Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1910)
COMMON INSECT PESTS
OF WISCONSIN FRUITS
Plain Gouger Is Closely Related to Carcalio, tmi Its Work
Is More Serious to Trees Remedies
(By J. G. 2W0OKK. Wisconsin University.
-Agricultural Experiment Station.)
The codling moth and the apple cur
culio injure or destroy three-fourths
or $250,000 worth of the apple crop In
Wisconsin ach year. The plum cur
culio and plum gouger "sting" one
hair of the plum crop and In years of
only a partial crop, scarcely any fruit
escapes their depredations. The San
Jose. Putnam and European fruit
scales are gaining a foothold in this
stale, and unless given immediate at
tention will soon become as destruc
tive to Wisconsin fruits as they are in
other states. Add to these depreda
tions the combined injury of a multi
tude of lesser Insect pests and the toll
collected from Wisconsin farmers an-
Dually by our insect enemies is at the
low.t estimate $1,000,000.
This is a large sum to pay for neg
lect, yet .such is practically ttie case,
for if grout-re were able to identify
the pests mid apply suitable reme
dies tin; greater part of this loss could
tie avoided. I nfortmiately. a majority
of tho:-' who do not follow fruit grow
ing :jh a business are unfamiliar with
the uriniis insects, and for that rea
son thf d.-unage is often done before
the prt m'iicc of the pest is known.
Th" plum gouger is closely related
to the plum curculio. Its work is
much like that of the curculio. but it
also inflicts additional injury, and for
this reason js oftcii considered a more
serious pest than the latter.
The plum monger is also a snout
beetle, but differs cjuite materially in
its li tiTicuisiung characters. It is a
lighter brown than the curculio and
considerably larger The curculio has
two pronounced humps on its wing
covers which are not to be found on
I.ik" the curculio the gougr spends
the winter in the adult staue. Early
ti the sjiriim. the adult feeds on the
bud and leaves. One of the greatest
Injuries is caused by the adult b '-t!e
during the Dowering period. It cuts
a hole through the calyx of the Dower
nnd then eats the ovule which would
ultimait ly become the fruit. The
flower then wither; and dies, and in
this wav the insect destroys n great
Its 'i ond Injury as jire'otis,y
Ftated r et!il!es that of the circulio
i!l . vi.'!:t
As many uater jackets and pipes
have burst by freezing, during the
past f"w months, possibly the method
adopted, and herewith illustrated uill
be of int'Test. sas the Northwestern
Agriculturist. The method has been
tried by s vera I tanners, and found
ernirely satisfactory. As shown, two
barrels cr large sized kegs are used;
one is placed in Hie usual manner,
near the engine, and the second one.
.placed tinder the floor below the frost
line. The water from barrel A en-
tors the water jacket through pipe l
circulates around the jacket, and as I
soon as it is warmed, it again enters
the barrel, through pipe E in the usual
manner. When through using the en
gine, the water is alloued to drain
Into barrel I through pipe F by open-
ing the globe valve C. A few strokes
Ose of Barrel Hus Mnny Atlvan-
tzes Ellmltmtiri Shortusc
Clulnv; us Rccoptncle Is
my U 11KSS)
In the packing and chipping of ap
ples, the use of the barrel has many
advantages. A very important thing
to consider is the fact that shippers
in the tar west get more money for j
their apples, because they wrap the i
fruit in paper. If shippers in the cen
tral and middle states would take the
;.-3EJC pains with the packing, then use
"tarrels to ship in. the apples would
reach the market in better condition
than thr.se sent from greater distances.
The cost of handling and the freight
are also important factors, and influ
ence the profits.
Some shippers perforate their apple
barrels so that the air will circulate
freely through the apples, which they
!' :' ni "in I'l
li; ', ' i i ,. bf
though In detail ft Is somewhat dif
ferent. The adult eats a hole through
the skin of the newly set plum and de
posits her eggs. As soon as the larva
hatches. It immediately begins to bur
row towards the pit. When the pit is
reached it eats Its way through Into
the Interior and then feeds on the
seed until it has fully developed. It
next cuts a circular hole in the pit
through which the adult is to emerge
and then pupates, coming out of the
fruit later as an adult beetle.
