Willamette farmer. (Salem, Or.) 1869-1887, November 23, 1883, Page 7, Image 7

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WILLAMETTE PARMEft: SALEM, UilKGUX, NOVEMBER 2S 1883.
grange ,olumii.
GRANGE DIRECTORY.
The Oregon State Grange.
OFFICEK.
MAter Ju.lge II. P. Boise, Salem, Marion
Co., Ogn.
OverBcer D. S. K. Bui;k, Myrtle Creek,
Douglas Co., Oeu.
Lecturer H. E. Hayes, Stafford, Clackamas
Co., Ojn.
Steward W. B. Thomas, Walla Walla,
Vash. Ty.
Ast. Steward W. M. Hilleary, Turner,
Marion Co., Ocn.
Chaplain W. rl. (!ray, Omey, Clatsop Co.,
Ogu.
Treasurer B. F. Buroli, Independence, Polk
Co.,0n.
Secretary Mrs. M. J. Train, Uarrisburi;,
Linn Co , Ogn.
Gate Keeper Thos. Smith, Auburn, Baker
Ceres Mr. E. B. Heath, Portland, Multno
mah Co. Ofin.
Pomona Miss M. J. Ham', Urvallis, Ben
ton Co., Ogn.
Flora Mrs. Hirrut Cooper, ilbur, Djtiglas
Lidy'Asst! Steward Mrs. I. L. Hilleary,
Turner, Marion Co., Ogn.
Subordinate Oranges ot Oregon and Washington-Name
and Address of Secretary.
. Os.k Plain, No. 0 II. B. Sprenger, Shcld,
Linn Co., Oregon.
Tangent, No. 7 J. H. Scott, Tangent, Linn
Co., Oregon.
Grand Prairie, No. 10 Nimrod Payne, Al
bany, Linn Co., Orepon.
Hs.rristx.irg. No. 11 S. S. Tiain, Hamsburg,
Linu Co., Oregon.
'-cap Creek, No. 14 W. L. Cauthorn, Wells,
Bentou Co., Oregon.
Salem, No. 17 T. J. Lousignaut, Salem,
Mar.ouCo., Oregon.
Turner, No. 18 Wm. M. Hilleary, Turner,
Maiion Co., Oregon.
Lebanon, No. 21 J. M. Settle, Lebanon,
Linn Co., Oregon.
Keo Batte, No. 22 J. E Knox, Albany,
Linn Co , Oregon.
Harmony, No, 23 J. H. Powell, Albany,
Linn Co., OwRon.' .
Mono, No. 25 H. C. MoTimmonds, Lewis
ville, Polk Co., Oregon.
Grand Prairie, No. 20 A. C. JenninRS, Irv.
iug, laneuo., uregon.
Evening Star, No. 27 Kuda Kelly,
East
fortlana, Aiiuiuoiiian w,, vtrjjuu.
MpMinnville, No. 31 D. 0. Durham, Mc
Minnville, lamhiiio., uregon.
Sclo, Ho. 3o-ii. a- "imams, oe.u. "",
Co.. Orccon.
Santiam, No. 37 Henry Cyrus,
Scio, Linn
Co., Oregon.
Molalla, No. 40 Mary S. Howard, Molalla,
Clackamas Co., Oregon.
Jordan-Valley. No. 42, Frank Thayer, Mt.
Pleasant, Linn Co., Oregon.
Willamette, No. 52 Stokley Moore, Corval-
lis, Benton Co., Oregon.
Siuslaw, No. 54 Isaac Simpson, Smslaw,
Lane' Co., Oregon.
Sand Ridge, No. 57 James M. bwank, Al
bany Linn Co., Oregon.
Multnomah, No. 71 A. Luelling, Milwaukie,
Clackamas C., Oregon.
eBt Union, No. 72 Miss LiMna Freeman,
West Union, Washington Co., Oregon.
Powell's Valley, No. 84 George Williams,
Powell's Valley, Multnomah Co., Oregon.
Charity, No. 103 Miss Agnea Waggoner,
Halsey, Linn Co , Oregon.
Goshen, No. 101 W. E. DiHard, Goshen,
Line Co., Oregon.
Ecnnd Prairie, No. ICG S. T. Northcutt,
Brooks, Maiion Co.. Oregon.
