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Danger from frost ucoms almost ovo
for orchards. Tlio trees lmvo generally
leaved out so woll that the foliage can
protect tbo fruit. It is not tho frost tliat
kills the fruit but tho melting of tho
frost by tho ran docs tho injury. If the
sun strikos tho young gorm whon it is
frost bitten the effect is to destroy it,
wliercrto, if n fog Comes and tho frost
molts without tho sun on it, no harm is
done. Tlio shelter of gieen leaves nlfeo
is a protection. Tlio leaf is now so well
grown that it will keep tho sun horn the
fruit and wo ncod hardly expect harm to
como after this dato, May 10. So fur as
we have boon able to obscrvo there is a
wonderful prospect for a yield of fruit.
Already cherries aro larger than peas,
plums and prunes are well set and pears
have quite a showing. Tho danger
seems to bo that fruit will sot too thick.
May is said to bo a good timo to work in
orchards, prune and thinning tho wood
and balancing tho tree well. A roircct
eye can put a tree in such perfect pro
portions that it will bo urn sliapo or
round headed as you nlcaso and as the
nnturo of tho tico is inclined. It is now
too lato to set out trees but not too late
to tall: tho matter over. It beoms as if
tbeic was ovciy indueeniPtit for thoo
who havo a talent that way to engage in
fruit fanning. Wo havo ilcnty of
ovidonco that it can bo mado piofitablo.
OHIONS AS A CROP.
It is not too lato as yet to plant onions
and wo call consideration to tbo valuo of
onions as a ciOp for the farm, a crop that
will not reqniro much land to pay a largo
icturn if it succoeds well. Tho onion
grown for a lcgular cropcomos from tbo
seed. Tbo ccinnion onion set is meiely
used to giow young and oarly onions in
market gardens. Wo remember ovor
forty years ago spending a seasop in an
onion iiold in Connecticut, where a well
manured and well cultivated aero ofland
would produco a thoutand bushels. Tlio
land wils highly cultivated, highly man
ured, made lino as fcoil could become.
Tho seed was sown in drills and tho
wowliiiff nml thinning out ilonocmofully
by hand as wo crawled longtlnviso along
and btraddling tlio lows, with an old case
knife in hand, heated to take out tho
temper and bent f-o as to mako a sharp
hook to cut out tho needs and surplus
onions. It may bo tliatthero aro bet tor
ways of needing onions now but
half a doon of us used to woik that
onion field for a week at n timo. If land
is woll manured it will produco onioiiB
many years in buccession and it is said
to improve with cultivation. Tho crop
dopoiula on the amount of manura used.
Wo havo barn-yard manuro and to ink
with it tbo scrapings of tho hen houso
and hog pon will mako a very good fer
tilizer. Four hundrod hushols to tho
aero is produced with ordinary caro, but
heavy manuring carries tho yield up to
800 or 1,000 bushels. Guano, bono dust
and wood ashes am recommended. It is
probably possible to got guano, but liono
dust is now manufactured at East Port
land and ovory family can savo wood
ashes. If a compost was mado of com
mon Btablo manuro, lion and hog man
uro, with 8O1U0 good soil to absorb and
prcRervo tho ingredients, and a mixture.
of wood ashes and bono dust was ndtlod
tho samo ovon distributed whon thor
oughly mixed and decomposed, it would
bo likely to bring a good crop. Onions
usually bring a, fair prico, averaging a
dollar a bushel, and it would scorn possi
ble for us to produco them to good ad
vantage and considerable profit. The
demand will increase as population in
creases and wo ought to ceuso bringing
them from California, It is timo wo
raitod all our own vegetables and prac
ticed mixed funning to a greater extont.
Tho fact that to grow onions requires
lots of work and t)io genuine Oregonian
is not fond of doing exactly that lalor.
Tho ivbult will lo Ohineso vill soon got
out of other work and will rent laud and
grow guidons to supply tho homo de
mand and mako tho profit thore is iu it.
