Willamette farmer. (Salem, Or.) 1869-1887, May 26, 1882, Page 7, Image 7

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4$rmtg$ cgartitttn..
Wo received notice of the reduction of tho
faro to Patrons v, ho wish to go to the State
Orango at Silcm, too lato to V,e of any pneti
cal luo to tho fraternity at large. It was only
by personal cnJcavor that At o secured tho date
cf the annual meeting. It Bcenis that it is
enough that wo should bo willing
to extend the use of our columns free for the
benefit of the Grange, w ithout having to hunt
the items up, too. We arc always glad to
publish anything that is sent and hope the
Brothers ami Sisters will after this take a lit
tle pains to keep us iufornied of matters and
things belonging to the Order, in xarious sec
tions of the couutry. If the agricultural com
munity could only bo made to see the real,
lasting, and growing benefits of the Or.inge,
every farmer would join, and take his wife.
"United wo stand," and united the farmers
w ould -wield an influence, while as it is, it is
for the interest of iffiuts seekers and bummers
to discourage any snch organizations; it is
considered better to keep tho "mud-Bills"
back, they are easier led than if they were
educated to know their strength, as they
would bo by attending the Orange meetings.
We should juilgo that not ono farmer in Cf
teen belongs to the Order, and not one in ten
takes a paper devoted to his interest. Whilo
this lusts farmers aro ignored and farming is
poor business, end it ought to be; if fanners
themselves can't see that education means
elevation for themselves, thi ir childrtn, and
their occu ation,
At this season of tho year, cows that are
voining in shortly need special care. Having
lived upon dry food for four -or five month;,
the tone of summer health is lowered some
vt hat, and they are quite pt to be losing fie9h
as well as vigor. Any decline should be care
fully guarded against, as parturition ap-
p.oaches, or disastrous results are liable to
follow. It is very important that cowsshould
be thriving, rather than falling an ay when
they come in. A thriing condition is the
most effectu.il safegard a dairyman can em
ploy against afterbirths, and a failing condi
tion the surest nay to bring them on; but
cows which need recruiting should be fed with
discretion. Overfe ding is often as uufortu
lute as underfeeding. Nutritious, inther
than heating and stimulating foods, are now
to be preferred. In the Eastern and Middle
States, corn grown in those localities should
be fed cautiously to co vs, a they aro a'louttn
drop calves, as, when liberally fed, it tends to
make the udder thicken up and bicome fever
ish, hot and hard, and unusually swollen,
causing a difficult discharge of milk, with a
tendency of a moro or less chronic character.
Linseed meal and cotton-seed meal tend to
produce similar effects if not fed sparingly
when cowb aro beginning to nmko bag.
Southern and Western corn havo lets heating
and stiuiulntini; effects, and can be more free
ly used, but it is better not to use any corn at
such a time too liberally. After cows have
i-cotne in, and a good now ot miiK nas oeen
started, and the levenshness lrom partuntion
Jias worn away, corn may safely and profitably
be fed with more fieeilom. In addition to
! hav or other necessary coarse fodder, the best
concentrated food wo have ever used for in
vigorating cows before they came in, and se
curing a safe delivery, is a mixture of oat
meal and shorts, mingled with chopped or
crushed maneo'ds or other roots. Such a ra
tion is economical, and counts for all it is
worth to the animal using it. National Live
Stod Journal.
Care of Cowa.
f 2 How to Improve upon the Cattle ot the Plains.
The point which leads all others, as afford
ing the key to success is developing a race of
of beef producers in the great grazing regions
west of the Missouri River, and which we
call attention to, is the exclusive use of
bulls of higher breeding than many that have
heretofore been taken West lor this puipose.
Men having an eye to the money to be made
by dealing in young bulls for Western use,
have bought half-bloods, and in many cases
those that could not claim oven so much bled
as that, paltnine them off as thoroughbreds.