Farmingtou, No. UO-Calvin Jack, Reedville,
Wdshiniiton Co., Oregon.
Tualatin, No. Ill F. M. Kruse, A ilsonvillc,
Clackamas Co., Oregon.
Butte. No. 148 C. F. Tigard, Portland,
Multnomah Co., Oregon.
Wingville, No. 150 W. C. Nicholson, Baker
City, Baker Co., Oregon.
Baker City, No. 152 Thomas Smith, Auburn,
Biker Co , Oregon.
Canyon City, No. 101 E S. Penfield, Can-
yon City, Grant Co., Oregon.
Daniel Clark, No. 102 Henry Hall, Prauic
r.,tv (innt Co.. Orccon.
Otweeo. No. 175 M. K. Shipley, Oswego,
Clackamas Co., Oregon.
Josephine. No. 170 -J. S. Chatham, Wilder-
ville, Josephine Co , Oregon.
Washington, No. 181 A. l- Shoemake, A) il-
liamii .TnRcnhine Co . Orrijou.
Rogue River, No. 100 W. B. Gibson, Ellens
burg. Curry Co., Oregon.
Charity, No. 15 C. P. Clinghan, Grangeville,
uiirir. uu iv v"n-ri" i
litano lerntory.
Washougal, No. 102 CI. Moore, Washougal,
Clark Co., W. T. ,.,,.,'
Butte Creek, No. 82 meets at their hall on
the 2d Saturday of eajh m inth.
Master P. J. Ridings, Glad Tidings,
CUckamaa Co.
Sec J. R. White, Butte Cm k, (actinias
Go.
Jlono, No. 25-meets 1st Bitur. at 1 o'clock.
Matter B. F. Smith. Lew uville, PolkC).
secretary H. C. MoTimmonds, " "
Soap Creek. No. 14-meets21 Saturday.
Master P. H. Bowman,. Allwuiy, Linn Co.
Secretaay W. L. Cuthorn, Wtlis, Benton
Oosh'en, No.. 101 meets on the 1st Saturday.
Master Win. Steward, Goshen, Line Co.
Secretary-W. IL DiHard, " "
Howell Prairie. N t. 80 meets 4th Saturday
at 10 A. M.
Master Wm. SjppinKfield, Salem, Ogn.
.Secretary--!. W. Unwell, "
Umpqua, No. 2S-rmfete MMtnr. at 10 A. M.
Master D. S. K. Buick, Myrtle Cre-k.
Secretary W. F. Owens, Roseturg. Doug
las County. ,
Umpfiua Diet. Pomona Grange-intets lit
Saturday at 2 P. M.
Master D. S. K. Buick, Myrtle Creek.
Secretary Geo. W. Jonea.
Youoe'a River, No. 172-meeU 1st Saturday.
Mister-W. U. Gray, Olney, Clatsop Co.
S;retary C. Petenon, "
Dim of the Orani.
As I had been attending the Grange
meetings somewhat regularly, a lady
not a member remarked : "You must
like the Grange:"
I answered, "I do like the Grange."
But have I any rea-ons for liking the
Grange? I think 1 have. It gives all
the producers from the toil an oppor
tunity o? co-operation, both in buying
nd selling! but which we do not even
yet, to the full estent of our privileges.
e allow ouUide dealers to put a price
jupoji our wool, lpr aa they please, and
and return it in goods -with all tbe ddi
; t'iowr o! changing haada, gowramt
Uritfc.'maBufaiWer'a lari. inaaBlati
turer'a Uzea aad all other expense real
ontl watered by Mich a complex opera
tion as to convert it' mostly into cotton,
nnd by our passive cognizance of tlio
supremacy of law, we get in debt and
sell our pork', beef, mutton and grain so
closely, and at low figures that wo are
obliged to buy part of it back before the
year is past at a profit to those who arc
not entitled to it. By combinations
such n9 are employed by operators in
their branches of buiinrs-s, the fanners
may unite, say in the Grange, the only
medium nflbrdod us. AVe can say to our
enemies, ''Thus far shalt thou go and
no farther." Enemies, did I siy? Yes,
ttrano to say, after we'Tred nil and
clothe all," enemies changed by govern
ment sanction from brotheis into politi
cal and social hawks to swoop down upon
us wherever a chick appears and appropri
ate all that's aluablo and leavens to
sing : i
"BIntnc the ol that plcls the fowl,.