A great many more incisions are
made in the fruit than are required
for the egg. I-ater on in the season'
those exude a sort of gum and render
the plums unsalable. Unlike the
plums Infested with the curculio, those
containing gougers remain on the tree
until the remainder of the fruits are
ripe, frequently ripening a short time
before the uninjured ones.
The remedies ami treatment given
for the plum curculio apply equally as
well to the gouger.
Lettuce In Cold Frames.
A great many gardeners now have
a crop of lettuce started in the cold
frames. The plants are likely to suf
fer during the fall months unless the
grower is faithful in watering. Growth
may be forced by the use of nitrate of
soda either dry or In water. When
j used In water It is customary to (lis-
i t i . -
o:ve auoui tine ounce of nitrate in
"ach gallon of water or three pounds
in a 50 gallon barrel. Protection with
has-1: will not be needed until the
u father is much colder. Hard frosts,
however, should be guarded against,
lor i hey retard growth, although the
effect may not be apparent at the
The Hardy Gcoseberry.
The gooseberry ami the currant are
the two hardiest bush fruits which are
cultivated, and the gooseberry, like
the currant, succeeds in all parts of
the North, although the hardy goose
berries are cor fined to the varieties
deiived from the native species and
mi crosses between the native and the
I'uropeniv The European varit ties
j are only grown successfully in favor
j ed locations as in most places they
j.re very subject tti mildew.
of the pump will again put the water
in barrel A when you wish to use the
engine again. Some have a smal'
pump connected to the engine, whicr
is used for elevating the water tc
barrel A. This method is not expen
sive. and the connection can be made
by almost any handy man. An elbow
and a short piece of pipe is placed on
the inner end of pipe D. that cornea
down close to the bottom of barrel A.
or the ripe may enter from the hot
torn. This drains all the water out.
and your barrel will not freeze,
Value of Cantalcupa Lands.
Cantaloupe land in the Arkansas
valley. Colorado, is now worth from
$52 50 to 55:; per acre, and growers
find that they can make good profit
even on this high-priced soil.
think adds to their keeping qualities.
Otier apple glowers say that if the
apples are packed in good, solid bar
rels, and shipped In ventilated cars,
that the fruit will reach the market
in perfect condition.
Apples shiproJ in barrels are pro
tected from dirt and dust far better
than if packed otherwise. From a
healthful standpoint also, the apples
are loss liable to become affected by
impurities if packed in barrels than
if they are exposed through crate
Furthermore, in packing apples in
barrels the shipper does not have to
contend with shortage claims, since
the barrel is the only package that is
practically inaccessible. Barrels are
more easily handled, and at the same
time will hold more fruit than any
ether packages used ia the packing of
Freak Rose Tree.
Elsinore. Riverside county. Cal., is
said to have a rose bush fifteen years
old which has always borne white
roses until this year when the color
is cf a bright pink.
Cop right, igio. by
Akers was discouraged. He had
plodded along with his set of books
at Bennison's for ten years. He had
come there when he was 25. Now
.the hair was thin at his tem
ples and a little gray. And he no
longer hid from himself the fact that
there was a small bald spot on his
'crown. He did his work well, hut
he had become a fixture he made
no headway. They had raised his
wages twice In the first four years
he had been there, but no raise had
been mentioned sine?. He dared not
"mention it because they might refuse
it, and his pride could not let him
remain after that. But he could not
.lose his job. There was the old
mother at home, bedridden for years.
And. a year ago. she had died He
had not yet paid all the doctor's
bills. And there was a bill at a drug
store. Akers was honest, and paid
.installments as he could.
. When he was almost 30. the
year his mother first took to her
bed, there had been a girl. She was
pretty and gentle and sweet, a bill
ing clerk in the office, but a born
.homemaker. Her smile was a com
fort, and though she was not much
past 20 she mothered everybody
in the store impartially, from the
skulking, smoky cat to Akers. She
'seemed to understand. Nobody made
love to, and everybody loved her.
Akers waked up one morning one
morning after he had been up all
night with his mother and had been
told that her case was hopeless, but
that she might live many years to
the fact that he loved Amy Bart
letL After that he kept away from
the girl. He could not bear to be
near her and remember that common
decency and honor kept him from
saying: "I lovo you."
So his life became a starvation, for
hearts must be fed and minds. He
no longer found time to read any
thing, or even to go to church, or
ever to the theater he could not af
ford the latter. And. he found he
must sleep when he could, lest he be
so weary that his oflice work suffer.