A large proportion of these are necessarily in
ferior pjiccimens bad feeders, and in een
way indifferently constituted to improvo any
class of cattle, no matter how low theirstaud
ard. Cattle of such uncouth shape ns the cattle
cf the plains, in order to secure marked
changes through one cross, and improvements
still more pronounced through the ucond
cross, should bo bred to bulls that are brimful
of good crosses themselves, and individually
good specimens. A good cow has something
to rive to her progeny; hence for ordinary
uses milk and beef can be, to some degree,
trifled with in the br.eding, through using a
bull of rather ordinary parts; but the Texas
and Montana cow has nothing toimpatt but
irregularities in form, narrowness where idth
should prevail, and a tendency to remain lean
where, to bo profitable, an abundance of flesh
should come readily. For the credit of the
breed represented, keeping in view at the
same time -propective profit to the proprietor,
no bulls h ithout merit should be allowed to
approach any cattle ranch. Merit in a sire of
any of the really beef-making breeds, merit
through his deep brctdinz, and merit through
his shapeliness iu every csential part, will
insure merit to the progeny. Stori Journal.
The belt time to Prune Fruit Trees
J, A. M., Ontario, Canada, In Fruit Recorder.
The correct principles which underlie the
pruning of fruit trees, are probably as imper
fectly understood as any other point in fruit
growing. Most people prune in the spring,
some at various times through the whiter,
others in the summer. Now, after carefully
observing the effects ot pruning done at differ
ent season! of the year, I have come to the
conclusion that the beat time U in early sum
mer, after the first rush of sap is past and tf
fore the trees have nude much growth of new
rable time must elapse before the wounds
mado begin to heal over. During this time
tho combined action of the frost and sun U
injurious to the newly cut and expos "d nood
and bark, and it will take a longer time to
hell over thon if the wounds, were mado at
the time when the treo was beginning to make
new grow til.
When trees are pruned in early spring, the
rap is then in a thin, watery state, which
oozes out of the cut, causing premature tkcay,
and often permanent injury to the treo
When trees are pruned in early summer,
after tho rush of thin, watery sap has passed
and tho tries have fairly commenced to mako
a now growth, the wounds will commence at
once to heal over; the exposed wood will re
main sound for a longer period than if cut iu
winter or early tpring. A cut made at this
season will h al over quicker than if made at
any other time. Another very important
point is, pruning done nt this time does not
check the growth of the tiee, as wucii it U
done later in tho season.
Some advocate pruning in July and August,
but 1 would only prune then in cases whcic
tho tree was making too muJi wood, uhich I
wanted to check and throw t'ao tno into a
be j ring state.
Another very important point in puminc,
and yet one which is veiy much neglecteJ, is,
t ) cover tho cuts w ith some substance to i ro
tecttliemfromthuiiifhiei.ee of the weather.
Common grafting wax era mixture of clay
aiid cow duug, is beui-liuial. llut peril pi the
best thin?, when it can be got pure and g od,
is g un-shellac, disso'wd in alcohol to the
consistence of paint, and put on with a com
ii on paint brushy A protection of thii kind
is always beneficial to newly pruned trees; it
neutralizes to a great extent the injurious ef
fects arising from pruning at an improf e- sea
sou. Miscellaneous
a Hint to Cnesse makers.
In the effort to become a successful manu
facturer of cheese, the first point to which the
aspirant should direct his attention, is the
distinction between good and poor cheese,
that ho may have a clear idea of what he
should aim to produce, and what to avoid.
Until he leains this, he will not bo able to ap
preciate tho bearing and importance of the
various steps in the process of making and
curing. lo post himself in regard to what is
required to sell well, his best course is to go
into tho market and see for himself what
briugs the highest prices. Ilis'own senses of
seeing, tasting, smelling and feeling must be
employed in determining. No description,
however exact or lucid, will suffice, though it
may aid the beginner in forming a coircct
judgment. If the student cannot watch the
markets, the next best thing is to watch the
factories of the best makers, visiting them of
ten, and inspecting and discussing tiie Various
foiuts of merit or demerit, if they have any.
t in also well to study the public taste and
his own pieferences; but too much weight
should not be attached to the latter, as in
dividual tastes are often warped by peculiar
circumstances and habits, so that it may not
accord with the preferences nf others. Dealers
iu cheese should be consulted but cautiously.
It they are not well infoimed themselves,
they are quite liable to lead makers astray.
They sometimes differ widely from each, and
lose sight of intiinsic merit, which should al
ways be kept in view. The importance of
manufacturers posting themselves thoioughly
by every means within reach, is w ell evidenced
by the fact everywhere observi.blo that mak
ers who are the best judges produce the best
goods. National Stock Journal.