And leate the bones for Tommy Jones."
We often hear it said, '-There is no
money in the Grange. H it is a money
letmn that i wanted, I repeat, that by
combining and co-operating nBWC should,
we can accomplish mysteries. "The
voico of the people is the voice of; God."
It may bo answered that; when Grang
ers swarmed horn every, school housoin
tbe land, they did nothing exactly.
Some of us w ere there, nh'd witn6scd
the gi eat lack of. executive ability, con
sequent upon a certain amount of neg
lect of the lcnl objects of the-movement,
which experience has now dispelled and
the remnant of legion are ianopliod for
tho onset. But did we do nothing in our
seemingly aimless groping'? Ah, yos.
We first petitioned for rcdiess of griev
ances, and when this was unheeded, wo
launched boldly out into tho troubled
sea and checked the advance of the usur
per by holding tho balance of power.
We have saved millions of tlio people's
favorite moncv from the flames. Wo
have established beyond a doubt that
Slates, if they will, can contiol tho rates
first hands are incalculably to be pre-,
ferred. Wo have improved ourselves i
intellectually.
ehavo added largely
rcconsttuctincr a distracted Union
i.i it:
wn have maintained tho best Order fur
tho upbuilding of the agricultural classes
ever instituted and keep the "latch
string" out and sav to iiTl worthy, "Come
and go with us and wo will do thee good
all tho days of thy life." But if our de
light is to honor the most independent
calling if we will make it bo-on enttli,
and show respect to our calling if we
would make valuable acquaintances, if
we would establish and maintain an hon
est system of government, if wo would
forget for a few hours the toils and cares
of tho outer life, and nn interchange of
mind with mind, and a pleasant season
of communion, the Grange affords such
opportunity. Such is only a superficial
view of one or two points of interest to
Patrons.
Subject for Subordinate Granges for Novem
ber, 1883
Question oO How docs tariff cll'cct
the farmers interest?
Suggestions Tariff, whether piotec
tivo or for levenuo, aids to the cosuif
goods tho-consumer pays the taiill".
Iron, woolen, cotton and other goods
that aie largely consumed by farmers
pay a higher tariff than those that enter
into general, consumption by other
classes. This discrimination unequaHzes
governmental burden, and agricul
ture is made to bear an unjut. propor
tion. Any system of taxation that dis
criminate? against, any class or interest
is an.enor and should bo speedily cor
rected. J7ie trade (so 'called) would rcmovo
the tiii-ilT tax, and manufactured goods
... 1 . . ... . it. . MY II
coulil uo soiu ai rates "loss rue tiiriii.
, tli.-itbv saving ill purchase millions of
dollars annually to the farmeis. Hut
tho merits of the tariff question do not
end lie.o, and its consjdenition must be
nfMidiinml IiTlilt ltli-l imili-i If lin Iliilll
;un i ivir tfon n, mnnnfnelnni of
any portion of tho goods we need, then
wo iu 1 1 1 idlo a portion of the pioductivo
elenicntr of wealth, and wo then export
v .. -
millions of oir money annually to for
eign couiiliios 10 secure ino uxipiius
that should be manufactured at home,
and dii-ti United among our own people,
runout tariff is used to protect capital
more than labor, but this is the fault of
tho law that creates tho tariff. Tariff
for protection should bo iiindo by law,
to protect labor and encourage homo in
dustiy. Turin' for revenue should be
equitnblydistribtited. Kxiteiiieoii either
side of the question lb an error, and are
too often resorted to for personal gain
and partisan advantage. This question
can and should ho legulated, and he
who solves the "tHriff problem" for the
best interest of tho American people,
with justice to all classes and interests,
will, indeed, be the "statesman of the
present age" aud of the highent lank.
Orange Thoughts.
"The very life of the Grango has de
pended upon the lalor and influence of
four or live sisters whoo presence has
seemed to be essential whenever meet
ings have been held, and they have
rarely failed to meet the expectation of
members who have trusted them to plan
every good work." Ho writes a brother,
whose Grantre was established seven
eight ears ago and ha in its meinler
ship at least thirty brothers now, with
about an equal number of sisters.
