE N. W. COR. INDEPENDENCE AVE. AND OAK. KANSAS CITY, MO. Midland Rower Shop, EievTntl^lUt Springfield Seed Co. SPRINGFIELD, MO. FLORAL DEPARTMENT OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Member Floruta' Telesrapb Delivery Asw>ci>tioTi WEBB CITY, MO. J. L Meinhart, 416 S. Pennsylvania Ave. CHILLICOTHE, MO. ISHERWOOD GREENHOUSES WE STRIVW TO PLEASE COLUMBIA, MO. COLUMBIA FLORAL CO. Halfway between St. Louis and Kansas City. I/v«^1;^ Mr^ AMERICAN JOplin, Mo. FLORAL SHOP J.nS. MEINH ART. Prop.. 218 W. 4th St. Hannibal, Mo., rtV^Z Cut Flowers. Decorative and Bedding Plants. FLORAL WORK A SPEC'\LTV Louisiana, Mo. L. M. SEIBERT _Motor DeUvery. Pike Co., Ho. Pike Co., III. RED C 4326 Olive St. F. T. D

 

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ST. LOUIS ST. LOUIS, MO. GRIMM & GORLY Leading Downtown Florins Members Florists' Telegraph Delivery ST. LOUIS, MO. BENTZEN FLORAL COMPANY 8118 North Grand Avenue FACILITIES SECOND TO NONE SEDALIA, MO. and all orders for center of state given personal attention. Members F. T. D. ARCHIAS FLORAL CO. SEDALIA, MISSOURI C, , "You will not stammer ^tatC 17 •_- *' yo" say it y „„!r ^^^ Horal Florists Telegraph Delivery. with onr flowers" Co. Excelsior Springs, Mo. EXCELSIOR GREENHOUSES Cornell, who has been in commercial work for some years, spoke in behalf of the college man. There were also a few words from W. F, Bultman, of Syra- cuse, N. Y. Those present at the lunch- eon were: F. R. Pierson, Tarrytown, N. Y.; A. H. Nehrling, Ithaca, N. Y.; Charles Henry Fox, Philadelphia; Edwin Jenkins, Len- ox, Mass.; Charles A. Stuart; Alex Lurie, Ithaca; Herbert W. Bool, Ithaca; E. L. Stein, Syracuse, N. Y.; David B. Murray, Ithaca; Dr. Earl A. Bates, Syra- cuse; William W. Hannell, Syracuse; A. M. Fancher, Binghamton, N. Y.; Fred A. Danker, Albany, N. Y.; W, A. Adams, Buffalo, N. Y.; Professor E. A. White, Ithaca; Clement G. Bowers, Binghamton, N. Y.; H. S. Morgan, Au- burn, N. Y.; Thomas W. Quigley, Syra- cuse; Austin W. W. Sand, Ithaca; H. B. Hoffman, Elmira, N. Y.; Harold A. Pratt, Ithaca; C. E. Hunn, Ithaca; A. C. Beal, Ithaca; G. E. McCoy, Chicago, 111.; Mark Sullivan, Buffalo, N. Y.; E. E. Christie, Ithaca; William E. Perkins, Fulton, N. Y.; John F. Lake, Ithaca; F. Seharoun, Syracuse, N. Y., and Wer- ner F. Bultman, Syracuse. ANDER •SEND YOUR ORDER TO SANDl 623 Clara Avenue T. LOUl MEMBER F. T. D ST. LOUIS, MO. FLOWERS DELIVERED IN CITY OR STATE ON SHORT NOTICE F. H. WEBER Taylor Avenue and Olive Street Both Lons Distance Phones Member Floriits' Telesrsph Delivery AMoeUtioD ST. LOUIS, MO. Wire your orders to MULLANPHY FLORISTS, Inc. N. W. Cor. 8th and St. Charles Streets Both Long Distance Piiones Member Florists' Telegraph Delivery Ass'n. Choice Seasonable Flowers ST. LOUIS George Waldbart Floral Co. Memben F. T. D. Efficient Service—Meet Centrally Located Carefully ExSuted 5 1 6 N. Grand AvC. ST. LOUIS and SUBURBS STERTZING RORAL CO. Lsrseat Conservatory and Greenhoases west of the Uississippi River. EsUblished 26 Yean. 7280 MANCHESTER AVE. ST. LOUIS, MO. OSTERTAG BROS. wire or phone your orders to The Largrest Retail Supply House in the West, JEFFERSON AND WASHINGTON AVES. Members F. T. D. ST. LOUIS, MO. J. M. WALTHER & SONS FLORISTS 3645 Iowa Avenue EIstabliBhed 1900 We cater to those who require the best. Prices reasonable. Members F. T. D. Let OPPERMANN CT I fXI TIQ serve you in O 1 • i-«v/ljl«J KINGSHIGHWAY. AT SHAW

