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Letters and Answers . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
Letters and Answers . Foreign Art and Kioau Exchange . —G . W . L ., Lyons , Kan ., wishes to add his testimony to the many we have received against the above mentioned swindle . Blnck-Crcalcd Polish . —Please Inform me where I can buy the Black-Crested Polish eggs , and oblige . —W . L . Cantrell , Benton , III . —Will some of our advertisers answer ? Wyandottes Wanted . — -Where and from whom can I buy the pure-blooded Wyandotte chickens?—Fanny Leeds , Lawrenceburg , Ind . —Will some of our advertisers please answer ? Slave Jointer . —I would like you or some of your subscribers to Inform me where I could obtain a machine for joining staves for hogsheads . I want one that is run in connection with a saw , if one can be had of that kind .-- A . A . Kenyon , Slaughtersville , Ky . —Wil some one answer ? V . S . Home Ulntg . Co . —Being a subscriber for your paper , I thought I would in-quire-is the United States Home Manufacturing Company , of Chicago , a reliable firm ? Answer thro...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
It Saved My Life Is a common expression , often heard from those who have realized , by personal use , the curative powers of Ayers Cherry Pectoral . ** Icannotsayenough in praise of Ayer s Cherry Pectoral , believing as I do that , but for its use , f should long since have died from lung troubles . — E . Bragdon , Palestine , Tex . About six months ago I had a severe Hemorrhage of the Lungs , brought on by a distressing Cough , which deprived me of sleep and rest . I had used various cough balsams and expectorants , without obtaining relief . A friend advised me to try Ayer s Cherry Pectoral . I did so , and am happy to say that it helped me at once . By continued use this medicine cured my cough , and , 1 am satisfied , saved my life . —Mrs . E . Coburn , 18 Second st ., Lowell , Mass . I have used Ayer s Cherry Pectoral for over a year , anil sincerely believe 1 should have been in my grave , had it not been for this medicine . It has cured . me of a dangerous affection of the l...
FARM . FIELD AND STOCKMAN [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
FARM . FIELD AND STOCKMAN Published Weekly . Subscription Price , $ 1 . 50 per year , in advance , including our Free Seed Distribution to each subscriber . Single numbers , five cents . Subscription ) - ! may bo sent direct to the office , or given to any Postmaster or Subscription Agent . Changes . —Subscribers wishing to change their Post offlce address must send theft former as well a * the address to which they wish their paper sent . Remittances . Money may be sent at our -risk by postal note , money order , express order , in a registered letter , or by draft payable in Now York or Chicago , or by express . Correspondence .- We invite correspondence on . sub iecte of interest to onr readers , for either the Farm or Home Departments , but respectfully request that all such articles shall be short and concise . Please write on one side of paper , and put business matters on sep1 arate sheet . Advertising Roles . —Standard of measure , agate type , U lines to the inch . On contr...
Very Important . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
Very Important . To our readers and members of the C OOPERATIVE C LUB : We have made a new arrangement with the directors of the National Co-operative Club so that we can now extend its privileges to every one of our paid-up subscribers . By this new arrangement no certificates of membership will be sent or needed . The fact that your name is recorded on our list is all that will be needed to give you the right to make purchases through the Club , which privilege will be good so long as your name is continued on our list . This new plan will extend the advantages of the Club to all old subscribers whose time has not run out . It also saves the expense of printing and mailing certificates , which for 50 , 000 subscribers is no small item . A MEETING OK MEMBERS . A meeting of stockholders and members of the National Co-operative Club , for the purpose of electing a Board of Directors and officers for the ensuing year , and devising ways and means for extending its membership , organiz...
More Special Premiums . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
More Special Premiums . In addition to the offers previously announced to those of our readers who will make up the largest club of subscribers for us before November 1 st , we have received the following : FROM INDIANA . Mrs . F . M . Cooper , proprietor of the Hillsdale Poultry Farms , Morgantown , Ind .. offers to the girl under 20 years Of age who will make up the largest club by January 1 st , 1887 , $ 5 worth of either Plymouth Rock or Wyandotte eggs . This will afford an excellent opportunity for some of our young lady readers to get a start in first-class thoroughbred poultry . These special premiums are given in addition to the commissions which we allow . As clubs in the summer time never run very large , it will probably take only a small club to win one of these premiums . onto AGAIN . Geo . W . Penney , Newark , Ohio , proprietor of the Oakwood Berkshire Herd , offers a choice boar pig from a full litter of his best stock , value $ 20 , for one of the largest clubs from...
Organize for Victory . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
Organize for Victory . It is the natural instinct of capital to force down tho price of labor The instinct of self preservation induces labor to organize against capital . Capital so far has won , but now organized moor is bearding the lion in his den . The real conflict is as between syndicates who seek to take large profits out of money originally filched from the people ; seek to fall their pockets as against the wage worker . The real manufacturers , as a rule , seek to deal fairly as between themselves and their workm - en . The farmers , however , are the ones who suffer most . Why .- 1 The community are not organized against the other guilds . .
