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Jamaica farmer. (Jamaica, N.Y.) 1870-18??, August 10, 1871, Image 7

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Jamaica Thoriflay/ Aug. IQ, 1871. 7*TT '* X ' inw vnunfri* . r ..... „ SPtTSb BY i t M ttiiS ti.O tfiitok- ttoDHR,, r . ’ P afi'keliwi P***e»tGr*l«A:4iMe*Mm. ■ •Maid VfooifM. W-Gnmd 'Master...:;., iA iRoahtsUT SwInS.K4p»».lt. W.Dep. Of^dM'totoriiNewYefk V. Clark, R. W.GrandBec rotary*... ; ,.N»^ Tort: ' W w *jt • 4' i (*-wlsL. Foadlck, S. G.,.... Wm. T.Rruah,Searotiux • * ' • ■'»•■.. to-w»n■.• • • * . » • t*' 1 IiocbI I i nidge H e e t l n g i . . yasu aisd Aa. • . Place and Moen^gl je t n i l c i b W ..-.-...--i-.^ .^ i U .Jiin ie lc e .M o n d e y Pacific, 8 5 . . . . . . ........ ,.....\: ........... . .Flushing, Monday Aetort» Hemps t * * d , M l . . ' . . . ..... f.Hemp*tbad,'nitir*a*y Pombroke; . i . ..Gren Coye, Saturday Brbckhaven; 8 0 ..-.............; w,tf*tobb*uth ^ u f f i a j Saffb!k,# 0 . . ...8k* Harbor; Mdndsy Qainbswsnvs, 104. •.' ^ • • • .'.■. ; Baby Ion, Friday GrfiOBpSrt, 178 ....... ;• . . . . . . . . \ 'i i ! . 1. .Gri'eupart' Monday CruM$*r*\ « t . ..WlUIUro tour*h.Thmrd*y Wlllisn* Yell, 1 2 5 .............. ..Williamsburg, T*f*day Uount Ararat, 144, .................... 3 .Gresnpolnt, Monday Rocrat6##.228»*«efb»*‘* ke’.*1* ;WlllIamibargb, Wednesday Olive Leaf, .............. ,V ....... Greonpoint.Wednudny jlanln Lodge, 252... Colloge Point, Wednesday - * '\•'■'-Yf.'-'w. The K. W. Grand Lodge of tha-State o f New York 1 Itwlik Iftiiimr ia CbutftitfttOf!* modi annualy. It* ioxt meeting Will be held a t Utica, commencing on the Third Tuesday In August, 1871. ^ * * * * * ■ ‘ ' * * t * Y b i S p h t M of W o m a n .' •' • 1 [co N o r .'C D B p .j’ 1- *• ’ 1.1'. Does not the age, then, which with all.iu absurdityndts a i sin,.s i thegqestiiqepts g of Christianity, does it notpen o a widephere s forhe t efforts of woman} Yes; as Chrf8t|i|- ityrevails, p theseistinctionsndeedsbi'ch^ d a d w in eyesblinded . hy, show, audxabaorbedity the seisaal, JiaV©' dazzled men, pijsc||rid,tiib the worth of woman’s officesnd a given to'he t other sex an undue •levation, e • will fade opt andiaabandobedj t and'aheiljTCothc w ' tip.o t thatqualityn b i prominence whichh'e s hadin j trtie'pOtvei*. She will'toil Wjffi him, «ideby * side.nhe I t great harvest field' of immunity, notike l Rutb, gleaning the work afar, bn t gatheringuphe j t fallen, bindinghe t scattered sheaves'. ' ■ , Therue t beauty, amVower, p and triumph of womansoabor i t l withhat t ability'whic ; h Godas h givener, h for the benefit of human­ ity. It isoummon t s the tenderness of. her natureo t nobleeeds d of charity and seTf-sic- rifice. It is to extend the sympathies that she may narrow withinhcfcbmpass t of liome out lo the unfortunate, the sinning, ttid 'es'- d litute of our race. It iso t second man’s rea­ son with herove, l his appeals for goodness andruth t with her deeds of benevolence and peace. White he goes out into the-great marts, intohe t haunts of wickedness, amid thelashing.f c p selfish passions ork^sqrj-pyij* t fipectacles u s of vice; while heoes g outhere, t with a strong purpose and a good will, to plead for God and for humanity; let her triumphs, noneheeSaeautiful, t l b be seen as she moves by the bed ot sickness, ashe s sup­ plieshe,shriveledips t l of want, as sheright­ b enshe t heavy eye of care, as she giveso, t the desponding, theorsaken, f the guilty even, the charity of theorgiveness f whichheyequire, t r tears of penitencehat t have long been dryn i the rocky heart, or choked by callous