An Off-Hand Way to Measure an Ac re
Few fanners know the size of their fields
or how many acres they contain. A field of
the writer's, before it came into his possession,
had been plowed and reaped by contract for
fifteen acres. On measuring it, it was tound
to havo but twelve acres. It is desirable, in
fact indispensable for good work, that a far
mer should know how many acres each field
contains, for otherwise lie cannot apportion
seed i r manure for it, nor can he tell how
much time it should nquiio to be plowed. A
measuring cord should be part of the furniture
on every farm. To make one, procure sixty
seven feet of strong rope, one inch round;
make a loop or fasten a ring or bar at each
end, and make these pretiely eixty-tix fett
apart. This is four rods. Then tie a piece of
red log in the center. One acie of ground will
be a piece four of the cords (chains) lone and
two and one-half wide, equal to sixteen by ten
rods, making 160 square rods ti one acre.
The advantaue of the ring or loop is that one
person can measure alone by driving a stake
in the ground to hold the rope while he
stretches it out. The rope should be soaked
iu tar and dried, which will prevent it from
shrinking when wet.
A Noble Boy.
A crippled bejgar was striving to pick up
some clothes that had been thrown from the
window, when a crowd of rude boys gathered
about him, mimicking his awkward move
ments, and hooting at his helplessness and
rags. Presently a noble little fellow came up,
and pushing through the crowd, he helped the
poor crippled man to pick up his gifts and
put them iu a bundle. Then, slipj ing a piece
of silver into his hand, ho was running away,
when a voice far above him said, "Little boy
with a strawhat, look up." A lady, leaning
from an upper window, said earnestly, "liod
bless you for that I" As he walked long, he
thought, how glad he had made his own heart
by doing fcood. II thought of the poor beg
gir's grateful lo k; of the lady's smile and her
approval; and last, and better than all, lie
could almost hear his heavenly Father whis
pering, "Blessed are the merciful, for they
shall obtain mercy." Little reader, when you
have an opprrtui ity for doing good, an! feel
tempted to neglect it, remember the "little
boy with the strawhat " v
Tkavi.li.vo sheep art one of tho institutioi s
of Australia. In such a pastoral country there
must, of necessity always be numbers of stock
changing hands. Thus cattle and sheep may
move almost every day, passing from ono sta
tion to another. The law regulates that sheep
shall not be compelled to travel over six miles
per day, cattle nine miles, horses twenty.
Sheep are often met with traveling for "feed,"
that is, tho owners having overstocked their
runs, and the grass f.iling, they send large
numbers of Bheep off to some imaginary buyer
tome hundreds of milts away, choosing the
route by which they will pick up the most
grass. After sauntering alon for a month or
two, perhaps, the rain has come, and tr-ere
being now plenty of grass, the sheep are re
turned in a roundabout way home. Sheep of
that style are known u loafers, because the
drivers try to more as short a distance as pos
sible each day.
The metal importing house of San utl May
k Co . U to 2) Oliver street Chicaco, has
'ailed. Iiabditi'i heavy.
3$he $wr&
X. Letcrinj In California Aplculturlst.
Owing to the lateness of the season swarm
ing will necessarily be a little later than
usual, and will be lively this month, likewise
honey gathering.
As'we treated upon tho management of
swarms in tho April number, wo shall say but
little about it now, but will give a word of
caution to tho inexpeiimced rclalhe to arti
ficial swarming, as we learn that some who
have strong colonies (especially those that aro
in close proximity to alfalfa fields) are divid
ing ithout an eye to propriety or justice to
their imn interest or that of their bees, by
making t.w or thrpo colonics out of one thus
spreading tliem out very thin. This is, to say
tho least of it, reckless and extremely indis
crete. In every apiary where this system of
artificial swarming was practiced last season
tin re is not one-fifth of the colonies alive to
day, at I6nst this lias been our observation in
apuiics that we have lcccntly examined,
while those that w ere made strong aro at least
tlneo fourth or more alive and in good work
ing con iition.
Uery colony should be provided with a
prolific queen a few young nd fertile queens
should be kept on hand to supercede old and
worthless nue.ns nnd lo nmn'v .inv wow
Swumi liineio. so that no time may be lost in
the midst of the harvest Great care shnn'd
be exercised iu the intioductibuof queens, so
man no ioss may occur, mere rue vanous
methods of introducing queens, but we will
give nut one method, and that w Inch we re
gird as the most reliable.