From doing his work confidently,
gladly, it became a drag and a
trouble. He might make a mistake
and lose his place.
ii was r.uoui a year arter he had
reached this point that Amy came to
him a moment one day when he was
feeling so tired and blank that the
figures were a mere daze. She had
not said mure than a casual word for
months, and now her nearness
brought a feeling akin to hysteria to
"I just thought Pel ask you if I
had offended yen in any way?" she
said rather limid1;. 'Tin so careless
of what I say. and you've well, we
used to be friends, and I thought I
might have said or done something'
that hurt you or" This was more
than he could bear, but he managed
to be very steady and forma!, and to
speak with a set little smile.
"No. indeed. Miss Bartlett. not at
all. You've always brer, very good.
I've only been busy my mother is
i-ick at home, and I've had to be up
nights and Pin sure you've never
said anything" And then, because
he knew he could not bear her ques
tions of sympathy about his home
life, he turned from" her to answer the
senior partner who was about to ask
him something. The girl's eyes were
pitying and pitiful, but she went
A few weeks after that she took a
position in another store, and he
never saw her not even on the
Then his mother grew much worse
and much more trying, and he was
up more at night, and the hills be
come more frequent And his work
his one effort was to do his work
well, and it was done. No fault could
be found with that, but all human
spontaneity left him. He had Ion
step. The girls did not smile at him
and throv joks and slang his way.
The partners called him "Mr. Akers."
not the jovial ohn" he had been for
the first years
One day he Tleard the girls in the
office talking about a party the force
was to have. His name was men
tioned. They were not even careful
lest he hear them. One of them
wanted to invite him. but another
carelessly remarked that he was "a
thousand years old and entirely out
of the running." He realized this.
And then the mother had died. The
firm give him two weeks off. on pa,
nnd perfunctory condolences. They
liked Akers. He was faithful. He
went home and managed th fu
neral, made the few distant rein-
tives who could come as comfortable i "Alone? Why should it bo alone,
as he could, wrote leiters. faced an 'John?"
empty house. Then he knew that. ( They sat long into the twilight, and
trying as the half-insane, peevish j the heav past lifted itself like a
unloving old woman hatl been, her j mist and floated away, and love re
absence was a terrible thing His i vealed her shining face.
The perishable nature of most of the
paper on which modern Looks are print
ed has come up for renewed discussion
in Germany, where, we believe, the
subject was first taken up. A writer
in one of the German papers has now
made some suggestions that are prac
ticable and ensible and easily put
into execution under a paternalistic
This student of the problem pro
poses thi. passing of a law that shall
command ;he use o' paper of the high
est quality for all copies of new works
destined for state depositories of
books, among them the great Berlin
"library. To prevent interference with
trade conditions, he would leave the
publisher free to use whatever paper
he may choose for the regular edition
of the book offered for sale, though, fol
lowing out his suggestion, it may well
bo that its adoption would lead to a
development of the "special edition"
feature of the trade, with an increased
attention to the quality of the paper, at
the expense, if necessary, of that of
Associated Literary Press
heart was empty. He faced the fact,
which was not the worst thins e
did; be accepted it, which was fatal.
He not only recognized loneliness and
failure and limitation he accepted
them. He bad ceased to fight
When the two weeks were over he
went back to the office. He gave up
the little rented house and moved to
a cheap hoarding place. It was not
comfortable, but neither was debt
He settled down to work and the
stoop in bis shoulders was most
marked and bis hair thinned a bit
more; but his smile grew very gentle
and a fine quality crept into bis
voice. He slept and began to be
really rested, and some of tho daze,
After a few months he began to
read again magazine stories fooi
ish things, but they reminded him
that there was somewhere, youth and
love and laughter in the world.
And then there was Ninette. She
was the landlady's little girl, curly
headed, warm-hearted. With the
confidence of her feur years the
baby-woman walked fnto bis heart
and took possession. She would
come up to his room, creep into his
arms, and demand a story. Unable
to deny her anything, he bestirred
his memory, his Im-igination. and
the stories became an escape from
It was bis first step up from the
depths of apathy. He would think
things out to tell the baby and he
took to buying her candy and cheap
toys, it was the fust time in year
that he had practiced self-indulgence.