Boys can do tho work in an onion Hold,
after it is planted, and planting is easy,
boing done with n email machine that
is drawn by haud. There uro many old
beaver dams in this valley that if well
cleared and cultivated will produce enor
mous onions without much manure,
though a little manure will warm up tho
oil and mako it better.
A correspondent of tho Huhbandman
ayH as follows concerning onion cul
ture: A Held iu Ithodo latum! is said to have
Drodiiccd onions for soventy consecutive
years, and one lit Scotland claims to hae
Pevweti UK centennial year
of constant I
onion growinj;, nd it i uld that neither
of those pieces bIiow any ill effects from
this long continued cropping. As weeds
aro tbo chief enemy of this crop, it is not
policy to chango tho ground oftcner
than is necessary. Any good farm land,
properly manured, will produce a good
crop of onions. Hog manuro is consid
ered preferable to that from other ani
mals, but almost any kind ia good, pro
vided it is thoroughly decomposed.
Guano, bono dust, and wood ashes arc
excellent. It is customory U apply, sta
ble manu'c, or compost to tbo soil either
beforo or immediately after plowing, and
then uso tho commercial fertilizers or
ashes as a top-drcsing at the time of
sowing tho seed. The surface should bo
mado as mellow and as smooth as the
harrow and roller can make it, It
is verv ininortant that tho seed bo
mrrn no nnnlif no M.aolllln in tllf OriTtfifF .
T.nr nrn-ora non n onpninl nifinhiiin
for sowing tho seed. This sowa two rows
at onco and covers tlio seed at tlio same
If the land is rich
tho plants will not rcquiro thinning, xin-
less the 6ced is sown too ttucK. .excel
lent hand cultivators aro now made with
tho help of which a careful man can do
almost tho work of weeding. By means
of levers operated by tho hand, a sharp
blado is run along each side of tho row at
tho time, and with a careful man to
oporalo tho tool, only a fow weeds aro
left to bo nulled by Hand, w ncn tno
tons fall down tbo cror is ready to har
vest. Tho bulbs should be pulled at
once, as if allowed to remain during a
hot and wet timo, a portion of tlicmmay
sttu t to grow again, winch will injure
their keeping. Some growers pull the
bulbs and allow them to remain on tho
ground. about two weeks to dry. Others
pilo thorn in boaps after they have lain
a day or two, leaving them in this con
dition a fortnight, after which they aro
again spread out for a day or two, when
thoy aro ready for storing. An excellent
method is to pieparo bins having a bot
tom sufficiently open to admit tho pas
sago of plenty of air through it, and
raised a few inches abovo tho ground. It
is better to storo them in rather thin
layers, but in a cool and woll ventilated
placo, they may bo piled three or four
feet deep without damage. Moderate
freezing does not injure tho bulbs, pro
vided they do not freeze and thaw often,
and aic nover handled while frozen.
Kilitor Willamette Farmer :
With your good will I will say a few
words of some of our now strawberries.