Does his remark occasion surprise? It
is true that so large a body of men and
women have depended upon half a
dozen of the fixters to inaugurate and
executevcrygood work? Undoubted
lv-rth.0, good ibrothcr .niakea truthful
aiataMat of, a! recognised , fact, and hit
etfCTatk!vdoeaiivftjU4fcr Jfroni 14
madeby nasyetber'Graagetv Histaa
timony to tbe intereat, teal, efficiency
and wisdom of tho sisters fa tho just
tribute of praise. It is a misfortune,
however, that so small a number, rela-.
tively, is required to bear so great a
sharo of tho responsibility. Not all nro'
gifted alike in ability to plan and exe-,
cute, but in all well ordered bodies
there must be duties for each member, '
mid if each will take up thebe duties
and pciform them with such earnestness
and genuine regard for the interest of
all, as the sisters in this case liaodis- When we think of the number of poo
charged their duties then thero will bo pie that arc renting land in California
tho highest degree of prosperity fur all. mid cKewhero, working hard early and
Let there be no jealous fooling when late to make all ends nice', lixingcconom
each comes up to the full measure of
every lequirement rather let thoso who
h.no but ono talent, or lho, emulate
the zeal, and attempt the unselfish
woik, which signalizes the labor of those
who leccivo tho high meed of the praUc.
Fiom tlio Husbandman, Klniirn, X. Y.
There is a stoiy in metrical phrase of
mi army numbering ten thousand men
who "went up' the hill and down again,"
and to emphasize tho performance and
impress uiKin our minds the magnitude
of tho senico rendered by this army,
theio was unending repetition of the
t-tory of this one exploit, "up the hill and
down again." There is verisimilitude
in tliis story when applied to many
Granges. If the muse were asked to
point out the usefulness of the maich
and the counter maich tho problem
would lie too great Why should a
Grange go through a sot from month
after month, year after year, repealing
always, as if there was nothing beyond
the written rule? Is thero no possibility
of development in au Order that piom
isessomuch? But if theio is the de
velopment, rigid rules that hold perfor
mance down to moro forms hamper
and restrict. The best possible thing
that can be said of anybody when de
scribing character is, that it is right and
does things. A political paity is ridicu
lous so Ion l' as it does nothing; a church
Husbandman.
Sl,ni.:nl, nf books suiravhte iinotlipr
..., : i i ,.
ii lucriur cuiuiuBnuiuu, uuu im.-i.n-.....
time is opportune. It is tho Grange
papei-s, embracing n thousand matters
of interest to all who havo hfait m the
movement in which the Grange had its
origin. How many of these papers
have one-half tho support thoy deserve?
How many of them are duly appicciat
ed? or what thought is taken of tho
labor oxpended by those who conduct
these papers of tho care, the anxiety,
tho interest porvading every column,
oven every lino? Do the Granges owe
anything to tjieso papers? Not sub
scriptions, for it would be shameful if
they neglected payment pf such obliga
tion but do thoy owe any duty? Is
any support due for thorn? Each mem
ber of the Order can "answer the ques
tion for himself, but, beforo ho answers
lot him take tho subject under consid
eration, deny himself all selfish pleas
ui e nnd look to tho matter with the pur
pose of ascertaining what duty "a his
part would direct. This is no plea for
any ono paper, it is rather tlo presen
tation of a subject upon which thought
has laid dormant.- Each momber of the
Older has in this matter a duty to per
form, or no duty. If none, the ques
tions herein embraced are not peitinont ;
if a duty, let tho questions bo consid
ered. Grange Paper.
There aio roitoits of Grange fairs
in localities where tho Order has gained
such confidence as to feel justified in ap
pearing before tho public with tho fruits
of labor shown distinctively in Grange
fuirs. The Grange is an agricultural or
ganization, and it may, therefore, very
propel ly make public exhibitions of its
triumphs in its own chosen field of la
bor, not that any products of the soil or
nichard will bo nnv better because pio-
duced by a member of tho Order, but
bringing such piodupts into JCAtapOsl
I ..An An;nl.. nfT.flu in oil wlui vinu
them logons of practical value, 111 com-
null uiriwiuii y ihiuimi .' " ...... ..w.
i.irisons easily instituted, in tho (-tnnu
us given to thoi-o who aie at least suc
cessful, in wholo-omo emulation, 111
many ways as in all agricultuial fairs.