and shameless transgression. In homes bf pover­ ty, in dwellings of virtuous but neglected hu­ manity, where mansoo i t proud or too harsh too, g she may brighten' with her ministra­ tions of sympathy, andhe t dimisiona v of age andhe t eyes of the dying mayurn t upon her, with a blessing. Whenheawf t l o Christianityrevails, p wo­ man will not haveo t abandon her sphere to assume aorwardnessnhe f i t offices ofeform, r bnt her sphere will becomenlarged e out into ^Especially mayhe s accomplish a great work withhe t poor and sinful of her own sex. She may go where man canqot enter, and wield a power which be caifot n exert. She mayevive r many a wretchedpirit s to.irtue, v causingt, i ift i connot die with its pristine loveliness, ateast l toie d withighteouseace. r p The gentlemitingo s s her words may open that wide domain where violence, ahd .cruel­ ty, and hate, andraudave f h soong l reigned. 'The universal diffusion of Christianity will -extendhe t sanctity; of home tohe t bounda­ ries. go the earth, and will cause meek, pa- tlant womano t go up with her mlnstrations of mercy where warriors have Contested for empires and kings hare climbed to bloody thrones. When ACeidoma becomes Eden once more, “womans sphere” shall he the wide world of hutnanctlbo, a for npthen t will heequiredhe r t ambition that has' struggled innsty d conflict, the talent that has battled in angty debate, the power that has barbed mens a with a hand of iron,' but theove l that has watched by the sick-bed, shone in. th$ prisoner’s dungeon,, nourished the hungry, lifted up the despairing, Ahd cheered.the desolate. For the-distinctions, which man has sought, the world has given its honors, hut fur the offiqe* of Woman,; rewards are comperhendednhe i t beatltndea of Christ. O d d F e llo w s h ip is p r a c tial, active, an d U n o stentatious in its o p e r a tio n s . I t Stations the W atchers s p d p u r a e s q r p u n d the c o u c h ; o f its s i c k ; it a e a d s r e l i e f t o its d istre s s e d - a n d po v e r ty - s tr ick e n ; it p r o v id e s th e m e a n s to m r i y i t s ideajci;lt«ares fo r a n d su p p liea.ith o W a n t o f t h e w id o w , S n d a d o p ts tlie o r p h a n s as th e c h ild r e n o f our L o d g e s. No o r g a n iza­ tio n e v o n h a d a b e t t t t o r m o ro p e r f a o t p la% o f ^Ptog-goo^.^df njjnm -fcave.jaffiorcpif^ed ■Whesg-a ‘h a s b e e n balloted fo r, t a d dedarefrfqjsicted,, t h e o f f i y W W “W w o h ' .lderhe e t ballota i by, having ail those'■whb' • •!.Vi - ■ i.- -jp.-.r ■ ' , Hush mooey-f-Therieefheamilyrndte. p o t f c the At abouV^ll A. XltoguMti and ^iritMMM*, mmicad to arrive at tha bride’s wher* the wadding waa to be celeb) These vistq eat aalooUs. relafl tha* reeelt^d^^toale gneato. ItaVm oh^a have aa?toiit,vlill rases are handed around tonchlng them with yonr'11 mg requires that host and SliJ' vioda.% ers ArS _ ised l b^vjiis father and near relatives from 'thy'softe'rtw rthe-’cen tw -oftberoom r-Ther- followa thfjmqgt.hUporingfpart. j - Thebridtj ie led from.-theiMmbly-roomto a the bride! groom hy her'- mother and friehds. : 0he walks bo slowlynd a moves her feet eom i perceptibly, that frequently the distance ot fiver o six yardsakes t fully fifteen minutes’ id 'sa f u te the. tarles, P ra- an d l t is considered • .a sn tf r tn e s s a n d a; proof o f g o o d 'b r e e d i n g 't h a t th e b r i d e ih o n ld k e e p th e b r id e g ro o m a n d g u e s ts in| o n g en lp e n a e / f i m i n g / W h i c h a ’d e a d ly si.j .once prev a ils. T h e m e a n in g o f th i s slow 1 m c lng, is^.that .the b r id e e x p r e s s e a 't h a t ehe • luits- h e r p a m t s w i t h ‘g r e a t -reM c tan te, reeitation a n d p a in , th a t ehe ie v e r y slow n q u ittin g h e r * p a r e n t a l ro o f fo r th a t o f re r h u s b a n d . 