For the introduction of a fertile queen use
a w ire cage, which may be made by wrapping
a euidii piau ui wire cium arounu a square,
round or fl t stick, double the cloth over tho
end of the stick and piess or stamp the end
upon something solid, so as to make it retain
its place. This done, the stick may be drawn
out, leaving ono end of tho cage open. The
cage should bo from two and a half to three
inches long, and from three-quarters to one
inch wide, and from one-h jlf to three-quai tcr
incites tnicK. v hen the queen is placed in
it the open end may be fastened with a little
wax or piece of comb pressed in. When the
cago is pressed in tho hive, the waxed end
shonld be turned down, the cage resting be
twoen the flames or combs near the center of
tho hive, and remain there from twelve to
twenty-four hours, or until the bees cluster
thickly around the cage, thus indicating their
acceptance of their new queen, when sho may
be liberated at the expiration of tho above
time with perfect safety.
To introduce unfertile queens no cage is re
quired. A comb containing brood and honey
may be lifted out and tho unfertile queen
placed upon it. The bees will not givu her
much more attention thin they would a
worker. Hold the comb in your hand two or
three minutes until the bees have become a
little familiar witu her, when it may again
bo returned to tho hive, when on examina
tion, in fivo or six da) a after, she will be
found performing the usual duties of a queen.
It has been said by the leading lights in apia-
culturo that unfertile queens cannot be suc
cessfully introduced. We admit they cannot
bs in a cage as fertile queens are, as the bees
will not cluster around them and keep them
warm and feed them as th.-y will a fertile
queen, hence they perish for want of atten
tion. We have introduced nun ireds on the
plan given, and have seldom been unsuc
cessful. EXTRAC 'IMI.
Extracting will commence this month.
Strong colonies will be ready early in the
month. Care should bo taken not to com
mence this operation too early, before the
honey is capped over, or ut least throe-fourths
of it. Honey should be fully ripe before
taken, as it contains more or less water,
which elocs not evaporate until capped over,
unless by some artiheial means. When honey
is canned in a gietn or unripe sttto it is apt
to sour. A f o a' years ago the market for good
honey was much damaged by unripe honey
thrust upon it by unskillful and careless
apiarists, whose object was peisonal gain
without regard to the general good of tho
comb iiosf".
If comb honey is desired the section boxes
should be at once put on, a little comb or wax
attached to tho upper liar, and it the hive is
level straight comb will bu built. A honey
board or a piece of grain sack or other cloth.
with a few holes rut in, should be put over
tno irames upon wnicn the noxes are placed.
Attending to this precaution will often pro-
vents the queen from entering and depositing
eggs in tno surplus boxes;, nut when her ma
jesty persists iu rearing brood in tho boxes,
rai.-e them un and slip empty ones under
neath, and sho will not be likely to travel the
intervening distance to dep sit eggs, as at
this season time is honey to the bee as well as
money to the bee-keeper.
Lake Falrweather.
Tins beautiful body of cold, fresh water is
situated about four miles northwest of the
town of Cheney, and is fed by three or four
very large springs near its margin. A line of
levels having recently been extended from the
railroad track at theUheney depot to this
lake, shows its elevation to be forty-five feet
above raid initial point. A large supply of
liesh spring water can thus be brought into
Cheney at a small expense. 1 his town is al
really well supplied with water, but this ad'
ditional source will furnish a supply for a
population of 2,500 people, besides furnishing
the railroal with all it can use, and then ther
will be plenty of water for manufacturing
purposts. It is confidently believed that there
are several other lakes that can be brought
into iuecey wnenevcr its growing population
and increased business wants demand it.
The farmers of Hunterdon and Somerset
unties, N, J., usj goats to protect their
sheep from dogs. Two goats can drive away
a dozen dogs, and two are about all each far
mer pats in with his sheep. As soon as a
dog enters the fiel 1 at night the goats attack
him, and their butting propensities are to)
ninch for the canine, who soon finds himself
rolling over and over A few repetitions of
this treatment causes the dog to quit tho field,
limping and yelling. Formerly, when a dog
entered a sheep field at night, the sheep would
run wildly around and cry piteously. Since
the goats have been used to guard them, they
form a line behind the goats and seem to en
joy the fun. The idea of utilizing goat in
this way came from th West, where they are
put in sheep pens to drive away wolves.
The Enterprise, of Oregon City, says s Mr.