Co-operative Club Twine Binder . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
Co-operative Club Twine Binder . The Clu ) i has made a very satisfactory arrangement for the purchase of Binder Twine for members . The price for regular grade , such as country merchants sell for No . 1 , is as follows : ( , ar lots 10 &gt; 4 cents per lb . 5-tonlots IOHI • Ton lots lo » i • • 5110-11 ) lots 11 » 4 inn-lb lots llli These prices are on cars at Chicago . Organize clubs and buy in larger quantities and make a saving both in the price of goods and also on freight . We send sample copies of the paper , with our supplement containing full particulars how to organize , free to those who wish to make up clubs .
Saved Two Dollars . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
Saved Two Dollars . OSKALOOSA , IOWA , MARCH 25 . 1880 . Please find enclosed draft of !}* 8 . 25 for drill which I have received . The Cooperative Club is a good thing . It has saved me over two dollars on this purchase alone . Your seeds came all right . They are all good . I have tried them . I feel very thankful for your kind attention . W . T . MAGEE .
"Don't Shoot—I'll Come Down . " [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
Dont Shoot—Ill Come Down . The point made by Senator Wilson in his bill to help the express companies is that the Government loses on merchandise Perhaps a good answer to that is found in this fact : The American Express Company , United States Express Comrjanv , Pacific Express Company , Bal timore &amp; Ohio Express Company , southern Express Company , Wells , Fargo &amp; Co ., have this week offered to carry packages for a large manufacturing establishment at mail rates—1 cent per ouncemaking the lowest charge 10 cents . If our Government cannot afford to carry fourth-class matter either as cheaply as the express companies or at one-half the rates charged by the Canadian Government , it would be in order to inquire the reason why . However , it will , of course , be remembered that the express companies are both economical and benevolent . They see what a storm has been raised by Senator Wilson s original bill , and that not only are seeds and plants likely to be ...
The Fraudulent Butter Contest . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
The Fraudulent Butter Contest . The contest against real and bogus butter is not yet settled . It is not certain that it will soon be so . The Northwestern and the Mississippi Valley Dairy Associations proposed to hold a convention in Chicago—a good place—to emphasize what had gone before . At the last moment the meeting fas declared off , and they seem to have gone back to the resoluting stage . Resolutions are well enough in a small way , but hard work and a long pole is what knocks the persimmons . There are too many axes to grind for s who run conven tion matters There is too much talk a * to the money to be made in advocating somebody s dairy salt , butter color „ , • other special condiment . States have passed laws in relation to butter fats so stringent that thev have been declared unconstitutional , if uoj they were so drawn , under the mauipulations of the lobby , that the essence- -the cl ause for carrying out the law—was eith er totally left out , or so imperfect as to l...
An Important Convention . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
An Important Convention . The question of roads is one of the most important that can occupy the attention of the farmers . Good roads mean cheapening the production of farm products , for the hauling of crops to railway stations counts largely , and must be added to the account of labor in production of a crop . Good roads will strike off one-half the cost of this transportation from the farm to the nearest market . What this must cost if hauled through the mud every man can compute for himself . Fifty cents for each acre of the farm will make good roads . It is a question that highway commissioners have struggled unsuccessfully with for years , and for the reason that they have hot been properly supported by the farmers , as a unit . An important convention is to meet at Springfield , Illinois , on April 27 , to dis cuss ways and means for the State . It has , as has this question always , the hearty support of the State Board of Agriculture . The farmers of the State should be un...
Strikes and the People , [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
Strikes and the People , It is evident that sooner or later the general Government must take action in relation to the conflicts that are constantly coming up between capital and labor . The organizations of labor arc now so perfect and wide-reaching that a well concerted strike means blocking the wheels of commerce , when it occurs on the great trunk line railways . It means . also , a general stagnation of trade . What this will lead to in the end is a counter combination of capital , to secure the special ends capital wishes to reach . The end , therefore , is identical , both as respects capital and labor . The largest outcome of dividends on the one hand , and the greatest price possible for labor on the other hand , is what each is seeking for . It would seem in the interest of both capital and labor that a solution of the grave questions at issue should be definitely settled by arbitration . There is already a bill before Congress to deal with this question . It will probably...
Tillage is Manure . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
Tillage is Manure . This is the title of a little pamphlet published by Nash &amp; Bro ., Millington , X . J . It is full of valuable information to farmers . The best part of it is they offer to send it free to any of our readers who will mention the name of this paper when sending for it . We advise each of our readers to send for one . It will cost you a postal card only .
"T ^ T wiffhwav Commissioners' Con -Dlinois HigAway ention . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
T ^ T wiffhwav Commissioners ConDlinois HigAway ention . _ „„ Hve Committee of the HighThe Executive ^ o - Convention ** W C ° vTthe Iltoois State Board of ha ve asked ™ e : * - the labor of calling Agricu ture to join in * be heM - n a meeting of this 0 &lt; m J r e in field , Tuesday , the -, St 2 f 18 * 6 a ? 10 P o clock A . M . Each Apnl . nf HiVhway Commissioners is reBonrd of Hig-iwa ^ &amp; member of the uest / . nr anv other interested person , as Board , or any ouu onven tion . A blank a delegate to the Jcoriv ^ ^ fo * , t 9 t e nedby the town clerk . The ^ ntialwfn entitle the holder to a seat credential win « tion ana reduced an . d If fare on the railroads . At convenr !* te n / tWs character each town is entiJ ° fto one vote and seats for each of the tied to one ^ vuv counties notun- «&gt;« -Sorganization , the three der ^ Ziissioners or persons selected r ^ hL aTrequTsted to act as delegates J ^! 1 . ! Lsfis to have the inclosed in and J ^ lidm...