'W h e n a t la s t, stan d in g b y h e 'M 3 e o f 1!the'b r ideg r o o fri, 't h b UtfUal 'w e d . lin g r ite s , a s p a t t i n g on th e golden rin g , h e b lessin g ov e r th e w in e , a n d >ihd bto a S j n g o f th e w ine cup,, a r e perform e d a s b y h e W e s tern Je w s .' . .The latter! ceremony meant that just as he scattered fragments of this broken rlass could not again he .joined together In he same way, so mas and wife cannot be tivided asunder during.their lives. At. last he marriage contract in Hebrew is read The Turkish Jews have it printed in' a arge size and orn amented with enormous >atchos of gold-leaf not unlike fancy Dutch phger-bread. Next bridegroom and bride descend to he entrsnce;of the bouse, followed by all .lie guests, when a flat tray with three live ishes, is presented to them: they lift thli ’.fay ' above'' their heads- three times, after which. these fishes are. given to the poor rhit.' ceremony indicates in a symbolic wap .he text,\They will multiply like the ishes.” ’ffiiis is equivalent to the cers nony performed in Holland and parts oi Germany called the Mann, in which the Rabbi before the canopy throws two oi ;hree haudsfnl of wheat towaTd the bridal pair, expressing thereby that 'they shall -maltiply like wheat thrown os a field. A- Bride’s Ontflt, In Germany. The bridal ■■ outfit famished bytho bride'* parents,.consiits chiefly,.of linen, both urasehold and body linen—generally suffi :ient to last a lifetime, and adapted to the tmk and means’of the bride. Thus the rich nother buys'what is best and finest in the ihops; the less rich one buys np gradually rears before : . the occasion, good strong lousehold linen, carefully kept In lavender ■md cnt np and sewed hy the girl hersell when her marriage is settled. The poorei ilaeees do the same, beginning almost at ,he,birtli of the?girl; and.the,peasant wo­ man grows, or buys her flax, spins it her lelf.and. lays by a pr°vi*l(>n °* strong lipen .durable as sailcloth) for her daughter, as bar mother and grandmother did before ber. Tlie pride of a German woman, no matter'Of - what' rank, is in her linen,presa: audit is exhibited to friends and discussed with gossips as (one of the chief subjects ol a female conversation. It happens rarely that any woll-fitted-put woman has to add sny mkteriel store to lier' measure. The jewelry is invariably the present of the bridegroom. The wedding dress Is like, wise graduated;-. From the.,serviceable black' silk- of the artisan's wife it ascends through nil < shades of usefulness «—rown, b dark bine, gray, light gray, to the simple white taffetas, and the costly white moire antique. Besides this, the prudent \mid* dfchelass” mother carefully puts into a little parse th e . pieces of gold, provided by the \governor” 'for another pretty gown, and gives it to the bride for by-and-bye, when it Is wanted, when the wedding clothes , arp; spiled, and tb®,, yojng matron does hot wish to wear the old-fashioned things; of ,her.bridal day.. The wedding gifts, we am assured, give rise occasionally to, .some i(t£le grumbling,' bnt even- these wee managed in the' same methodical style*'' Tbe flint, principle is that, the ..gilt* are foi the \yonng household'/’ 'not for .the yonng lady. , Accordingly the; sy. ,ar» on, a n d . a d apted t o th e rin k , fctati! the young ^conpta, and. arranged on a pro concerted' plan/'so th a t 'duplicates are im J(.pp*aibtof, y e t„ey e r y giver’s m e a n s an d to dividual, tastes are del/,regarded. T h s - r e ftttln ia thaij is, a ll ■ , well-oonaiderea aijd well-fitted together, t e , yoqnff > pSPpl.