  

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Identifier: benchandbarofcal00shuc

Title: History of the bench and bar of California: being biographies of many remarkable men, a store of humorous and pathetic recollections, accounts of important legislation and extraordinary cases, comprehending the judicial history of the state

Year: 1901 (1900s)

Authors: Shuck, Oscar T. (Oscar Tully), 1843-1905

Subjects: Lawyers Judges Courts Celebrated cases

Publisher: Los Angeles, Cal. : The Commercial printing house

Contributing Library: University of California Libraries

Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

  

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ld theoffice three years, when he resigned. There-after the government signalized its confidencein his ability by retaining him in some Span-ish -rant cases in the United States SupremeCourt, which had been commenced in the Cir-cuit Court while he was in office. In 1878 he was elected as a delegate-at-large to the constitutional convention, on anon-partisan ticket. He was an active mem-ber of that body, and chairman of the com-mittee on Article I, Declaration of Rights.This committee reported in favor of makinga very imiiortant modification, regarding thegrand jury system. Mr. \^an Dyke arguedthat the grand jury, having lost its originalpurpose as a safe-guard from prosecutions bygovernment officers, the reason for its contin-uance no longer remained; and, further, thattlie grand jury in later years had very oftenbeen used in behalf of persons actuated bytn.ilice against others, by creeping into thegrand jury room, and. on ex parte testimony,and in secret, procure them to be indicted.

 

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Walier Van Dyke History of the Bench mid Bar of California. 499 altliougb- iimoccnl of crime. Mc faxorod instead, prosecutions by information, tiled l)y tlu-district attorney, after a preliminary publicexamination before a magistrate. The result reached by the convention wasa compromise. It was provided that prosecu-tiotis for crime should be either by indict-ment or by information, after examination andcommitment. Ihe remarkable effect has been that a greatmajority of cases are now prosecuted withoutindictment, but upon information filed by thedistrict attorney after examination before amagistrate, the duties of the grand jury nowbeing practically limited to the examination ofbooks and accounts of public officers. Another noteworthy proposition of this gen-tleman was to embody in the article on edu-cation the substance of the act creating th.-State University, with the view of withdraw-ing that great institution from party politicsand legislative interference, or (to ((note)that its

  

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I has bin profiled?

 

only anonynony kitteh. Ur privacy importnt 2 us.

 

(part of "explaining TV website TIOTI in LOLcat")

I'm not totally sure how useful the live search or what the point of duplicating my searches is, but recent search works at least

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Title: Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum of Polynesian Ethnology and Natural History

Identifier: acs9793.0002.004.umich.edu

Year: 1899 (1890s)

Authors: Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum

Subjects: Natural history; Ethnology

Publisher: Honolulu : Bishop Museum Press

Contributing Library: University of Michigan

Digitizing Sponsor: University of Michigan

  

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loo Kilauea and Manna Loa, This digression from the chronological record of the Kilaiieaii eru|)tiotis seemed necessar}^ to explain the geograph}- of the emptyings of its great cauldron, and will save time later when on,r notes are more condensed, I have been through Pniia many times, and have tried to trace from native tradition this or that eruption in the lava flows that, generally speaking, look all of an age, hnt I am not certain that any prior t«) that of 1840 can be correctly identified. I put no faith in the identification of that of 1823 on one of the goverument surveys, for Ellis closely questioned the natives and

 

