Willamette farmer. (Salem, Or.) 1869-1887, April 07, 1882, Page 7, Image 7

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    - "si
Startlns a Herd of Breeding Cattle.
la selecting a bull, got a thick, robust ani
mat, with plenty of style, and if of the beef
breeds, see that ho has flesh in the most valu
able parts namely, along the back. In select
ing a cow, see that she has already produced
one or more calvesj that she is with calf, or
has one at her sidcj that she is large, well
formed, of good constitution, and, above all,
a good milker. Good milkers are usually good
breeders. As the thoroughbreds in the herd
increase in numin'r, either sell or castrate the
bulls, and retain the females. If the bulls can
not be sold for as much as $100 each, castrate
them. It may look like a great shame to do
so in some instances, but it will be better for
the herd and its owner to do so rather than
let his best calves leave the farm at an inferior
price, making it almost impossible to get
more than that for any he may have to sell
in the future. Besides, I contend that the
farmer or breeder will, in the end, make more
money to castrato his calves and sell them at
good prices when fed for market, than to keep
them with extra care and feed, and then sell
them at only a nominal price for bulls; and he
cannot sell bulls for even a fair price unless
they are iu good fix. If they are turned to
steers, they can be put together in a pasture
or feed lot, and when sent to market, are as
good an advertisement as any breeder could
want, and find a leady sale at a fair price at
any age.
I have known of some good herds being es
tablished by their owners beginning with
small btoek such as improved sheep or pigs
and gradually making friends and custom
ers, besides acquiring information of all kinds
that wo i M be of service in the larger and
more extensive business This plan is a good
one where the capital is quite limited. Much
about exhibiting at fairs, showing the stock
.it homo to best advantage for selling, placing
the surplus stock on the market, and many
other details, can be thus learned iu a small
May, that will be of future service iu the
larger and more extensive business of cattle
breeding. There is one thing above all others
that a breeder must possess, whether ho is
raising cattle, horses, sheep or pigs, and that
is, integrity.
Let it be known that an animal is repre
seuted iu every way as it actually exists. Tht
animal should prove better than represented,
rather than w orse; and in no event, if it has
physical defects, or a faulty pedigree, should
that fact be withheld. This will be of great
importance to a young breeder in establishing
himself, especially with his customers who
might depend on his counsel and advice. In
tegrity is c erything. In fact, the business is
a myth and a sham without it. Cor. Live-
Stock Journal,
Care of Cattle During February and March
Cows and heifers that are extra hardy hold
up against those adverse influences in the
winter remarkably well, but the delicato ani
mals of n herd lose flesh rapidly in February
aud March, unless this is prevented by gener
ous diet and protection. Even April, gener
ally looked upon as faormg recuperation,
sometimes takes stock down more rapidly
than any other month of the year, as grass
does not usually start early enough to be of
alue, taking the country over, till late in
May. The clnnge from green to dry food is
sometimes very abrupt, and there should be
provision against this, as far as is possible.
When this change comes through snow shut
ting off access to the blue grass, if there be
any of this upon the farm, then the transition
will be violent, and the effect should be mod
ified by putting the stock in a warm place,
especially at night, and giving them a little
ground feed and bright hay, and also roots, if
at hand.
The joung stock calves, colts and lambs
suffer more from the sudden change of food
iu the fall than the older animals, as they
thrive only on the finest quality of feed, and
lose flesh rapidly if put on coarse, dry feed,
without grain, when deprived of grass. A
toung animal, if allowed to get stunted at the
beginning of winter, is very likely, not only
to stop grow ing, but to lose whatever accumu
lation of flesh may have been made dining the
warm season. In theory, no man keipj stock
except w ith a view to profit, ytt, in practice,
the profit may not show upon the balance
heet. i'oo many farmers act upon the prop
osition to "carry through" a given number of
farm animals, and this too often means that
only the more robust of the animals of the
heid will ittain enough strength to walk to
the pasture when grass ernes again. The term
"cany through" has no ring of thrift and
profit in it. Tne SlocL Journal.