Hero let mo say it is much to be regret
ted that to many now and untested
kinds aro thrown upon the credulous
peoplo ; for, it seems, as Uarnum Bays,
"pcoplo lovo to bo humbugged, and aro
willing to pay for it, too." If this is
trno it exhibits in a rcmarkablo degieo
tho status of our intelligence. "Love to
bo humbugged I" Buy eomo now thing
becnuso it is puffed, praised and petted
all over with slobber and stuffing. Tell
a man something new out of which ho
can mako monoy and ho will go deep
down into his pockot for tbo last "red"
and pay for it fieely. A lust for monoy
is at tho bottom of this, both in tho tra
ducer and traduced. Out of tho immense
number of now strawberries vory few
havo proved worthy. How many ber
ries, to-day, that aro better than tho old
Hovoy's Seedling! How many aro bet
ter than tho old Wilson? That thoro
has been. improvement in strawborrios is
true ; that wo havo nioro good strawber
ries than wo bad some years ago is vory
true. But what I complain of is thero
are to many now and untried kinds sent
out with a great flourish that they are
"better, hardier, more productive, more
vigorous in plant, tho best on earth, tho
best in tho world," to., etc., and yet
when "triod aro found wanting." "With
in tho last quarter of a century I, have
bought, nt a high prico, over forty new
kinds, and thirty-flvo of these I have
plowed under as poor, or having some
bad qualities. Tho Wilson, Jucunda
and Sharplcss I still retain. I am now
testing twenty-three kinds, bought at
a high prico per dozen from one to
two dollars a dozen. Will I got half a
dozen worthy T If I get three really
good ones I will be in luck, and consider
my3olf amply paid for my trouble
I fear I shall havo to in our damp,
cool springs discanl all pistillate vane-
tic; I had to discard the-old Hovoy's
Seedling becauso it did not bear well, it
being a pistillate. Ool. Cheney, Park
Boanty, Crescent, Big Bob, Jersey Green,
Daniel Boono, Windsor Chief, Green
Prolific, Golden Dcflanco and Manches
ter, are all pistillate varieties, and whon
pistilized aro among the best strawber
ries we Jiavo. liut hero with mo nt
least thoy do not do as well as hernia-
phrodito kinds. I am giving them n
good trial, and if they prove a failure,
away they go. In California, too, "the
pistillate do no good." East of tho
Hocky Mountains pistillate do admira
bly, being the most produc'ivo varioties
I am now testing, of hermaphrodite
the following ; The Long Fellow, War.
ren, Bidwell, Captain Jack, Cumberland,
Triumph, Dunoon, Miner's Great Pro
lific, Finch's Prolific, Marviu, Kirkwood,
Old Iron-Olud, Ray's Prolific, l'reaulent
FARMER: SALEM, OREGON, MAY 16, 1884
Lincoln, Prince of Berries, Atlantic,
Jumbo, or "Latest of All," and some oth
ers of loss note. Tho last three I have
great hopes of.
Listen to what Durand says of his
new borry, the Princo of Berries : ''Su
perior to any borry known in Jlavor or
quality, possessing in a greatpr dogroe
than tho wild borry itself that peculiar
aroma for which it is so celebrated. Bril
liant and beautiful in color, abundant in
bearing, large size, texture exceeding
fine and melting, no hard or unripo
spots or tips, coloring evenly and per
fectly, unsurpassed as a carrier and
invariably perfecting its largo crop of
fruit, desirablo in form, perfect in bios
som. nover realds either in foliage or
ff rait, lemains a long timo on the vino
, wjth0ut injury, a superb plant, and a le
liable fertilizer of all pistillate vario-
Whow! Hurrah for Dm and and his
Prince of Berries. What more do wo
want in a borry? The other two, I wont
give thoir description as it would rob us
of all the descriptive words in our lan
guage. The Atlantic is Eaid to bo tho
best market berry, tho Jumbo, "The La
test of All." Well, we'll try 'em. Enough
now; more after strawberries aro oer
this season. A. F. Davidson.
Send us $3 and o will send you
tho Farmer one year, and also to two new
The Standard Bred Trotting
Will mako the ycaaou of 1SS4,
Commencing March H find end n;j Jnlj 1: On Mond.is
and TiUBOujBat Marshall'! stable, Albany; Thursdays,
Friday nnd S-iturdaju at Ford &. fttlnto' Btablo Salein.
TKUSISi .Si-atoll, Kss Insurant'!, 84
DESt'ltlPriOV liuuguraton Is a dappla tnj
with Id ick points, 15 hand J J inches high, and v cighs
1160 pounds. His record In Oro.on 1 2 34, gotten
dava after leaUng the stud st Silcmtlneo j ears ego,
and In trial haa shoun :?(.. In California, three
miles in 7:20; last mile in 2 2ft.
Pf.IHGIIS.l-:. Inauguration taselrcdh California
Alexander, (490), b Geo. M Pitchcn, Jr., (Jl), by Geo.
M. I'atchon, (30). by Callus M. Claj , (IS) by llenry.tfe),
by Andrew Jack. on, (i), by Younj Ba-hau, by import
ed Grai d Bashaw.