1. I'aquet is engaged in making patterns for
a new light draught steamboat for parties in
Salem, to be used in the Fall, Winter and
Spring for towing purposes for the siw mills
there, and during the Summer months as a
freight boat. A good heavy dew during the
Summer months will furnish water enough
for her to run on.
Tho Handsomost, Stlffest, and Most Durable. No Bust. No Decay. Securn against Fire, Flood and Wind.
It Is the nntr It irlied Hire thit will prevent small animals, such r.s rabbits, hares, iIt, itogs, cats, etc., from passing through, under or over It, ttf
the barbs are so near each other.
The ttirlis bcln,- trlainrular-sh ipeil, llko .tlm teeth ol a ki , and closo together, there Is no cruelty to animals, as the' cannot pierce the hide; they only
prick, which Is all thit Is ever necessary, as no antmil H1 ,o neir t llirli Fonco twice.
As Die Wire Is not bent or t lstcd. Its tentlble tren' th Is much greater than the wire In all other Cubed Wire Fences, as they aro all madeof tsrlst4
or bent wire.
Iloni or cold rnnnot ntTert Hie tiuerlrnii Unrli I cuoe. as It can bo allowed to rg when mil up, enough to cover contraction and expansion, he
cause It Is a coitlnus Barb and cannot slip through tho stjplcs ono Inch. Kach panel o( (enco takes caro ol Itself.
The Carbscinnot bo displaced or rubbul ot, and aro not pounded on and Indented Into the wire to hold them In place, as In other Barb Wire, thersbfdt
croasinj; the strength of tho wire. Tho Birbs aro short and broad at the liase, where strength Is required.
The r.ilulcil vvelln a pound to the roil, so tint tho purchaser knows exactly how much fencing he Is getting. Galvanized weighs slightly mors,
L-jsdjf 4l MiiUliiiiif mm A, -Limi .iff i A ill iff 111
110, 112, 114, 116 and 118 Battery Street, San Francisco,
Z. F. MOODY, The Dalles, Oregon, agent for Eastern, Oregon.
-AVU '
Stove Foundry.
Agricultural Implements. Plows, Cultivators, Cook, Parlor
ana Heating stoves, Jioilow ware, iatc,
Repaired anil built to order, at roasonable rates. Also, all kinds of Farm Machinery
general repairing, and IRON and BRASS castings furiiiohod promptly to order.
Portland Carriage Factory.
Between Front an I First Street, on Yamhill, PortUnd.
equipped with tho beit skilled Ubor procuriblo at tho Eutanl tlio beit material found In tho world, to
manufacture everthltiin the lino of
Buggies, Carriages, Pheatons, Webfoot Dog Carts, Light
Speed Wagons, Light and Heavy Buck Boards,
Dexter Waffoni. Stdo Snar and White Chapel Wasron. Soring and Ihorouhbraee mill waeronii. tho E-mev Hack.
Trucks, Dra and Delivery Vron3, Hotel Wagons, etc., built of the heat E.ntTi. m-itoilal Largest mid bent
facilities of any shop on tho Pacific Coast and jrtianntce every article of our work, snd prices that cannot be
be beat by any dealer and mm facturcr. Write to me to anrthlru ou want, and compare with any of my
competitors and be com Inced. W. W. tlM llv KM. rnrlliiml Orcuon.
Save $20 n. a Singer I
Although the Patents Expired years ago, the old Monopol)
Companies hold to their hin'h price system, and defraud the peo
ple of their just share in' the benefits of (he patents. They can
not afford to reduce prkss now, for they still continue their ex
pensive plans of selling, makingit cost the purchaser five orslx
times the original cost, forcing them on the people whether
they wantthein or not. This entire arrangement Is changed at
Forstner's anti-Monopoly Sewing Machine Depot.
Ho sells tho Genuine Chicago Singer, Whoolor & Wilson No. 8, tho Domes
tic, Eldridge. the Celebrated Davis, the Crown and New Home.
Be Sure and See Us Before Purchasing Elsewhere
Commercial Street, Salem, Oregon.
t.l. ti. Ileciiitl Catalogue anil I'rlci- Hit unit by mall wliru rrqurJttrd.
July 29 tl
- n j! R BHKWy '"?'nti?!i H99'iKi
Liberal Terms,
Low I'rices,
Long Time, -,
Low Interest.
following liborel term.: One iourtll ot tlio lrlu
In cuh; Interest on tlio balance t th. rata of trtn i
cent on. )nralur sale, ami each lollo.ln fear on.