Asarule.it may be set down that any
remedy used for the cure of iml galls and
similar tumors about the joints of the horse,
has only a temporary effect upon these.
They arc apt to return again and again when
ttie animal is put to long-contiimed exercise,
or severe work. As they rarely cause lame
ness, they maybe regal ded as mere tje-sores.
We have frequently, in the columns of the
Journal, advised the proper course of treat
ment to follow in such cases, and reler ) ou to
the index of each yearly volume
Churning Sweet and Sour Cream
Science and the best practice w ould seem to
be on the side of churning sweet. I)r.
Voelcker, chemist to the Hojal Agricultural
Society of England, has recently taken strong
ground against churning cream sour. He lays
as much stress upsn havingcream sweet when
it is churned as ho does upon having it clean.
Common sense would seem to coin:ide with
Voelcker, That milk, when it baa turned
sour.Js started on the road to decomposition
it not questioned by an) body, even the advo
cates of souring cream. What advantage it
can be to the stability of butter fats to hold
them for a time, either long or short, mingled
with a miss of decomposing animal matter, in
whatever stage of decomprsition it may be,
common sense is unable to understand.
National Lhe-Stock Journal.
The Oyster Business
A few years ago, the idea of shipping oys
ters to California, or oven to Oregon, would
never have been entertained. They were
thought to have been too small and in too
limited quantities; besides those of Shoal
water Bay nearly supplied the markets.
Since the failure of those at the bay, these at
Olympia have been growing in demand stead
ily, until thoy now furnish a large supply in
the California markets, as well as thoie of
Oregon and down tho Pound. These oysters
are mostly brought in boats, canoes and
steamers from Ojster Bay, from fifteen to
twentymilei nortliwrstof this nort. measured.
resacked or boxed, and shipped by railroad to
u- nl l: ; j n..r, i .
mu tuiuuiuia river, aim mence oy steamer lo
San Francisco. Somo six or eight firms are
engaged in shipping, who. with the exception
of two or thrco firms who own beds and do
their own oystering, purchase their oysters of
the oystermen or Indians. The latter pick
them up and sell them to the oystermen,
either at the bay or at Olympia, and make
considerable money by so doing. AH engaged
in the business have done well, and the busi
ness promises to be a good one in the future.
Some of the oystermen have beds transplanted
with them, and in the future, when the nat
ural beds are exhausted, will bo able to supply
the markets with finer ovsters than thev now
ship. The supply of small oysters will never
give out. What the business has been will
readily be seen when it is known that during
the past fifteen months, which includes the
three months' dead season of last vear. over
fifty thousand dollars worth of these excellent
bivalves have been shipped from this place.
i ransenpt.
Brakes Needed.
The fact that the city boys, as a rule, make
their money easier and get more of it than
their country cousins, might possibly palliate
tho many errors w hich they commit against
the flesh and the purse, and incline us to view
with leniency a young man's case who had
extreme bard work to make both ends meet
because of his convivial habits. But when
the laborers from the field, they who toil dur
ing winter's cold or through thesummer'sday,
under the fiery rays of a July sun, aro seen
squandering their hard earned money, carry
ing with them tho unmistakable evidences of
penury and poverty, it inspires a feeling tho
roughly akin to disgust. Day after day our
laborers ran be seen sitting around the gam
ing tables of our saloons, or indulging in
games of pool, while their arms are out at the
elbows and their overalls hang like threads to
their persons Most of these parties are young
follows, tho sons of farmers who have been
raised in our valley, and are familiar with the
boys of the town, and attempt to keep pace
with them in frivolity, which deprives them
of the means to compare favorably in neatntBS
and dress. While we believe a young man
shou'd go it while he is young, we are1 only
attempting to warn them that they may so
deprive themselves of the health and wealth
that will make them unable to continue their
happiness, and when they get old they can't.
Walla Walla Statesman.