It is not important that premiums bo
provided, nor tht any bet rules for tho
display of products bo established ; the
main point is to iiibko tne snow aunn:
tivo by placing within It tho. best of
"very variety of products certifying tho
labor and skill of exhibitors. Hus
bandman. From Wood Oulcn.
A "correspondent of the I'alouso Ga
zette says : . "It may bo of some interest
to your readers to hear now and then
from this part of the country, so, though
Ihavonever written to you before, 1
should-bc pleased to do so occasionally
if you can "find room in your pleasant
rianer for a now-comer. Il is a most wel
comed visitor to us, now that we are In
coming better acquainted with tho jeo
ple and the country. When we first
came here wo could not be porsuaded
that we should ever become interested
enough in such a windy, treeless, derat
ed looking country to care about leading
orlo'ir county paper, nor did wo care an
atom alout what people were doing or
trying to do, (or to toll the truth we
thought 'twis ery little they rould do,
but after only 17 months rei-idence heie
we are as much interested in our county
and hor peoplo as we ever were1 in our
California home, and we can truly say
our ideas in regard to the fertility of the
soil and the desirable of Washington
Territory for a vhom are greatly changed
(or tbe better. r When we first came here
there were bat few houses built between
Hanson's and tbe river, and none out
across Wood Gulcli, but now one can see
houses dotting the plane and soil being
turned over in all directions. We are
surprised at tbe good ciops raised on the
Imnch grassland that, has been ploughed
forthelirsttinielhisse.iboiuit onlyshows
w bat can bo done by our farmers next
year, if the weather is propitious. Many
last winter had nothing in the way of
feed foi th 'ir stock, this winter will have
ample for such as need it.
icnl as possible and then finding them
sohes behind each yeir, we wonder that
so few find their way to the-e broad
prairie, where they may own as murh
land as they able to cultivate for n little
sum of money, and what a plea'suio it is
to cultivato land that "cenis thus far so
ready to repay any labor bestowed on it.
I wish to make mention of what a young
farmer has raised on twenty acres of
land. Ho threshed four hundred bush
els of barley, part of which he has dis
posed of at Alkali at one and a half cents
a pound ; 0.10 bushels of potatoes, which
uro worth 75 cents a bushel in tho field,
while at the same time ho has a splendid
garden of melons, squnshcb, turnips, to
matoes and corn that would makoa Cali
fornian mile. All this has boon done
with 110 attention paid to the crop after
being put into the ground.
Surely tho day is not fur distant that
will bring the haias-ed discouraged
renters from other lands to thce lno.vl,
uninhabited nrairies, where, though ho
may be able to bpgin but in 11 -mall way,
he may rejoice in woiking for himself and
not for a rich man that owni the land
and tho unfoituiiate being that tills it.
Theie i- plenty of beautiful, feitile land
waiting for an ambitious,energctic elas
of peoplo to take poesiou of, and we
bhiill hail with pleasuie their coming, for
there is at present a -carcity of neighbors
in our ui'inity."
This from a Califoriiian admits a good
deal, and confiimb our fieqiient articles
on tho fertility of the Upper Country and
as a good place to emigrate to.
The Southern Oregon Coast Region.
Of all tho new comers to Ibis river, v e
bear no objections to this pint, except in
regard to the roads, the rain during the
winter and tho amount of timber to be
cleared off to get land into cultivation.
They admit this to bo as healthy as any
part they have ever seen ; the land tho
most productive, and the climate of the
most oven teinpernture. "Wo admit the
roads are not as good as those in an old
settled, prairie country, nnd that it rains
considerable during tho winter; but what
do these little objections amount to
when you can haul a ton to a ton and a
half on these roads with a bcrub team,
and work half of your time during the
rainiest winter without getting wet;
where you can live until you dry up and
blow away; where you can uiiso the
finest fruit in tbe world ; whero you can
raise the finest vegetables and where
many of them can bo grown the whole
year round whero it never gets too cold
nor too warm; whero tho finest wood and
that in almost inexhaustible qunntitios is
to bo found ; whero fine stone coal is as
common as sunshine; whero ou can
raiso fine stock without feeding; wheic
wages aie good and money plenty; whero
you can run to the cach in three or
four hours and theio lio on Ilandon
mutton, crab, clams, salmon and in
fact all other kinds of fish, and inhale tho
invigorating and hoalth-giving breeze of
he Pacific. We haveliedheie 11 years
and would net exchange a homo i" this
part for one in any pait we have yet
seen. (Joquillo Herald.