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FIG. 67. mX)K POOL. could not hear of any outbreak from the natives of Pnna who met him both in Puna and Hilo. That or any other nniy be the flow of 1823 if that flow came to the surface on the Hilo side, which it probably did not, so far as the evidence goes/'^ • ^ Since 1865 the great crater of Kilauea had been slowly filling up by the over- 1868 flow of the northern lakes of 1864, and of various cones between these and Haleniaunnau until the whole central portion was considerabl}.- elevated.*** Mauna Loa had also been more or less active since visited by Mr. Horace Mauu and myself in 1S65. Then the great summit crater Mokuaweoweo w-as quite still, and apparently cold and extinct, exhibiting hardly any signs of recent acticm; only on one •'^Thf evitleiict: strongly favors Ihe idetitificalioii of the sliort ilow on tlic other side of Kilauea as that of 1823, anil 1 liavt: ho considered it 011 the iiiai) of Hawaii herewith. «"rhe f«dlowiiiKaecoii»t was prihJislied in iH6g iii the Memoirs of tlit- Boston Society of Natiira] Ilistorj-, vol. i, 564. 1 have here united tlie eruptions of tlie two vcdeanoes. as the wime cause seems to have idfeeled both, and the subsidi- ari- pht'uonieiia ^«irth(iuakes. lamlslitle, and tidal wave, belong to either or !»oth. [478] ^

  

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Title: Florists' review [microform]

Identifier: 5205536_23_2

Year: (s)

Authors:

Subjects: Floriculture

Publisher: Chicago : Florists' Pub. Co

Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

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Bench of Cyclamens Grown by Christ, Winteri.h, Defiance, O. i^tiiiiislii ii;^ how (jiiicklv llicsc scrdliiij^s will s|iiiil. rs|i(M-i;ill\ when' llir\' li;i\i' _;r!-iMi ii;iti'(| thirkly. l)(i mil Idrj^ct In sIkiiIi.' newly I i;ilis|i|:iiilr(| stuck nil lilii;lil • l.-iys wilh clitTsccliil li 111- iicws|i;i|i<'rs. Hotbeds. Willi llli' |i|rss|iri' nil lifllcll S|i;|i-|' liV Muster jihiiits, some ol' tlie lieddiii}; jilaiits ;ire li:ilp|e to lie Healed eij. 'loo ot'leli wc' sec llieill stood |iot to )iol where lliev should lie iiioie widely s]i;ii-ed. ;iiid rows aie e\ell stood in tile |i;illlS to liKike nioill. It is ini|ii.ssili|e to do |il;ilits jlislice nil dcr siicli coiidii ioii<. ( )ne w;iy to relieve the inside (•onnestion is to trniist'ef some o|' the lieildiii^ |iliints of till' li:llilie|- \;i lieties lo I'rnnii'S. it' these .-ire (dnsely liliilt .'Hid ('.'III lie due out 1o the deiiich plants as coleiis. eaiiiias or ,'ilter n.'iiit her.is to I'l.'imi s. luil in.'inx ot' the iiardier sorts will now do liettei there ' liail III the ^reeiihollves. A I'tel A |.iil I ilu> earliest lot ot' licddine eeraniiiuiN will do liiiely ill frames. All tlicy rei|uiie is ■' U"ll li' liottom he;it to take ;iwa\' the chilly fer|in_i whiih otherwise exists it' no tire heat js used. Dahlias. ll I- lathei' .'.'Illy to start dalilia^ \et. nlile^- y,i|i lire )il;iniiin^ to Work n|i a ^Inck |i,r solne s|.ei'i;il ji|ir|i(.se. As .-l ;^e|| ■lal ride. dr\ mots |,|;iiiiecl direct 1\ into 'lie Held -l\e a-- -ii.id or lietler results •'"III lliose s arted under e|;iss. The end nl May and throiiLih .liiiie is as eailv • IS there is any need to plant out dahli;is -tailed inside, any time diirin- .Mav or ■''""■ '"'inn nil rinii, for di> roots. Theiv 'ii:i,v I"' Some soils ,,| \\hi,.'h it is desired '" iiK'iease the stock as iniich as |.ossil,l,.. '" """•'' '-^i^^'s propagation of the shoots ■■■'" '"■ star.ed al any time. |,;,v the '■.""'^ ""' "'I ■•! I"'d of mos.. a. siinoesi, d '"'■ '■••'iiiiav. spi;,vin- them over^oc,.. sioii.'illy. Too milch moisture will cause deca \' of 1 he root s. it' \"oii want to tiy .'i few dahlias for llo\\eriiin under elass ami have .'i piece of spate lieiM'h or lied with I lie necessary head room, plant nut stock containitin' a single shoot each, twenty four inches aparl in the rows and einhteeii inches lie tweeii llie plants. It is lietter to re sti'i<'t each plant to one shoot rather than allow a luiiich of s'.ia^elino erowths to start out. I'll! a stmit stake to each sliool and lie sure to keep Ihelli securely iied up. A leinperalnre ot' Is tn oH de erees at ninht has ei\en endd results in dahlia cult lire imlm is. We li.'ive an idea that in the near I'll lure much innl'e nreellholise S|i;ii'e will lie de\oled to dahlia ciil.ufe than in the past, especially where lioiises arc ciis to!n.'iiil\- lyin;^ idle tor se'eral iiioiillis in summer. Ml' c-onrse. the up to date llorist jdaiis iiexer to li.'i\e any liciiches empty lonniT than is necessary to empty, repair ami relill ihein. rerliaps some of the \;icaiil lieiiclie^ now seen ill many places could lie pn litalil\ utili/.ed \'!imiiiei. SMITH'S PLANT STAND. The W, ('. Smith Wholesale l-'loral <'o., of St. iiOiiis. h.'is a new plant stand, as shown in llie accoiiipa iiy iiiiX il- lustration, which it i-oiitciiipla 11 s |iiittiiin' on ilie m.'iiket, lielie\inn' that it will lie useful ill iel.'iil llori-~ts ill ;i I r;i lli^inn ,\rf orations .in,| salahie in tlower stoiis t.i those whil wish to ele\;ite window plants, etc. The character of the st.'ind !■- shown in the acc;iin|ia iiy i iin i lliisi rat ion. Imt the pictiiie t.'iils ill liriii^ out clearly that tie stand folds on the holts which attach the two srclinlls at the center, lo|i aild hoi loin, so that ii may In p;iid<ed awav in small sji.-ice. WINTERICH'S PLACE. The acconijia iiy inn i Must r;ii inns .'il'foid two \ieWs ot' th.' estahltshnieiit nf I'hiist. Winterich. at heliaiiie. ().. whns,- spe cially is tile cycl;iinell. The view of the exierior shows how well ordereil his pl;ice is kept. He does ;i ncuer.'ll liic;il Ir.'ide. prodllcill;^ the 1,'llne \;iliet\ o t' -lo.-k \v hicli is re(|iiired for siich a luisiiiess. hilt as ,'i wholesale specially he ninw^ (■yidameiis. ( )iie of the .'icconip.'i iiy i ni; picture- shows a part nt' a heiicli of plants in llnwer. Tlirniinh \e,iis n\' cue fill nriiwin;.;. he has hiiilt ii|i .-i sliip|iiiin trade of lai'ne proportions, exteiidinn- all over the oiintry. This ye.-ir he is u|i,w inn- ."."■).iMHi plants ot' hi- own s min. worked up thlolinh lone contilllle<| seh'c tioti, and .ilso a few thousands of the hcst novelties, in order that lie m.'iv keeji ahieast of pronress in tlii- plant. lie li.'is his yoiin^ stiH'k iinw III hoilieds. wliicii he h.'is lilted with .'i \ en I i lat i iij,' ma chine, so that he can raise lilly sashes, eacll ;'iX(i. with the opel;itloll ot a siii<,rlc cr.'ink. lie also ha- In- t'i:niies lilted with the Skinner sprinklinn system, and says he liiids inech.-i nic.-i I waleiin^ a er,.ai lalmr saver. SPIDER ON PALMS AND PRIVETS. Will you lie kind eiinni;li to exainii.e the iindosed s.'i^o and privel leaves and let us know what the eiovvth on them i-, wit h I he remedy .' A. 11. The leaves ill i|iiestion holh appe.'ir to lltlVe heeli illfi'Sted with li'd spider-, tliollnh the insect- Were i|e;ld ,'il the time lit' exa mi iiat inn. I'liere weii , however, a npeai niimlier of the e^^- ,,|' i he insects on the pli \ et |e;i t'. .'i ml it Would a ppea I that lintll p|:ilit- Wele sllppoltine vi:;ol oils ciilol ie- III' t he-e [,,-1-. Spr.'iviii^ with ,-1 ^odd I'orce o t' w.-iter is one ot' the he-t remedies tor this iron hie. .'ind wlnli pelsi-ti'd ill ;il li'Mulai interval- i- ii-iiallv etl'ecive. Sidnth.ns nt' li-li nil s.iap or Ivorv -o.-ip .'ire also used in li-ht iiiu tin- pest. W. 11. T.

 

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Establishment of Christ. Winterich, Defiance, O.

  

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