Wheat Exports.
Tins countcy exported, from July 1st to Feb
ruary 1st, only 81,700,000 bushels of wheaf,
including flour at four and a half bnshels to
the barrel, whereas its exports during the
same months of the previous year were 120,
800,000 bushels. But though we ha e shipped
nearly 40 000,000 bushels less, the British
supply from all sources has been 3,000,000
bushels larger than it was to the same date
last year. Thus there is a lack of evidence that
Ureat iiritain is anxious to buy largely even
at present prices, and it is also true that a
ery large surplus still remains unsold iu Cat
fornia and Oregon. On the 1st of January,
thj stock in sight in California alone was 25,
318.370 bushels, about 5.000,000 bushels more
than was in sight there at the beginning of
loal. let tne expon irom oan rrancisco
and Willarsetto alone have already been 30,
412,000 bushels since July 1st, against 15,.
227,000 during the corresponding months of
the previous year, while tne decrease in ex
ports from the Atlantic coast was o er 51,000,
000 bushels. Trices heie must go low enough
to insure purchases from New York rather
than from San Francisco, before the surplus
in the Atlantic States can be disposed of, and
that point has not yet been reached. Ameri
can Cultiiator.
Molecules and Atoms.
Modern science declares that every sub
stances consists of an aggregation of extremely
small particles, which are called molecule).
1 hus, if we conceive a drop of water magni
fied to tho size of the earth, each molecule be
ing magnified to the same extent, it would
exhibit a structure about as coarse-grained as
shot; and these particles represent real masses
of matter, which, however, are incapable of
further subdivision without decomposition.
A lump of sugar, crushed to the finest pow
der, retains its qualities; dissolved in water,
the mass is divided into its molecules, which
are still particles of sugar, though they are far
too small to be spen by the highest powers of
a micioscope. Thu physical sub livisiou of
every body is limited by the dimensions of its
molecule; but the chemist can carry the pro
cess further. Ho "decomposes," or breaks
up, these molecules into "atoms;" but the
parts thus obtained have no longer the quali
ties of the original substance. Hence the
molecule may be, considered as the smallest
particle of a substance in which it qualities
inhere; and every molecule, though pliyMcal
ly indivisible, can be broken up chemically
into atoms, which are themselv es the mole
cules of other aud clemeutary bodies. Poiu-
lar science Monthly.
Heavy Producers.
That the Territorial Insane Asylum is not
entirely a drag upon the people is made
plainly evident by the last report of A. K.
Alden, accountant of that institution for the
two) ears ending August 15,1881. He says
that the keeper and patients produced during
those years on the lands of the asylum 700
dozen bunches of lettuce, 200 dozen bunches
of radishes, 130 bushels peas, CO bushels
beans, 4,800 bunches onions, 130 bushels
onions, oOU uusntis potatoes, j.hj uumeis
beets, 320 bushels parsnips, 70 bushels strawberries,-
35 btuhels raspberries, 0 bushels
blackberries, 0 bushels gooseberries, 14 bush
eU currants, 5,600 ears corn, 330 bushels car
rots, 40 bushels tomatoes, 3,150 pounds
squash, 15 bushels dry shelled peas, 2,800
cabbages, 13 barrels pickled cucambers,
15,500 quarts milk, 13 tons hay, 6 calves,
2-l pounds pork, and hides valued at $5 24.
Where is there another farm in the Territory
that in the matter of production has equaled
tho asvlum farm duringthe past twoyears.
All Milk not Good for Infants
The health of infants is very easily affected
by the quality of the milk they take. It is
always a pretty severe ordeal for the young of
one species of mammals to live upon the milk
of another species, even when it is in the most
perfect condition.