Page 9 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
3 t *\ f *\ e m \ ACHES OP CHOICE IMPROVED I II II I Land in good part of Alabama , at a \ er \ ef \ tT $ 20 per acre . No agents . Apply to W . G . NIXON . Unlontown , Alabama . jtmt DlfWPI CO $ 8 to $ 150 . Easy §&amp; % Bill TULLO PAYMENTS . Vtf * Wk , Tricycles , $ 7 . 50 up . Standard makes . Secontl- ¦ g ^ -yaj- hana Wheels handled . Send for Catalogue . GEO . W . ROUSE it SON , 33 G Street , Peoria , 111 . MAKt TUUK UWN WINDMILL ,: : 76 cents to M . BRAMIVEY , ZnncHville , Ohio , for 10 Diagrams and full directions how to build a Windmill . Largo numbers in successful operation . A good business for any farmer . CA I * 4 # E Q » nd COWS prevented snek- • r \ s * - w E . 0 jne each other , also HiEl . V SUCKING , by Rice s Patent Mai . Iron Weaner . Used by all Stock Raisers . Prices by mail , postpaid . For Calves till 1 year old , 55 c ; till 2 years old , SOc ; older , $ 1 . 12 . Circulars free . Agents wanted . H . C . RICE , Farmington , Conn . HONEY EXTRACTORS . ...
Page 9 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
MAMMOTH BRONZE TURKEY EGGS For sale , from good large stock . Purity of stock guaranteed . DIRS . J . * . FULTON , PETEBSBDBO . III . ATTENTION , FARMERS ! $ 2 will purchase formula for preserving eggs . Eggs can be bought tn the springfor from 8 @ 9 o per doz ., and sold in the fall at : i 5 @ 40 c . Try it . Address EXCELSIOR EGO-PRESERVING . CO ., Room 37 , 87 Washington St .. Chicago , 111 . IT WILL PAY YOU to send for my list of Rare Plant * and Flower Seeds . \ V . I ) . l . ASU . Middlcbury , Vt . DOOR PRAIRIE Live Stock Association Door Village , La Porte Co ., lad ., fk IMP 0 BTEBS 4 BBEEOEBS OP . ^ Hs ^ sW CLYDE S DALE MMMMMMA - AND - aa \ w ^ mmmm CLEVELAND BAY HORSES . w ^ ^^ B SSes-m XxnpojrtAtioxx jTUt-AkYsrivecl . ! WE now have a choice lot , selected by one of the Arm with reference to style , action and qual--ty , combined with good pedigrees tracing through sire and dam to the prize-winners of Great Britain , loo stallions ana mares to select from . Also colts from...
I ' ll H ! Oll Si fe HiO atVl [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
I ll H ! Oll Si fe HiO \ atVl BIDDYS PHILOSOPHY . What would I do if you was dead ? And when do you think of dying ? Id stand by your bed , and hold your bead . And cry , or pretend to be crying ! There s many a woraer man nor you—If one knew where to find him—And mebbe many ft better , too . With money to leave behind him ! But you , if I was dying to-day , ( I saw you now when yon kissed her ! J I tell you , Pat , what youd be at—Youd marry yon widdy s sister ! Youd make an illigant corpse , indade . Sleeping so sound and stiddy ; If you could see yourself as you laid . Youd want to come back to Biddy ! Ton would be dressed in your Sunday best . As tidy as I could make you , With a sprig of something on your breast , And the boys would come to wake you . But you , if I was dead in your stead , ( Do yoa think I never missed her ?) I tell you , Fat what youd be at—Yond marry your widdy s sister ! When you was under the sod Id sigh , And—if I could do without you—Mebbe I ve a strappi...
YOUNG FOLKS [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Stockman — 3 April 1886
YOUNG FOLKS ONLY SEVEN . Im only seven , and so stupid . That somehow I never could—The way people use itMake out what is meant by good . I went a-shopplng with mother . And asked her to buy me a muff ; She said , Not this year , Mamie . Your old one is good enough . Youll need a larger one next winter . With tippet and fur-trimmed hood . The clerks all laughed when I asked her If large meant the same as good . Miss Smith came to make ns a visit * Mother didnt seem glad she was here ; Papa said when I asked him about it- - Mi = s Smith is a good woman , my dear . I asked him if good made her tiresome . And gave ma tho headache all day ? He only said , Hush ! little Mamie , I m busy now ; go , run away . Our minister s asked a dismission . Because we dont want him to stay ; Uncle Charles talked with papa about It Last night , and I heard him say—Mr . Brown is a good man , But is getting too old for us . Papa agreed And said , Yes , he is upward of slxtyA very good man indeed . And th...