How to Dress a Sheep.
Gen. Cussiub M. Clay gives directions
how Ui slaughter and dic-s a hheep so as
to wholly prevent the rank odor and fla
vor ho often attached to mutton :
First, ho withholds all food fiom the
animal for full twenty-four hours or more
beforo slaughtering, but gives in the
meantime all tho water it will consume.
When ready to slaughter, ho has all
things in leadiness, in order that tho
job may bo aooomplhhed in the rhortot
time possible, w lion the sheop is hung
by tho hind legs and the tlnoat quickly
cut, severing all lho main arterie at
once, and the moment life in extinct tbe
work of discmbow'oling is accomplished,
and tho skin taken off in tho shortest
time! possible. The result is meat of the
most delicious flavor, without a taint of
the rank offensive odor and equal y of
fensive lltivor so often accompanying
meats of this kind.
He nover selects a.' lamb for dedicate
meat, but always chooses a full grown
sheep, from two to thr.'o years old.
Just now is alioiit the time sheep
breeders are arranging for next spring's
crop of lurals. Tlio bo-t of bucks for
this purtxwe should bo selected, no mat
ter what the breed, and the "scrubs" lo
rclpgntl to the butchers' shambles, or
by boiiui means, no matter what, put out
of the way of harm-doing. Their day of
usefulness is clea'i gone, and we hope for
ever. Wo cannot too strongly "rue upon
brooders who have pure flocks of thor
oughbreds, of any class, to rigidly avoid
crossing them with" any "other breed,
with the expectation of improving' tho
ono or tbe other. It has taken some
thing like a hundred ycars,in somq aes
more, to breed up our thoroughbreds to
what they now are. It will take another
hundred years to'improve" aiiy ono of
our established breeds by crossing and
thus establishing another and better
breed. No one should undertake this
work at this day. ' Better "improve" the
breeds arf they are by always selecting
the best peciena to breed from. By
tliis means better sheep may be produced
each aud every year.
Established
G.
Shindlor &. Co.
FURNITURE & CARPET DEALERS.
ItC AMI MB KIIIST, AKll 107 ANDlM) 1'HONT
BJWMHBMmM-' l'- I1" lni-J!"iWI'iL!.li
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v XUlmM
MSmmMh'oF
7jTj W
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tis sna we srill MnayonOlt TRIAL one of our Isrito K I.KCTIUO
MEDICATED PADS to suit your cue, proTlded yon sgreo to
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costs you nothing to try it. Different peds to euro Dytssptls, Bkra.
nstlin, Unrtat KUutDIwum, Fills, Lug Dlstuts, Asthms, Cs
Urrh. ttm Bstk, Ans. sod msny other dlsetsea. Hsrrelouscures
being dally made In casts whero all other treatments hao (ailed.
Prices Tsry low. Remember thesera not lltUs medals, but large
pads made of Boots and Ilorbs, combined with Electricity. We da
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Book, gfrlac prices and full rutlculars, free, . Addreas at onco
EtECTRIC PAD MANUPQ CO., 860 AtlanUo .. Brookltn. N. Y.
'n MM Km !, 44
iU fl BUT I- U ETsml W
MMaTIHI1 HnWm
jmmenielv valuable
Vnihlns nn rarih will mat.
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: -.... :..
Bend for BW,iji
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Prloaalggrl
ATLASWEi
IDIANAPOI.lt, INU.i U. B
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ureucutanyw hero uutrU to operate aeulnbtAUothcr
(I tini'i, iiiut itniuiui 1 nvi '
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N'tuiKihasoerilarttUtiovv
nn buy (jlhrr I'li'si m
Ikit. rlck'H I'u fii U known
. til lltl ht()llli f'lrailfielltion.
fc untl wllllniUint lfe'icniio
11 ri iHitv iiiu riiMiiiiy wuu
lintdinoru Inaturtti iiisuy
I other, Theonly wn) Inlci lor
1 irmtliincsi can bo Bold Iu to
deceive iliu Jncxpfrienfea
byrlillculoiiftly (tito iiuiu
lfirirts,aiifl tlitjH n ltwitUoul
felKltt r - cliijfi uixl HwlnUlu
IO10 purclinht r. or king
fany other Itihh lonnfltlo
fiof DeiU'rlcK'H itlftnyH tl
lit lis iiurchukT a DcUvrtck
JlTPHat. anil utl know It tod
! 1 tn ahnw 1111 Aililreia for Clrrtllar a nil kuflliuB
uf WiBttrn anil Hciuttittni torelioumjuanu A Rent a.