Innutrurations dam was Imported from New York by
the late J. W. Btlttin.and mired by the noted horse
Holland's Grty Mi;Rseiigt?r,(l65)sireof Blonde, Young
Alice, loung.Miunci, Leu0ar uolt, 1'rtvatetr, etc.
Alexander, (sire of Inauguration), pot hU record of
2.31 J In th seventh heat of a race. Hud I oblo drote
him a trial In Sacramento In 2 28. lie also trotted 3
miles In 7.5-H. Of hid t,eh tho following aro to well
known as to onlj ne-d mentioning JSUlIc Putchcn,
2 27J; Kellance, 2.25; Sonoma, 2 37; Tomm Dodd, 2 24;
and 'Alexander Button, 3 jr-old record, 2.20.
AtfTMarea from a dlsUnco will beieceUed and cared
for simeus owner's marts an, lut will not btircspoiv
slblo for accidents. Marcs w 111 bo charged 50 tents per
week for p tfturngc. C T. 11 It) Ell
The Thoroughbred Stallion
Mill make hciiion or 1KH1, at (ollou:
At L. S. Scott's Lit try Stable, Salem, on Fridatsand
baturda; Sundays at farm of John Kj's, lion ell
Prairie where good pasturage is secured lor accom
modation of marcs from a disttneo; M ndasat iitc;
uesdays at Dallas, and Wednesdays at ludtrpendence.
DfHirtlitloll, Woodbury Is a beautiful mahogany
bay. 13 )tarsold, 15 hsnds ldgh, ttelghing 1175 lbs,
74 inches around the licart, perfect si mctrt. iih im
mense noner and substance stamu him second to no
Btauiou in America.
Frillitroe. Woodbury s sired bv Woodlmm
dam Moss Uose. by Imported Knight of St. George, he
uy insnuir i Launer. ttooaourn nt Lexington, lie oy
nosion, ue oy iimoieon, lie Dy sir Ar.hte, he by iup,
I will add $100 to a Fttecnstake of 50 entrance, half
loneit, to ue trotted lor in tlio (all oi 1SS7, by Woo burt s
foals of 1885. Contest to be one in lie heats, two in
threi-, In harness; "eight of driver to be 1S5 lbs. The
contest in all other repccU to be gotcrncdb) National
rules; $25 to be paid 1st day of June, 1S34. and 25 to
be paid by 12 o'cIoik noon of the da) of the ncc;to be
trotted on the track that will add n ost money, which
money shall be added to the main (take. To bu ditidod
Into three monejs CO percnt. totitst, 25 per cent, to
second, and 15 per cent, to third horse.
I will also add $250 to a iwecpstako of $25 entrance,
imu ivrieii, u iw ruu ifcr ill llie lail OI laal, U ttOOU
bttrjs foals of 18S5, to be contested oter the track tint
will add most moo. ; added money, fnifeit and entries
all to go with btke, $1'2 50 to be paid by the first day
June, 1SS0, and bilance r lio'c'ock noon of tho dsy
of the race. Any and all stallions In all parts ot the
world are invited topsrticlpate on equal terms, ane
conditions with Woedbur) In this running rice. Money
to be d!tidM as follows: Fifty per eent. to first, 25 to
seconu, to to tnuxi, iu to rourin. 'ine race to be a
a single dash ot three fourths of a mile.
TEIMIS. To Insure, $50, pa able when the mare is
known to be in foal.
For further particulars see. circulars, to he hid bv
applying to n. ft, WKLLH, Proprietor,
The Pure Bred Kentucky Jack
Bred by Rolsorl Ire, Mrrrcr Co., K) .
PKUIiKEK..01ant was foaled on ifav M 1S7J-
siroJ by Donald, a mammoth Jack owned byMr.Stcgall
of Bojc. county, Kentucky; darn Jem.et, owned by
Sampson llorrier; Jennet by Kculck, owned In
Woo fo'd county, Kentucky, For three )eir Giant
was In the stud In Kentucky, and proied to be a line
sir as well as a ure foal getter.