Infants arc more susceptible to the effects
of such an unnatural diet thin the young
of the lower mammalia, on account of their
less fully developed powers at birth. It there
is anvthing faulty in the milk of a cow which
is made a substitute for human milk, the child
taKingit is sure to sutler, and. if persisted in,
death is tho usual result. Invetigations of
the supplies in citien, disclose a terrible
slaughter of infants from the use of bad milk,
great care should therefore be observed in
providing milk for their use. None but tho
very best should be emploved-mne but such
as comes from cows in perfect healt'i, fed on
wholesome food, ami which have not beon
long in milk. Exchange.
Thf future success of the sugar-beet indus
try in this country must depend largely upon
a proper knowledge and use of the pulp as
cattle food. No factory in Europe could stand
at all if the pulp were thrown away as it wis
in Portland and Franklin. The beet should
be grown in a rotation, and if the pulp be fed
on the farm it is not an exhausting crop.
When properly freed from moisture, tho pulp
s worth more per ton to feed than raw beets.
It is an excellent food for milch cow s and fat
tening cattle and tho more beets are grown
and pulp fed, the more grain may be grown.
The pulp is sold this winter in Canada at
from one to six dollars per ton, according to
its condition. In Europe the dry pulp some
times brings $2 per ton more than tho beets.
One-half the sugar product of the world is
now made from the beet. The United States
piys more for sugar than anything else pur
chased; last year the sum amounted to $118,
000,000. Again, our experience in beet sugar
has been hampered by lack of capital and the
indisposition ot farming classes to devote their
energies to the development of a new and im
portant industry. That which proves a grand
success in the hands of the French, the Dutch,
the Austrian and the Russian farmer, cannot
be a failure with American farmers when they
are ready to give the industry that attention
which its merits demand. Exchange.
The inventive genius of this nation is pro
lific in new discoveries, yet but a small per
centage of the patents issued have any practi
cal value. Prof. Brown, special census agent,
says that 5,535 patents have been issued on
plows in this country. On harrows and dig
gers 1,746 have been granted; on harvesters,
0,235, of which about 400 are on self-binders;
on threshing machines tho number is 1,922.
Yet of this vast number how few are in com
mon use and how small a percentage have
ever returned their inventors any profit.
The Prairie Farmer says t "Another fail
ure in the beet sugar business! The Delaware
Company, opererating near Wilmington, Del.,
has found the project "unprofitable in that
climate. By the way, we heard nothing very
encouraging from California, Maine, other
States, or Canada, from whose companies so
much was expected a year or so ago. And
Gennert, he who first inaugurated beet sugar
experiments in Illinois we hear of among the
cane planters in Louisiana. While the sor
ghum interest is looking up both North and
South, the beet inteiest languishes in sickly
infancy. There are those, however, who be
lieve sugar from beets will jet be profitably
made here, in this century, but the number is
few and growing less.
!te JUMarji
Be eu'e to provide pasturage for your bees
aud they will repay jou for all trouble: in so
Bees that had from ten to fifteen pounds of
honey last fall in their hives have geneially
passed the winter in safety, and should now
receive proper attention.
Look well to your bees and see that all the
dead bees are cleaned out, and set your bees
on their summer stands, the same as they
stood last year. Also keep the hives well
covered from the storms, if not already under
a good shed, which is best.
Give all your stocks an easterly fiont, if
pjssible, as they need the early rayB of the
morning sun to enliven them to early action
for gathering pollen which they feed, not
sparingly, to their joung bees, that are to be'
come the harvesters of our surplus honey.
Save jour good combs, and do not melt
them into wax, but use them at swarming
time to put swarms in; or put them into the
frames of the improved hives and do your
own swarming at the right time Set your
hives of combs in the cellar where it is dark
and cool, and thus save the ravages of the
moth until jou wish to use them.
To Keep Honey from Granulating. You
must boil gently for thirty minutes and skim
off all impurities, and place away in ordinary
jars and keep covered with paper, or a cloth
will do, when kept close, to keep out all dust
or insects.