® start jfnjfifa a, .yell-fitted house* prettier idore' valoahle -than v u l d h e th e . case M provided b y them selves alonei i i-i 1 J * / x ’■.£ i h u t fcommnhtor t havereoeiri.- ne' - new-^m&iwt ilnro 1^,- eisd^djr cHu« all furthsr-applieitions for memhso alttoJ!:’-* - i ’ll -i-i u i laSfcfiftr i »’> .aftt i <i- .i.iftj, Ac A*'nil wlna, at hktwsmhiiWi i t tiowSy, l • W W .of. M m S f & t f ,-yal. . W m , ( B i t , h ¥ a c ¥ o u a m : . r ..N f A G H ^ k t o h ^ A ’T A t k 'o n W r K l A k iSIN G FKOM W B A K M G K 8 T I0N , ' ^-KA-XY KINDS OF BOWXL .uood b'yjGSSxaoi.T Sc . . . BIBKOTIONd.—A t the flrmt approach of 4ny*uoh attncli a aingle imwdvi of the Cute w ill at once divert .tha malady aad.iemoyc.yeviur dl»eomtiilU In » inoia advaijced itage of the attack, three or four povtilera may be neceaa*ry,rcpo*ted a t mode.rato lntarrala inntll tbe ilrod effect be produced. If a tingle done bo token .. a b o u t effect, It will b* aurcly found, by. repeating the aamein twenty minute*, that the moat violent atttcfc will aubaldc, oud tho potlent be forthwith restored to thoir former health.\ ■ ■ ' ’ . 1 ________ debility ponied with languor, one. powder, taken in ahcrry wine three tlmcaaday. ' , . ' , ‘ ' ■viraeViearoh.B. C.,'' ,, ' ' Honk RaSihtS(Dx,NEW'KoonrLLK, November Sth, 1870. Ua. 8. G Wm.i.isa—Hear S i r , I n o tonly take pleas­ ure, but regard lt as a duty inepmbont on me ito bear testimony to the efllcaoy ot your Hcadache-Gure, and recommend it to thoso who a r e anbjeot to like com­ plaints.' ' ............................... ■ . Hy wife has been a sufferer from this painful com­ plaint for upward o f sixteen years, and never derived permanent .relief frpm any medicine uutil she used tbla specific.- • Respectfully, A .B . CoRwras. Hr. F. G. Fowler and wife, of Flushing, L. I ., also certify that they , have used tho Headache Cure with bonoticlal effects, and caii therefore rCCotnmond It to thoso suffering from this dlctresalng complaint. Imported Swdpui up by .\.\' \ . ‘ . S . Q-. W JE34L.1JM a , » F l u s f i i u g P h a r a i a e y , ; , Long Island, N , y . PRICK per Package, |tOO. Sent by Hail, $125. Tile trnile supplied ia hulk,\ ' ‘ W E L L L N G ’S DIRECTIONS. Children 1 to 2 years old, h a lt a teaspoonful; 8 te 5 years, one teaspoonful; 8 to 1C, two teaspoonsful—three times a day; adults, one tabloapoonftil, as abovo N. B — Shako the mixture and give with a llttl sweetened water. •Purely V e g e table a n d P o s it i v e l y R e liab le. Homans, Tar I t. Prepared only by S . G-. W IE L .IsIN 'G -, F lvsxixo F qariuct , SO C c n ta^p e r B o t t l o , -0- One of th.a mast valuable preparations for INDIGESTION, H E A R T B U R N , SOUB 8TOBACH, CONSTIPATION, oit ( FLATULENCY, DEPRESSION OF SPIRITS, WEAKNESS o f ta x STOMACH, A nd DIGEStlVE ORGANS. Pleasant to the taste, cbnvenlant to cany, and unaur- paaaod for their cdratlve properties. - • F or salo by Druggist* generally. - S. Q. WELLJBCf, /Sole Proprietor, Iln t h lB f , Iu X, PRICE FIFTY CENTS PER BOX. To Mothers. .^ ..