IrriaiaSouon, $20; Insurance, V30,
The Fine Trotting Stallion
Brrord trM. Bar icw Park, San rnutclsco.
PCBIGBF.K.The following pedigree is from
WalUce't Trottirur Roister: Mao mi aired by Sawm's
Colt, he by Sto.kliriJjf Chief, he by Vermont Black
Hawk, htockbrldge- Chief dam ky Sir Coarles. he by
durdock alesslnger, he by Diomede, son ot Duroc, his
dam by Uea.engcr, he b luiported Ueeseoger, he by
Menibiluo, his dam by Turf, trand dam by Kauliis, he
by Starling, he by Fax. Dam ot Sawyer colt was San
Jos Damsel, by Kaston's DarM Hill, ha by Vermont
uiaca iiaw a; ner nam ine uam or jjaanaway, xne ecle.
bratcd two-mil horse. Use's dun was by General
Taylor, out of a thorouzhbicd nure iuiuorUd to the
Suu from Missouri, b) IlwVrll. Esq. Geu. Tjlcr
by thi famous SJorse hore, ho by lmortd Norman
ttom Krauce. Dam of Mcrse horso by Ogden'e Mew
enni, ne uy iiupariiMi aireavugcr; ne aam DyKaty
Flstitr by imported Hifhrlyi r. grand dam by Jcrsct
EcIlpM, Irrsus. Season, $25; lnurat.ot, $S.
The Imported Clydesdale
Marquis it too 'l lit iwn tomiulrs an extended de-k-nptlOB
hi re l'l t.nua .re the same u Use's.
All the above will stand aa lolow.; at ForJa Mtnto'e
stable, In Salem, on Thurway, Friday and Saturday c4
rsch wick. Tt rMaamder ot the Ilia at aiy farm in
Mare trout a distance pas url at $1 ,60 per month.
Ne ri'SuousltiUity aasumol tor av.leni or asrapea, but
irctsa due rare aaj nation t prot them.
For farther uarticurar addnx:
a, 4, saasjaa aw. it -pricier.
The Imported Carriage Stallion
Will mike the aeason of 18S1 ai follows :
Slllillllilly At U.S. DonIng's, two miles north
of Sublimit, on Mondays and Tuesday forenoons.
Hllvcrlon. Tuetday attornooni and WVdncsdajs.
Snlctii. At Ford & JJlnto' stable, on Thuradaj 9,
rridayi and Satur la-, s.
1 KinlSl Season, $20; Insurance, $30. Marcs bred
byseison pajabloat last tivo round. Insurance tthen
the mare is known to be uitlifo.il, or the animal Is
disposed uf or traded off. Parties disponing? of marcs
bred by iisurancc nill be held responsible for tho in
surance money, fiery care taken to precnt acci
dents but rtsponib'e for none. ' usturjge for mares
from a ni'tanre at reasonable rates.
UK-sC III PTIii'tr. KINO T05I l a brljrht bay illi
bla"k poIii'SJ 10 1-2 hand high; "light 1400; free from
blemish: fine cirtiaere horse; sitro foul potter.
l-l'IlUiHFi:. KING TOM uasfoulcj in 1877; he
by Old Kins Tom. Old King Tom is a bright bay, and
standi 10 hands; bred at Woodford. Fnrni Kinluck.;
foaled in 1860; got by Levimttin! 1st dain.Tokaj by
Imp Yorkshire; 2d dam, Miss Martin, sister to dirge
Martin, by Oarri"On"s Fingartc; 5d dam, Oahrid, by
Sir Archie; 4th dam, Itbjrs Jakpso, by Bcl'ars; 6th
dam, Irbi's mate (the dam of Woolpeikcr, Liurd, imp.
Huh or Nob) 10th dam, hy Imp. Jolly Rolger; 11th
dam hj Vallint; 12th dam by lyrall.by imp. Traeli.r
out rf niazella
'flic dam of Young KINO TOM as sired by Beacor.;
ho b) Sir Tatton "-skes; giand dam, by Dchcrtj'i
1'oi.flt George; he by Black Warrior.