He did it as a lover wastes
gifts on the lady of his dreams. One
night the child, over-tired, fell
asleep, her yellow little head on his
breast: and he held her awhile be
fore rarr'ins her down to her
mother, who was none too sorry to
have the care of the child fall some
times upon this big. kind man.
He became lighter of bart and
brighter, and his work had a tinge
of his boyish energy in it It oc
curred to him one morning Just as
the rrnior partner came up, to speak
to him to ask for a raise. Without
giving himself time to weigh and
ponder, somewhat to his own sur
prise, he did it confidently on the
spot. The request was granted: he
had forgotten that a man was valued
by himself and that others rated
him with some dependence on this
That night he bought a new gray
suit and took the band from his hat
't was early summer, and he took
Ninette out for a walk in the little
Sitting in a red swing in the twi
light, with the sleepy child in his
arms, all of a sudden his heart was
"nil of Amy Bartlett Where was
she? He longed to see her. to hear
her gentle voice and see the wom
anly, motherly, comforting smil.r
Being fair himself, he liked dark
women: there was to him something
deep and sweet about them. He re
membered that Amy bad a dimple
in her plump cheek. Then he car
ried the little one home and went to
his room with his mind full of Amy
The next day he asked Mrs. Farley,
who had been years in the office,
what had become of her. The elder
woman looked at him with a sort of
pity, before she replied.
"Well, you actually wanttoknow'
?hes at Wcodly's two whole blocks
away, John Akers! And while we're
talking about her, let me tell you
something you're the most awful
idiot Well, it's time ycu were
That night he walked out of the
office thinking. What had Mrs.
Farley meant? what? He did not go
home. He went for a walk, passing
out of the hot streets to a quieter
way. one that led to the little park.
It was early evening. He went alone,
and then suddenly he turned his head
to glance at a woman sitting on a
bench. He met her dark eyes.
It was Amy Bartlett. and he went
straight to her it was as if she might
disappear before he could tell her
something. She held out her hand
and gave him a smile, but there was
a pathetic look in her e;-cs. A great
iight came to him.
"Amy," he said low and breathless
ly, "do you know how I have starved
ifor you? how I have loved you? Do
you know? I wanted you to know
it will be easier then to go on alone."
She choked a little and he saw
that her eyes were brimming with
the binding. Works worth while will
K kept alive by successive new edi
tions: those not worth while may be
allowed literally to disappear without
regret. Copies printed on durable pa
per deposited in the state libraries
would answer all possible future pur
j.oses. Quite Up to Dste.
"Kind o dull out in your suburb
"Dull? Gee! We've got some ot
the loveliest neighborhood scandals
out our way you ever beard of!"
A Case in Point.
"Some men are born great, some
men achieve greatness, and some men
have greatness thrust upon them."
"I know it There's Bis Hill Ed
wards, for instance."
Art Up to Date.
"We've just bought a Rembrandt."
"How many cylinders?" Towr
MADE HIS APOLOGY AMPLE
Irish Legislator Even Withdrew the
. Words That Ht Wat About
There is In congress a western rep
resentative of Celtic origin who has
more than once "stirred up the ani
mals" by his propensity to bait the
On one occasion be rose to de
nounce the statements made in a
speech that had been delivered by a
member of the other party. His im
petuosity led him to phrase bis re
marks rather strongly.
"Order, order!" exclaimed the
speaker, pounding with his gavel.
Again, in a minute or two. did the
Eon of Erin return to his charge of
wilful misstatement Again was he
called to "order."
It was a critical moment His col
leagues, for motives of policy, did not
wish him to be put out of the debate,
so they hinted so by tugging vigor
ously at his coat tails.
Now. it's a very dangerous matter
to trifle with the tails of an Irishman's
coat, save in the cause of friendship.
Nevertheless, the indignant yet good
natured member recognized the com
mand of his party and sat down after
delivering this Parthian dart:
"I obey the ruling of the house, and
I beg to retract what I was about to
That one touch of Irish oratory took
the whole house by storm. Lippln
cott's. Its Advantages.
"There is one appropriate use of a
good poker hand."
"What is that?"
"It will shovel in the money."
Taking His Meals Out.
"And do you take your meals out?"
asks the village, probe, who is garner
ing information from the former resi
dent who is home from the city for a
"Not until after I have eaten them,"
wearily responds the unwilling vic
First Boy Mother says if I go
swimming she'll lick me when I get.