Ninetv-one (91) cases of the Household
Sewinc Machine have iust been received
direct 7rom the factorj' ex steamer "State"
at Garrison's Sewing Machine Store, 167
Third street, making the fourth heavy ship
ment of these superior sewing machines re
ceived during the last five months. The
Household lias become the leaning sewing
machine. tf
JcsT .now Frank Abell is taking some of tho
most charming and lovely promenade and
nanel nhotozraphs we ever saw. Call at his
studio on first street, Portland, and see them.
Strangers always made welcome. " ,
Tho'Handsomeat, Sttffeat, and Host Durable. No Rust. No Decay. Secure against Fire, Flood and Wind
14 la th,, only Barbed Wire that will prevent small animals, such as rabbits, hares, pigs, dogs, cats, etc , from passing through, under or ore It, tisT
thebatbs'are so near each other.
The Barbs being triangular shaped, like the teeth of a saw, and cIom together, there Is no cruelty to animals, as ther cannot pierce the hide; 'thajr oalr
prick, 'which is all that is erer necessary, as no animal will go near a Barb Fence twice.
As tbe Wire Is not bent or twisted, its tenslble strength is much greater than the wire In all other Barbed Wire Fences, as they are all made of twist!
or bent wire.
Ilrat or cold cannot arTcrl the tmrrlrnu Itnrli Fence, as it can be allowed to sag when put up, enough to cover contraction and expansion,!.,
cause It Is a continus Barb and cinnot slip through the staples ono Inch. Each panel of fence takes care of itself.
The Rvrbs cannot bo displaced or rubbod oft, and aro not pounded on and Indented into the wlro to hold them in place, as in other Barb Wire, thereby 4t
crowlur tho strength of tho wlro Tho rUrhs aro short and broad at the baso, wlure strength Is required. iN3js
The Pnlntfil weighs a pound lo the roil, so that the purchaser knows exactly how much fencing he la getting. Galvanised weighs slightly mora.
110, 112, 114, 116 and 118 Battery Street, San Francisco,
Z. P. MOODY, The Dalles, Oregon, agent for Eastern, Oregon.
For mora than a third of a eonturr the
known to millions nil over the srorlel ns
the only safe reliance for tlio rollof of
accidents and pain. It Is a moillclno
nbuvo prlco nna praise the beat or lis
klud. For every foiui of external pain
Mustang I.lntment Is without on enuul.
It penetrates xteslt and muscle to
the erjr bone mnklhK the continu
iincoofpalnunelintlamauon Impossible
lu effects upon Human Flesh and tho
Urate Creation are equally wonderful.
Tho Moilcan
I.liilmi'nt la needed by somebody In
cvury bouse. Eveiy day brings news of
the agouy of an awful scald or burn
subdued, of rheumatic martyrs re
stored, or a valuable liorse or ox
saved by tho healing pon or of this
which spoedlly emes such aliments of
Ithoumatliiiii Hwelllnas. Stiff
joints, lautracceu iriu.eiea, uurn.
and Hcalds, Cuts, llrulin ana
Npralusi Poisonous llltes and
Mtliifr. StlJThoas, X.nmeness, Old
sores, uicel s, rosiDiics, vniiuiaina,
Nore Nipples, Caked llreaat, and
ludeed every form of external dis
ease. It heals without scare.
For the IIbutb Creation it cures
Npralns, Sttinny. HtlfT Joints,
Founder, Harness Bores, Hoof Jits
eases, Foot Hot, Screw Worm, Scab,
Hollow Horn, Scratches, Wind
falls, Spavin, Thrush, Illngbone,
Old Sores, I'oll Kvll, Film upon
the Bight and every other aliment
to which the occupants of the
Stable sad Stock Yard are liable.