For further particulars adlrcss;
U V. IIO.SSITKH, Whitcikcr.Ogn.
The Highly Bred Trotting
Will mako the season as follow
Aim-Hi lllcMoiidni i, Tucsds,
mdll.Sdd.S. Nnlpm. fit (IfltnrR FIhIimV stnhlpV
Ihurs as, Frldajs and fcatunlais.
l'l;l!H;itKE... .MaSON CIIIhF, (full brother to
Olrl E (Jucen, 2 33J as 3 j eirs old), brown stallion;
foaled 1S77; bred by Herr t: Young, at Forest Park,
Lexlngt , Ky., by Mtmbrlno I'atchen.bj Mcmbilno
Chitf, byMembrino Paimatir, hy Men brino, y im
porto f Misien- cr. First dam by Richard's imported
Arabian, Mokhlald; 2d dim by Stockholder, by Sir
Anhie; Sddim, bj Sumter, by S'rArch'c, by import'
ed Kobin Iledbrtast. MASO.V CII EF stands fully
10 hinds, has remarkable sty le and fine action.
1EHJIS. ecason?j; to insurance, $35. By rea
son payal lo July 1; Insurince, wlien known to bo with
foal. Ciretiken to aoii accidents but no respousi
bllitj assumed Good pastuiago at reasonable rates.
Apnlyto . w. TKtli,
aprltf Aumsville, Oregon.
The Thoroughbred Stallion
I'ur n Llmlfril .iinibei' or (Sood .llarci,
j. Will ruke the season of 1831, from April 1
TUt" Ju'y li at la Injill, Mondajs und
JitJTucsdajs At Home lai'm. Widnes
iLiJ.dnjs and Thursdajs. Snlriu, -At Gaines
fiihir stable. Fridatsand haturdnx.
Ternim Smile sertice.S15: Sej.ion.soii- tneumi,
UEIII1'T3I-. Al Buto is a beautiful dark ser.
rel, lOliandshUh; won lheHtecnHkei foro..r.nrniftj
at the Si ate Fair, and in tr als show ed w onderf ul speed
.Jim u, u... uw.v Wl lulk UUUIItV, ITCgOU.
l'LIIllilli:!:: Sired bv Cicn trilkna l,n ). A..
tcioiJ, out of MoIMe Jackson, sheftiv LeMnston First
dam Sparrow Hawk, by Humboldt; 2d dam Mary Moss,
by imported Gltncoc. Homboldt, (one of A 1-Hutu's
siro-)was b) 1'aciflo Lap'andtr, lit old Laplander, he
bv FliLreIator. he bv the ccleliruteil inn,!, . unrJa v.
Gull, by txptditlon, b l'ega-sus, he by the matclilcs
horse tclinse of Enzhnd. Humnoldts dam. -Iiilli
ttalker. by Lu as. he bv Stockholdpr. i, l... Atri wt.
Arclnc: grand dam by Jiino, by Dlomedo; great grand
dam by Jim Crack
Ho will bo In the caro of as good a hoiseman as Or
egon alTouls, ho will ecrc!e tho grcatot care, but all
accidents are at risk of owneis cf mart's.
.MAllION A Lll'AaKl'IaTuHASIlM.
loni .llt'iauIi, in charge. aprltf
Imported Clydesdalo Stadion
yur 1'eiirs Old In .Inly,
WLi.Ill.ll 171. I lii.n.lo .1... tx- I
of March, st mdTTuj hands high. ' " ""'
PhDIGUEE -Foaled luly 12, ISiO; bred bv A & R.
Brow nice, Bojside, cwlllans Lanarkshire; siro Baron
Kenfrew, dam Marj ot Boj.lde, byCuminock Jock.
