Image from page 433 of “The Canadian druggist” (1889)

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Image from page 433 of “The Canadian druggist” (1889)
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Identifier: canadiandruggist17torouoft
Title: The Canadian druggist
Year: 1889 (1880s)
Authors:
Subjects: Drug trade
Publisher: Toronto
Contributing Library: Gerstein – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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heir skill and care.For a similar reason the quality of the drugs and chemicals you buy must be of the highest standard.Realizing the force of the above and that when we manufacture for our fellow druggists we assume theduties and responsibilities of the conscientious compounder, we do our utmost to furnish goods that will notonly be a credit to ourselves but that will add to the reputation of our patrons. The Toronto Pharmacal Co. TORONTO LIMITED MONTREAL WINNIPEG MERCK S REPORT A PRACTICAL JOURNAL OF PHARMACY, Containing Most Recent Information onNew Remedies, Dosage, etc. SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, .00 PER YEAR. Sample CopyUpon Request Advertising Rates on Applicatioa Address MERCKS REPORT,Merck Building, University Place,NEW YORK. Your Character and Talents revealed from your Handwriting andPhoto, or either. Please write naturally In Ink,eaclosing 25 cents, to NOTE.—Leasons given.Write (or TerniB. PROF. GEORQE TESTER,Graphologist & Physiognomist,MOUNT FOREST, ONT. KINDS THAT SELL

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H. PLANTEN & SON Established in New York in 1836 floneftr Aiuerloau Capsule Uoase HAVE REMOVED to NEW LABORATORY 93 HENRY STREET – BROOKLYN, N. Y. CANADIAN Ontario College of Pharmacy The luill Niai 1- invcling ul Llie Cuiiiicil of theOntario College of Phanuacy eoiivcncd on Mon-day, Aug. 7, in the board room of liie collejjt;,Toronto. Iresident Graham was in the chair andilu lollovvinjr meml)crs were present: Messrs.lUnry Watters, Ottawa; U. W. Case, Pieton; JohnII. II. Jury, Howmanville; G. E. Gibbard, To-ronto; John Ilarj^reaves, Toronto; R. Y. Brough-ton, Newmarket; Charles Law, Guclph; Theo.Sweet, St. Catharines; K. A. Harrison, Dunn-ville; . A. Karn, Woodstock; .1. A. RobertsParkhill; J. M. Ilargreaves, Paisley; W. B.Ciraham, Ridgetown. Registrar-Treasurer I. T.I<cwis read his report on the election recentlyheld and the report was adopted. The minutes ofthe last meeting were confirmed. The election of oOicers was the next order ofbusiness, and after a few minutes conf

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Image from page 479 of “The Gardeners’ chronicle : a weekly illustrated journal of horticulture and allied subjects” (1874)
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Identifier: gardenerschronic353lond
Title: The Gardeners’ chronicle : a weekly illustrated journal of horticulture and allied subjects
Year: 1874 (1870s)
Authors:
Subjects: Ornamental horticulture Horticulture Plants, Ornamental Gardening
Publisher: London : [Gardeners Chronicle]
Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries

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of nature. Roses anddecorated dinner-tables remind the Englishman thus encouraging the pursuit of horticulture,,and from the reports which we have receivedwe can say that his energies and devotion are-meeting with full measure of success. Chief among the plants which figured at theShow were Carnaitlons, Roses, Pelargoniums,.Marguerites, and—toy a Chinese exhibitor—blooms of the double-flowered Opium Poppy. ORCHID NOTES lAND CLEANINCS. ODONTIODA BRADSHAWI/E MOCATTAS-VARIETY. A specimen of the handsome cross between a.blotched Odontoglossum crispum and the scarletCochlioda Noezliana is flowering with ErnestMocatta, Esq., Woburn Place, Addlestone (gr.Mr. Stfevenson), the finely-grown plant bearing,two spikes, one with twenty-seven, and the otherwith sixteen flowers. The variety is intermediate between theoriginal form raised by Messrs. Charleswortb.and Co., and illustrated in the GardenersChronicle, January 19, 1907, p. 36, and 0. Brad-sttawhe Cooksons variety, illustrated March 13,.

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Fig. 1E5.—the cherry-blossom dance at a shanghai flower show. of home, and the troupe of Japanese Geishas(see Fig. 185) who present the cherry-blossomdance express the joy universal among men inthe presence of spring with its re-quickening oflife. They even more than the splendid specimensof floristic art exhibited at the .show reveal thisu,.ison of East and West. For the Japanese loveof flowers is a finer, mora subtle love than ours,and their sense of beauty is at once more perfectand more mystical than that which we enjoy.Yet ours,, if heavy-handed, has at leastthe merit of being practical, and there as.something to be said for our somewhatcommon-place but real appreciation of thebeauties of flowers, in that it is accom-panied by the desire to improve and com-pare. To the West, therefore, must be giventhe credit of organising their far-away flowershow, of filling the hall (142 feet by 78 feet)with flowering plants, and of contriving tosecure no fewer than fifty one entries for the

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