-ugs. originating from Acid Btomacn. Give from 1 to 2 every hour, Until relieved, dissolved in a teaspoouful o f water. CURE YOUR COUCHS, i COMPOUND T A S SYRUP 1 A rellablo preparation bf T A R l a Combination with other welt knotrh cnmttvo agents : .boiirtttothig , . : One oiTthe Host Ysalimble Bcmedies —xkowir roa— ■ COUGHS, 00LD8, AFFECTION .OF TH E T H H O jtf, —a*D AUk-*' I t l i : __________toad ’ad a enWHill, b ut ak one o f tho best remefUaa ln tb* *hdv* inatnadoonaplalnta. , ’ATOrW tojiarienisi ofaoiade aafinfeeh yikni in Ita mt with hondiMkof caal t , a n d la full eonfldenco o f lh grtotvslu*, Itahathianttiiv d o f Introdaelng It. ; ^• ; ^,; _ p *./: , WEl^IND^iFLUSHlNQ PHARlIACY. ' > ' »i ‘ I ■ - '»*;« i JtH l f iv ; ..i A t , , Brio* KB C a a a k a y o r Bottla. QU O C K E U V , ’GLAS8 WARE, KTO. I . i . • ; -nr-v— J » 1 H’-. i » 4 « ]#1*S 1 a : 1 a , - i Importi*t und Dealer in Finn : c h X 3 & A , Q - L A S t e 5 ’. p A E i A N , ' ; , , SOBSMXAN ■ OLASS,; » ■ »\ ’ f> * SILVER PLATED WARE ’O.'tT T X. K H. Y ,. / ' ETC., ETC, ';k ii . - , i . . ' . : • i. >i , « . * Special attention is' called tu ihe NEW! 'A BEAUTIFUL » t i —.ND— A TOILET VVARE; • i ALMOST EQUAL TO FRENCH C H IN A ,! And at One-Half the Coat, French China Tea Sets, 44 pieces ........... ..$8 00 Porcelain Opaque « “ “ 4 SO Goblet* ........................................... gl 20 per doz. Tumblers..........................................1 00 “ And aU otber goods a t equally low prices. A . G. F A IG E , 69 Fulton Av, (X cw N o . 457 Fulton St.) Betw. Lawrence and Jay, liliOOKLYN. aug25yl JA M E S M. SHAW & CO., (Next doer to Sweeny’s Hotel,) lUFOBTItaS axd D iiLuns in tub Fints* China, G-lass & Earthenware KEROSENE LAMPS, J J i l v e r - P l a t o d ,'VVare, CCTLEltY AND FANCY GOODS, 2S Dusne snd 785 Chatham ts., . NEW YORK, jnn8yl p i » i S y ( B U . ' ^ f i O ; FOOL * SONS, “ Wholesale Dealers ln| Paiatfi. Oils, Varaiahes, Srashea , dee., Ac. Also, Kerosene Oils and Lamps, Chandelier* and Lamp Trimming*. All good* sold a t Harket Prices. 7 * MULTON S T R E E T , B R O O K L Y N . Gao. Pooi.s, ) JoaarH P ool , j No charge for shipping. Gao. W . P o o l.) dec2flyl ^ V E R I L L CHEMICAL PAINT, Of all colors, for aalu at Hanubeturcrs’ prlcea, hy JACOB SMITH, 128 Jamaica, N .Y . J^ I G H T I * X u I O - H T ! X a l G - H T ! Tho undoralgned haa taken tho Agency o f CHARD & •; HOWE’S SILV E R S P R I N G O I L , ' For Jamaica and.vicinity, and recommends Its adop­ tion by famlUes a t a B R ttL IA N T ILLUMINATOR, which Is warranted perfectly PURE and S A F E - NO LAMP EXPLOSIONS, mchg J. W . BATTEE. JJ E V O E ’S BRILLIANT OIL I Warranted perfectly safe, hy e r h o ’ f F ’S B K ‘ , WISE. IN TIM E! a N d ' g o t o -TH*— O n e 5 -Price ,! B tatio n e r, V o ^ V a lly o n r tortiliig Paper, Bivalbnes,' Aceonnf and Memorandum Book, ohe^p,. ■ ■ W |I * 8 9 i |L $)I|, . L ~ t n Creeawkh Stv, | , ' ' i lirgb aaaortment of Dlarlca all the year around. Book* of any pattern made to order a t tho shortest no tie*. Jun8m3 g i m a e , m M w n v t , & t c . . , Q O I’O,, , . \J . . T . •J '. .■ i . .. r For'nil kinds of . i , . .. -; A grioulti J ral implements , Rakes, Hoes, Forks,Spadea, . ; Shovel*, Churns, Wheelbar­ rows, Huy Guttors, Clothe* Horses, Harrows, Step Lnd- ' dors, Grain Cradles,' etc., etc., etc. , , . : p x . o w s a ST O Y E S . “Boston Stool Plow,” “Mo. hawk Valley Clipper,’* “X- N. and M:,” beside* tho oth­ er dotiraWe patteni*. “Sample Cook,” ‘‘New Em­ pire\ RAN GES—“Monl • tor,\ “Unions\ “Complete,- “Rival,\ “Blc-limohd,\ etc. H A R D W A R E . ' i ■ English nml American Pocket and Table Cutlery* Bright and Britannia Ware. Metul -and Purcolain-llnoa Ware, Stove Fixtures, etc. etc., ole. P lo w O usting*. JAMES T. LEWIS, Oornor of Fulton and Bearer Street*, meh30yl Jamaica, L. I., JM P R O V E D 1871. H o t A i r , G a a a n d B a a e - B i a m i n g J C O O K I N U S T O Y E , W ith Copper o r Cast Iron Rctcvolrnnd Square Top |F o r Wood ox* Coal. The New and the Yeung Empire ARK TDK ONLY FIRST CLASS COOKING STOVES wmcn navu thb Hawks Auxiliary Air - Chamber At­ tachments l'at'. April 22,1817—Ro-issucd Aug. 3,1808.' B T HBAX9 o r WHICH TTE OCSB-XTKX. 1- A saving o f fifty per cent- In fuel. 2. A flro may be mnhitalncd throughout an entire season, with either wood oa ■ coal, without rekindling, and not hecome dull thrnugn tbe aeeuraulation of slag or ashes tn tlio fire-box; consequently, the oven Is a t all times in baking order. 