Baron Kenfrew is one of the best breeding ttahlons in
!'i,?lrW,D,!TVV'.K,!'d,m ,,om w- - Oyer's
rLLUlU, grand dm from WHITE PKIKCE, great
graud-dam from Dalanj's UOUOLAS. He is lkrje in
oi.eR,Utt5.,irAdK'E,e aC""- " iS " ,rU l
v'SiTab?"a.m mi at th0 8UWe Ford &
Jink I .u1 'rmTu,'lay until Satuiday night of
each week throuiih the season.
Trrmsi-SIR OLORGK. $15 or season S'OtoIn.
sure. WK8TAFFOKD.es for seawnTjJS to Insure!
'clchrr A Sutngc, Prop.
English Draft Horse
..This fine stallion wai raised bv Mr.
, . w0UEC of Albany. He is 7 cars
old May 1, JSSI. sUnds 101 hands, is
uicneswut sorrel. His sire was
an imported EnnlUh Draft horae and
I.. ni,t n-vi "' ""J0 ?oc "' f Messenger stock
in ". Pi! .r8on. bre3 ,ta'll0I Whs 1,600, Is of
Excellent draft stock rru..n...t . ..? ' w
cheron or CI, dealV.d-XT.og1rthaTc.nnUr;
he beaten In the state. COL. MEffSENGEtt will stand
lor the season of lssi, as follows : "UI,U wl" ,una
llve?y su'bie! ' na "'i at Ford i Mmto'j
Sf,'S..J For !?e ""n. 15; Insurance, $20.
ior further particulars inquire of
.. ., F' M- WKIOHT. in charge,
,Pfltt Safem, Oregon.
Oak Lawn Stock Farm.
R. W. Carey, Salem, Ogn.
..imp.rter and Breeder of ....
A "S5555L5!Ltt".4Paw catixi
SwUhUernobheepot the beat Vermont MooTa
Short Noaed. dished fsee. Enrll.h ri.rt-.Ki. c-.f
Ort Noaed. dished fae. Rn.ll.h Tt..-v.hi.- elJflT
lead Aberdeena, $45; Jerary,$u. nii iae I
crcaac for the leu far Sale. 'aanio
X1LLLKE BKS. Ageats
l?..Ott5Cpa ASD WASHIUGTON TKRRITO.
JG. wk"hejappolata general annU tor Or
egoti and Waahlngtoti Tor Ue sale of Imprrlai Kr
sJ'fff preparation fthaDilUyyiraaiicVi.
Bend lor CaUioftiea, free upon a.ucatias
i" MltXhn KM., Forlland, Cr.
WAKTKB I agent wanted In tserv
ota fell oar iMVKooda. Bur Par.
so asmpiea oaly jnrj NM tng- &.
il acu NOVBI.TV CO.
IMPERIAL EGG FO0D7
BQaflaBBVaBlaB) ' eu4bBBB
MILLER BROS., Seedmen,
Ko. 209 Second St rcet, Portland,
HAVE A LAIiaE INVOICE OF THE ABOVB
named grass seeds. They tan supply all do
niands in lots to suit Purchasers. Send for price-list.
Plants for the Garden.
CABBAGE AND STUAWIIERIIY TLANT3, 50 CM
per hundred. TOMATO PLANTS, $I.SO per
hundred Furnished in their season. I am still grow,
imr plants for i he market. Send for 1'iSTCmcLLAR
and Gardes MtMML
UI'.VTEK IIKI.K, Snlcm, Or.
Corbelf's Fire Proof Livery
Hack IL Feed Stable.
Corner 3d and Main Streets, Portland, Oregon.
L. B. MAGOOI7, Prop. .
l$2Ls N 8- 21 y2 23 24 25 20 &- 27,
uruers for Hacks ana uaggage wngon
.promptly attended to day or a
C. W. JEFFiFSEY,
Treats tlio Diseases cf Donu title Animals.
ALL questions pertaining1 to the profession, ans
wered by mall Cdstoratln Colts and ltltreliogB
a specialty. Ollicu at the Tord d Ellis Llcry Stable,
Sa cm, Oregon. JanS4tf
....A CERTAIN CUKE I OR....
Malaria, Indigestion, Dyspepsia.