Unth ol the principal aril Interest on th. balance at tin
rat. of Kven ver cnt per annum. Iloth prlnUpal
Interest pajraLle in U. B. Currency.
A discount or lea per cent win u. auowcu ivr ca.ii.
Letter shouVi he ajblresttvl u
e& O. k O. It. It., Portland. Orexou'
A YEAH wid espentes tr
;enU. Outfit free. Adores r
W. Vlcker, t (!, Ut
cvMTn. Kau'.Nr.
Galvanized, Painted or Japanned.
,1. II, r.tTTKUSOV, .llnimacr.
Iteddiug, Carpels, Paper Hang
ingStoves, and
t Steam Factor WaUr .Street, between Montgomery
aim jiarnwii.
.Stroeti. Warehouse 183 and 1S5 Kir it ami
Oililomla has hut one Journal dcioted to the lire-ku-plnir
Industry, aiul that Is the
a nlceljr irott'n up 12 ptr, 3 column Journsl. flllwl lo
overflowing with Inl irnutlon about bees and lioner on
the I'tdle tout, ami Inlcrotlny to bee-kepers tierjr-
litre. Hul.rllon price f 1 a t.-r, 3 inns. 25 cents
llcfore you (oririt, sml lor niplo copy to the
t Oakland. California.
119 First htrett, Portland, Ore.on.
Diamonds, Silver -Ware.
Watches & Jewelry.
s)iiDllrall..lrunirnlriiiil HlilK'lironDirlf r
r.lril liy transit vbsri-inllon.iinit repaired,
Successors of
Bachelor, Yan Gilder & Co.,
California Spring Tooth Har-'
row or Cultivator.
In the TIIOROUail cultivation t( Summor-rillo'
thw) Implements will save at least one dollar psr tor
caih suuon and will cover grain nqual to ths best
drill. i:vcry farmer Is requested to take one and try
It lor himself,
tJTHnen Hlzrn Mimuruetiiret!. Head tof
IK'icrliHIvc Ciri'iilnr to
Bachelor A- WyUe,
31 Blnrbet Mtrccl, rlau FrancUeeJf
For morn than n third of n century the
Mexican Mustang I, liilment)mbccn
known to million all over tlio Aiirhlu.
tlio only sulo lollnuco for tho relief of
ncoldonta ami lmln. It U a moilleliio
ubuvo jiilCQiiml jmiiao tha beat of Ita
itinn, or ovory iorm oiuxiururu jiuin
Mustang I.lnlmont N without nil cnuul.
lt-neiitrate. Ilrsli mid lliuiila ta
the aery buna muklnif tho contlnu
uiicriofimlniiriilliiflntiiatloiilmpoialhlo. I In eiroota upon Human Flc.h anil tbo
llrutn (,'ri-nlloii urn equally womlcrful.
Tlio Moxlcim
lili.lfW'.it fJ I'p.mIimI by t-nincbody in
uvtry limine. Kvuiy ilnv lit intra new of
tliauuuiiy it fan iitvfiilataJrior burn
siilxluwl. of rlieiimntlo martyr ro
hloind, or ti tnliinlil l.ursa or 01
fcmveil by tho huulliig power ofllils
whluh upm-illly euro audi ullmcuta of
tho HUMAN l'l.I'SH an
Jtlia uusntlem, HiTclIlnRa, flllsT
joust.. iiuiiurica iucie., isurna
niitl Wealds, Cut., llrul.ca and
N Junius, I'll I. on oil a Ultra and
Htluif., fitimirss, I.umrur.f, Old
Ho r.a, Ulcer., sV'roatbl tea, t'lillliUliM,
Nora nipple., t'nketl llraaat, and
Indeed avcry form of aiterital d!a
lose. It heals without enr.
For tho HuuTK Cur.aTloN It lire.
Muralne, riwliiny, MIlY Joint.,
founder, flarncss More., Iloof Ills
ease., Foot Itut, Merer Worm, Scan,
llollotv Horn, Ncralcbra, Wind
falls, pavlii, Tliru.li, Illnubon.,
Old Morea, J'ol! ISvll, I Urn upon
the Nlsrlit and crarf oilier alliu.ut
to arlilcli tlie occupanta of tha
Mable and Miotic Yard are liable,
Tho Meilran Mustang I.lnlment
alwaya cure, nnd uover tllappolnM
uml Hl.i, iioltholy,