Tho Mexican Mustaiia; I.lulmeut
always cures and never disappoints;
and it Is, poslth ely,
ForConsutnpUaMt, Awttimn, Drourhltla,
Catarrh. IVHpepln, llrnilnchc, Webll
lly, NeurolKini KhruiliutlMU, and nil
(hronicnud Nervous JilHonUrtt. I'ack.
as? luny be som wnli ntly .cut by ex
proas, ready for 1 mil" dime use at home,
fceud ror rren treatise on theOxjsen
trcntment. Addrraelhe pronrletora,
1IOU, 1111 HlrardHlrt-i-t, Phlla., Fa.,
or II. K. MATIIEMH, Faclfle Hernial lory,
UOO Moutirouiery M, Mtn Franeleco.Cal.
1 . PENS AMS ?,? !
"?i Yi:m
, I .u , inn. i
-, - w w w sisi, Mtueii, me (bin or
i (toiuabUi vtt fttltltd ft B.Jon, i-lria
lf.,Vr fios-tr. u. rg&nii, vai.coM
HOlTJ. J'AlENla rceur.d 'J i.t!W?
' r! . .... Miri.M yrw.gr.a cental
aoll. fccUmi and fe.ira iilr for roar
alaainca, &ad taupi f.r ftmlon art
m-v "'
'7 J W w a f ' t ttouaadi if rtailturt
ad cu.nu Adlmi (. H. Oelaton a Co..
mlili9M9lMBi J
trmvellbg lu Vu country, u;i ilut vlot U Uur
aVU-liJjU-a lwier II line aru wortUlru tith. Ila
luri Uul RwiWti IVrD-liUti fun-tUtt hUdtatt)T
wire ant taiurjur nuallr Mtr.aj in mriu vol.
Ubekc be! isj J tie bUndan. 0"U .llkx. J'tiw 1ft ie,
vue tfup nifo. f to. ini luo 1. ho'U tvm win-;, or u uft
tyiWlfe jj.(litcfiUKiii. I 8. JOUrtSO1. I Co ,
TlilliJ iwi krbfJiJf f aUlfai't-ia all 1 LUJjL LaJsT
Galvanized, Painted or Japanned.
Salem Marble and Granite
Commsrclal St., South of Post Office.
(Pewt-Offleo Dox 39, Salem, Oregon )!
Scotch and California dranlte
and Marble monuments, Head Stonei
Enclosed with California Granite and
Stone Walls built of every description
Prices i:edueed One Half.
All Sorts of Merchandise Exchanged for
Dry Goods. Groceries, Hardware, Crockery, Boots and
Shoes, Hats and Caps
Everything a Fanner wants for sale Everything a Far
mer raises w a ntod.
Corner Madison and llntl Htrret. Tort-anil,
Opposite begnun, SaMn A. Cu's Agricultural Ware
house oct28 tg
King of the Blood
Isnota"curr a7,"lt Is a blood purifier and tonic.
Impurity or Mood poisons the system, fterangts
the circulation, aud thus Induces many disorders,
known by diiTereut naim to cUstliiguiih then, mo
lordlnK to eHVUs, but In lug really brunches or
phiMMOf that frreat veiurlo dUuiiiur, Impurity
il lilood. Hiithare lJwiritla, MUiausntM. Livtr
ComjjUiint, ConhtiwUit i, Aitiwjp Ditvrdert, Head
cm, liacf acrf, Uenrr il Wmknena, Heart VUeate.
lrvpay, KUlney IHmcmm. i, iJirumntbm. Co
nrrh. hcrvfuUt. AWa DimrtUr$, Hmple$, Uloer$t
8tceUlnut,ct,o King ot the Blood prevent
and cures these by nnniklnK the vause, Impuritj
of the lilood ChemlnU and physicians agree la
tailing It "the most genuine and HHUentprepa
ration for the purpose." Hold by Druggists. 81 pel
bot tltj 84 testimonial a, directions, fto , In pum
Phi t-t, "Treat l-o on Diseases of the Wood"
wrapped around each bottle,
II. KiNSOM, HON A CO., Pro pi., Buffalo. IV. T.
Coughs. Colds. Hoarseness, Sore
Throat, Bronchitis, Influenza. Asth
ma, Whooping Cough, Croup, and
every Affection of the Throat,
Lungs and Chest, including Con
gumption. Sold by all Druggist.