Loss of Appetite, Nervousness,
Thiou,!lioier-woil:, and all di.-orjera of tho Stomach
and Luer. This is Just the icason of tho car when
the Tonic is of incstin. able laiue. During the Spring
and Mlmracr months Malaria Is prei alent and ono feels
languid and drowtyand depressed ni'houl knowlni;
ah. The system rccJs toning; and inviioratlnff.
Nothing is so effectual as HENLY'l' DANDELION
TONIC. Asi jour druggist for a bottle, and take
nothing else. DAMi:i,!V TIIVK1 CO.,
laprGm I'OllTLAND, OltEGON.
LTibh ; r.'
PORTABLE SAW M.Li.3,
FARM ahd SAW MILL ENGINES,
THRESHING MACHINES, ETC.
Circular nruf rricc-I.lsK Sent I'l'ci'.
RUSSEL &, CO., Portland, Or.
ED. HUGHES, Manager. lnorera
for an v disability I also
to wiaow h, ujiiidreu.
.? .." :r. r.'a-.T?
Anil ba mailed CCtoall applicants and to
titymers of last ttz ycn,
without ordering; It.
c contains illustrations. prtf
.. irons iot nianimtr an vpcctaue ana i
r. .. w. '..i s : . T-..7
all Vegetable and i'loMcr
di, PUnts, etc. Invaluable to
0. M. FERRyCO0.
THE DINGEE A CONARD COB
SPLENDID POT PLANTS, apeclallypro
p.irod for Immediate Bloom. Delivered
safely bf mall lv.trald,ataUroHtofflcea,Stplen
d;d varicti-s, yo jr eho- e,alllobelcl,for$ij 12
frrS2l lOforSS; 23fo.S4t 3Stor(Sl 75 for
SIO; lOOforS!::. V2 CIVE a H-jndeomo
Present of choice wd valuable ROSESfree
iv.ibnery order. Oar N CIV CUIDE, i rumples
Tt-ul ii Ihr ltn,.t 78 jip. rlr'itnlli MuHraleJfr
, THE DIHOSE A CONARD CO.
"-" "-"era, West Grove. Chester Co., Pa.
The Buyers' Guide is 1
sued March and Sept, each
I year: 216 pages, 8JxllJ
inches, with over 3,300
illustrations a whole pic
ture rrallerv. Hiv,! wtmlo.
Bale prices direct to consumers on all goodi
w fciBuuui ur louiiij use. 'xeus now
to order, and gives exaa cost of every
thing you use, eat. drink, wear, or have
fun with. These invaluable books con
tain information gleaned from the ma
kets of the world. Wo will mail acopy
r rce to any address upon receipt oj the
postage 7 cents. Let us hear from you,
MONTGOMERY WARD A CO.
T Waaaafc AvaaU OJa.Ii. St
AbDlntel7 m& Id SO to
dJ br Dr.Vierj Punt
JUnteUa XlAcla TtrnaraU
In tha world. BnsHrwiira.tfHaa
Wlmnbtd th onl w E I MvlnlSni mm
'II other. F rrot BeUlner . and li worn
win mmm aa eotnion aicu ud ot. uum
thfl rtDOfnml Dr J. klninu nfNaatVntk.
4 kiradraiii of Oun. tiew mutntod fmm
AB ot thai
iainO ebacftcneap, I rMifui exampla:
30 PACKETS V.'.y?. $1.
For tba other m SI Seta and l.OOl thlmra ba.
tax, seod tor oar iuiutntai Catalrua ot oyer Me
raaa,fra. jrplirMxnr.lMI. Bstab.
AafaeJMyrtj. MJUasraa. Sllanreareenlunaga,
TAlUmruSM, UIKK COUNTY, OsU
nr dlaabllltrr alaa a
u: cm. uBJBaiT
ra. h.iuS tf.HM & "
f 47?Jww'iffc', TL seml"f.
n ,m 7m. mm mm
. jrf. .j rfi
i- -'-., 'vi:
"5&JLZ&?-tJ' i V