Second Boy (encouragingly) But
perhaps you won't get back; there's
been lots of fellows drowned in that
PUTS STOMACHS !N ORDER.
No Indigestion, Gss, Sourness or Dys
pepsia Five Minutes After Taking
a Little Diapepsin.
There should not be a case of indiges
tion, dyspepsia or gastritis here if read
ers who are subject to Stomach trou
ble knew the tremendous anti-ferment
and digestive virtue contained in Dia
pepsin. This harmless preparation
will digest a heavy meal without
the slightest fuss or discomfort, and
relievo the sourest, acid stomach in
fivo minutes, besides overcoming all
foul, nauseous odors from the breath.
If your stomach Is sour and full of
gas, or your food doesn't digest, and
your meal don't seem to fit, why not
get a 50-ccnt caso of Papc's Diapepsin
from any druggist here in town, and
make life worth living. Absolute re
lief from Stomach misery and perfect
digestion of anything you eat is sure
to follow five minutes after, and be
sides, one fifty-cent case is sufficient
to cure a whole family of such trouble.
Surely, a harmless, inexpensive
preparation like Pape's Diapepsin,
which will always either at daytime
or during night, relieve your sick,
sour, gassy, upset stomach and digest
your meals, is about as handy and val
uable a thing as you could have in the
"Talk erbout yore easy marks." said
Uncle Silas Gecbaw, who had been
passing a week in the city, "us rubi3
ain't in it with them air te-owu
"Did yew sell 'cm enny gold bricks.
Silas?" queried old Daddy Squash
neck. "Naw. 1 didn't." answered Uncle
Silas, "but I seed a feller peddin' arti
ficial ice hed th' sign right on his
wagon an' blamed ef th' chumps
didn't buy it fer th' real thing, by
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOR1A, asafeandsure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over 3f Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
In the Grand Stand.
Stella Do you understand base
ball?" Hella Perfectly; but why dees that
man run so hard with nobody afiei
Ratltiftll Dntl Parrl Cm
Send 2c stamp for five sample of our
VPTV lift finir ;tii Silt TlnJcVi TK.-!..,!.,,-
Flower and Motto Pot Cards; beautiful
colors and loveliest design5. Art Post
Card Co.. 731 Jackson St.. Topeka, Kan.
"I hear your new auto made a good
record on its trip."
"Yf s: ran over in about an hour." .
now many :
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
Ceter ntre siodi brighter ar.tl fatter colors thM any other tit. Oni 10c aackaot eaters all iaers. Thej art In tMnler tatter than ant athar aia:
fMUnaftaniMmaataithMtriaiina Mart Writa!rlrctattUct-HttoOit.SIKaaaaMUCtlra, MOimOOKUQ 009msl ilVmaiaa
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? We can
furnish positive proof that it has made many remarkable
cures after all other means had failed.
Women who are suffering with some form of female
illness should consider this.
As such evidence read these two unsolicited testimonial
letters. We guarantee they are genuine and honest state-
merits of facts.
Crcsson, Pa. Five yean ago I bad flv lad fall, and hart
myself inwardly. I was under a doctor's care for nine weeks,
and when I stopped I grew worse again. I seat for a bottle of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, took it as directed,
and now I am a stout, hearty woman. Sirs. Ella E. Aikey
Baird, Wash. WA year ago I was sick with kidney and.
bladder troubles and female weakness. The doctors gave mo
up. All they could do was to just let me go as easily as possible
I was advised by friends to take Xydia E.Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound and Blood Purifier. I am completely cured of my
ills, and I am nearly sixty years old." Sirs. Sarah JLeighton
Evidence like the above is abundant showing that the
derangements of the female organism which breed all kinds
of miserable feelings and which ordinary practice does not
cure, are the very disorders that give way to Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Women who are afflicted with similar troubles, after
reading two such letters as the above, should be encouraged
to try this wonderfully helpful remedy.
For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for
female ills. No sick woman does justice to
herself who will not try this famous medicine.
Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and
has thousands cf cures to its credit.
sngatMrs. Pinkham invites all sick women
IPF to write her for advice She has
guided thousands to health free of charge.