Corbett's Fire Proof Stable
J and Taylor streets, Portland, OrtvH lleasonable
arires ParticuUr at tuition ild to bourillm? horse
Harks In attendance at all trslns and boats, day ani
nhjht. CofinetUal by alt Telephone Comjanlt-a. wbea
)OU come to Portland Inriulre for 'Cor Imj It's Hacks "
k. Mif, ana tbija
rAaVMtn'rf, Oprm Ota,
MifrQvp4, JlarviMitri, TV.
Mwjf, and Vumpa ii. at rVrKlii
vniuftciuruisr , W!i.u. I iiurivuf, an.
cum tor AiiuMravira s-rscva vfuiuvanr.
The Farmers' Favorite
(Patented June 29, 1880 )
ever jet Invented. It la so constructed that It
conform! to uneven surfaces, and is the
Mokt Easily Managed Implement f (1M
Kind in Use.
By means of the lever either section can be tmiSif
lifted, so as to avoid any obitructlon, or to clean It.
A Small Hoy can Operate it.
tWll has taken tho KIR9T premium at all the Falrf
where It has been exhibited. A reliable agent wanted
In everv County on the Pacific Coast. State and Oooatf '
rights for sale. Addresi :
Itoseburir, Oregon; General Agent for Pactto Ooaft
No Shuttle to Thread!
Makes the Look Stitobf
Embroiders, Dams',
Mends, Letter.,
makes Insertion,
Sows on Buttons with'
out any attachment.
Lightest running and most durable Machine.
in the World.
One of these will Ontwear any two Shuttle
Machines, and a child can manage it.
HusbanJs who wish to savo doctor's bill and
their wives' health, buy it
The brat of all kind or Nredlrs and ll
Always on band
Wheeler & Wllsoii Hun.if'go.,
88 Morrltton St., Portland,
CRAHiE SHARP, Jr., Maimer
Orders for tho country filled promptly,
novl lr
A Sure Cure Guaranteed.
nn. r. o. wests neuve and drain treat
tTienr ft army! An fn llu.ln.1. r.tl ........ n .
lorn, Nervous Headache, Mental Depression. Lfvst of
...V..W ., pHiiuiaiiiiim, tiii)MjiunvY, involuntary Kmif
Ions, Premature Old Age, caused hv overexertion.
Set! Abuse or Over Indulgence, which leads to misery.
ll.MTaVV ktlll lluatll nns. liAr wilt ....... .. a ZJ
fcacji box contains one month's treatment; 00 bos.
or slv boxes for 15 00, sent by mall, prepared on receipt
of price. We guarantM six boices to cure any cw.
With each onler received by us for six boxes, accomp
(lltul Urlrll ft. iV Ufa. (ailtl an.l .1.. ..-.! -.
...-. ,.., , m, ,, , nilu uid jiurLUMcr our ruar
anteo to return the money If the treatment does not
.ISVS.V iui., .fuii(iiicGs iiMijtM, oni' riv
.... . WOOIAltD,cr.A(tKE4:CO,
Wliolraaloaml Retail Drujflfi.u, Portland, Or.
Onlerf hjr mall at regular price. JaniT-lf
(Late of Ralim )
Offlca up Ulri, N W.Corutrol 2d and Morriaon 8t
1-OltTI.AM), OIlbOON.
MII raitlce In 1'ortlaiid ami aurroundlnir oouotrr.
auifl U. '
lKS. A. S.A- . It. NICHOLS,
T , Clirunlr and.uppo.nl Inmrable Bis.
raaca U wtll known, lan be found at their rooms,
u S9 I nlon lllarli, I'orlland.
Unideme on Mark strict Utattn tint and Second,
c.Vo ft. for cou.ulattlon. I (far Gov, W. W, Tiajer
(llltwrt Hroi , Canker, of Salrni, and Hon, II. A. Jon.
u, Salem. Jaal-tt