3. A perfect consumption of gas and smoko, so th a t the damper in the amoke pipe may be kept closed the most of the time (thereby retaining tho heat in the stave), without any csenpo of gas c r smoke Into the room. 4. I t makes perfect baeo burners of stoves to which It Is applied. The fire being at all times bright on th e state, no clinkers form, and tbe slate in tho coallsrc- duced to ashes and passes through the grate, Instead of rcmalnlug in tho fire-box ns cinders, as ia the case with other stoves/ 5. The heat being retained in the stovo to a great ex­ tent, the temperature of the room is k ept very uniform, there seldom being more than two degrees difference in temperature between floor and ceiling. 6 Theso stoves are easily managed; tho fire can ho perfectly controlled, so that there Is no difficulty in making them the most comfortable atove* for summm as wcdlrfa winter use. 7. The best baking atoyo tn tho world. Ten loaves o f bread can bo baked In a N o 8 oven a t tho same time, uniform and even, without change. A t the State Fair held at Utica, September, 1870, (in competition with all the leading stoves in market), tho FIRST PREMIUM was awarded t o tho NEW EM­ PIR E COOKING STOVE. A t no F air held In thta State for years has there been as great competition. But tho superior qualities o f this stove made i t the cen­ tre ot attraction on the grounds, nnd obtained for It the unanimous award of the committee, This stovo hao been exhibited a t about one huncrcd S tate and County Fairs during u rlnr\ ’ —ar, ------ — — *—y ------------- ■' *--- taken tho.) Fairs d th e Inst ye and In ever instance It hao taken tho. first premium. where any nremlams went awarded to cooking stoves. During tne past winter f n-eral very important IMPROVEMENTS have been made in thta'atove, one of which la the application o f a patent Ash Sifter to the rah pan, by means o f which alt ashes can be aided In the stove without the escape o f one particle of dust or ashes into the room—thereby avoiding the great annoyance o f ash sifting in the old fashioned way. WechaUeng* the world to produce* Oookllng Stovo that will equal the IMPROVED N E W EM P IRE In any respcot, Manufectured by SWEET, QUIM B Y * PERRY. 277 KIVKB S r., T bot , N. Y, . fob a m bt E . tV . HA’ -SE Y , J a m a i c a , fa. I . May 4th, 1871—ly. J J U Y THE BEST 1 tBXT QZEGEr^cTE IMIO^TCnB-R, * a n d : • Manufactured ADRIANCE, P L A T T & CO., O f f i c e ; - 1 0 5 G r e e n w i c h s t . , , N c w Y o r k , Factory: POUGHKEEPSIE, NJ Y. * * ' * Styles* Sizes aiid Prices to Stitt'all Farmers. Descriptive Oltftulara forwarded, h y Mail. apll8m8 ^ New York. J BOLL, ' / i n X d O i i i S T > FULTON STREET, ’«• JAMAICA, *’• _ • i . (Formerly Ooant's Nursiry.) ' Alargeassortmentof . ' ,, PLANTS, TREES, SHRUBS, BULBS, ROOTS, E r e Baskets, B o n q p e ts, W r e a th s and Crosgeb, .P p t up at abort notice, 4,1 . T ' \ ‘ ' J ' ''>1, * jp R E S S K A tiE R S S iipplied w ith P a t t e r n s , apW J. BERNHARD’S. R IBBONS AND SASHES At J. BERNHARD’S.

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