Address Mrs Pinkham, Lynn, Mass,
W. L. DOUGLAS
s3 3.50 & 4 SHOES ?&&Ig
Bovsa Shoes, s2.00. S2.50 & S3.0C.
ly. L.Dmu0tma $3MO, $3.50 mad S4.00 mhmaa
arm mHirm1sthm mmat mtadm ami mmat mam
utar aftoam far thamricahiAimertca, anm arm
tha moat mcanmmtcal ammaa war jracr
Ftamlanl for over 30 years, that I make anil
$. liws than aar other mannfaettirer in the U.S..anl that DOLKAR
FCi: 1IOM.AIC, I OUAICANTKK MY SHOES to hold thcir,hai, look
an.l fit better, and treir longer than any other S3.0O,f IJOor $4 OOxhoen
you ran tmv? Quality counts, it baa made my shoes THE UAUCIS
Or TIIK WOM.D.
You will be pleased when yon buy my shoes because of tbe
fit anl appearance, anil whrn it comes time for you to purchase
another lair, you will he more than plcasrd be-ausu the last
ones urnre soxrell. ami rrn you so much comfort.
U jour cevcr cannot tupuij jon mui w. I- iftmzu M;on. wr.tr lor .-u-tn ornrr uuaiojc
W. L. 1101'UI.AS, lapurlL St.. Brockton.
THE ALL-AROUND OIL
IN THE HANDY, EVER-READY TIN OILER
Is specially selected for any need In the
home. ' Saves tools from rusting Can can
not break. Does not gumor become rancid.
MANUFACTURED tir FOH SALE V
SUedard Oil Compaay STANDARD OIL COMPANY
r JUaHHaflHan '
SsM ay Daalera Evarywhar
MANUFACTURED BT FOR SALS BY
SUarfard Oil Compaay
GPOHN MEDICAL CO..
i .. -:wv,r
RCOSEYELT'S GREAT BOOK
"Africa. Game Trails"
Krrrtrd a nan In ttfry r.i,
to il tu liiux.es nrw x.jc.
Jin) it to tLe iaul ' in
jour Iiwalttj We lw you
monopoly of fVtil ami ht!i
rotnnilsifon TKfePth! great
chance. Write for pros pectL!.
Charles Scribner's Sons
113 (K. &.) Iiru ate., 3w lark
X SLV W
The Rayo Lamp U a high trade lamp, told at a low price.
Ttirro arc lamrs that cost morr. bat t lure Is no better limp maJo at bcjt
prW. Const rtictttl or si!ll bnss; nlckrl plated raMlj ki-ctclrnn; an
rn.imcnt inany nxtmlnanr Iu.iim. Ttit'rr Is nothing known to thn nr
if 1-iiu't-maklnft that ran aiM tuthttTalnrof the KAYO lamp as alight
flrlric lcvlri. Ktrry deaVr rrrrywlirre. If nut at Jours, writ lot
descrlptlro circular toIir iimm airrncr of tho
STANDARD GIL COMPANY (Incorporated)
Best in tmc World.
-L' r al
f a atrjr.
h a t e
tell mora S.T.0O. S3JM ami
Will Keep Your
soft as a glove
tough as a wire
black as a coal
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
kn b bandied ttt cmslly. Tb tick re rero), aerf all ulliwi lat
Mmeptble. no miner ho w "e:js-J." kpt frum llnv tbL
iul by tulce hruil.VS LIQUID UlintillLll CUKf. Ol m
'tb tnanr.or la ftrd. Art on the blond rl orpelairenBa or
nil form or dtrtciEjxrr. Erst remedr eer known for maraa in foJ,
( manatactnrrni. Cut Khown Low to ultlr throat. Our fraa
t ISnnkletirtTraTrTt;iliur. Iocnl aevnta vaa'nL IutmI mJHiu,
v borwrmeOy In existence !cItc y car.
CVsktiuaCarttrtafcci-u. Coshert, inlr, U.S. A.
Keeps the spindls bright and
iree from grit. Try a box.
Sold by dealers everywhere.
STANDARD OIL CO.
l"PUIN TALKS M FLORIDA"
IJy I. I- Mooily, on of the State" k early
wttlefi. From t'ies.-t;i:;c.vt.:i viilltam
many Important tlilnH about Florida
ami Floriila lands fa'ls for you to re
member when you IuvchU They are free
vrlt for them
eufriELL DEVELOPMENT CO.. Danne'l. Florida
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 47-1910.
Powered by Open ONI