P.K.DEDERICKt5:C0.,Albauy,NaV
Or IIAWI.KV HIHIN, Mil rrumiaio.
All thtrM v, lie. from Imlisrr
lloiiH.i'XtfKKtftor uthi r aiiMt'i
nruWiuk,tiniii'rit,i Mjiir
llftl. lilljhiuilly (JfatlH ! ,innl
UHuuif in I'i'ntii 111 111 v "
clfak iimpt rly.i'un .niUul
ly uhJ i riitttia utly tuml,
WlttlHIlt flOIIIUs Ii iiinlit HMtl.
Kujorri il liy iIih ion, minlH
tcrHui.ii th 1 r km th .1.
leal Wttkiu WU. "I li "!'
lIuuuUnutmKrvouau.i
Mi()'riitslt'l by
Uorur.
TIlknAiLsYON IUHvIIW.
(va. (MUhnlW Hi
J.vfti lioplfMO ruw uh
Mirnl of it-Hutu ntorutiim
lo full tni prrffxt initu
Ii04d. hliii'l, fllWllvt,
cleanly il,inuia H ixl lor
IreallM. t'oiinullalluu hIUi
nbvIHan (iih
BlARTON REMEDY 'CO.
4B W. 14th ot.. New Vara.
Sawing "Mad Easy
wonarcn Ligmnin bawir.3 mscnmci
'A )reut'rHlnir nf
AtUMtv V JVttnuy.
f..Wir
tMmntpmtotnrAHTiwiKAHY, Wrr
HVRMT,ni
vi UQXitqkiiQhjnifiu BAwnroMAcHror.
Ikwu4 off Aviw Jtw iTMriu Jnutiui.' Vot nwinxiuxu
Vttu uitiUlritth tor tmmUy titiVt'VtM, tfltivrta
laulojue, rfM, lonrn .wlvnb, . !!" '
f, Mit?n r ' "t inmmmut
Ulr. lJ
VU; IW J
f,UK,"u
PORTLAND
BUSINESS COLLEGE,-
X, n. Cor. Si-ion.1 and Vjinlnll St.,
ronTLAKD. oncooii.
A. P. AKMrsiisr,,
J.AiVio,
I'rfiHlpil.
I'timuii jn.l Strut iry
Dcstad U At Djt.n ' Une&iku ef I'lth .cit.
t1?t W'frcf'
AJiolllrJ ua any wnl. djy 'f tlw r.
TPEMfWOltKr--.Of
ell LUd astuttd liid t f atmbto ratta.
, iZ.lu(ajctteil ranwrjnlft d. . , . ,
I TktllJMfiul? o,Wf:Mfr
oCtfca of Wtlr. fk r iTOv. Um
nir. etc, and cute of Ula tnd t,cd4Jul ptx
Iii4nhip tree .
Seed
miWfiS&iti!iLiJiiSiSli
J8mtftEiM
Inirnu
WJ ansohll'Iy..,.
a Xeet Trlut, ,IM
' HsnKjLi. "7?Pl'
s;
V
in 1&57.
RTIiKKTS.
I'onrr.AND, ortEco.v.
Vro tl.orouchl) prepared to furnish throughout at
lion riclke.
Hotels, Boarding Houses, Private
Residences & Steamboats.
VT SICII.. .
LOW PRICES
As v. ere nt cr hefcio clTtreO
IMtilii:: ilimiii liililc.. limn SI limni'il.
1 1 millirr it. tiem :tO I'imiiii'iI,
lmiur M'l. frulil fen Vm hi il
mi. iiomiiniii ti
KASV11E.
Unlit'). 11 ii' fie it 10 K u'iii cfhUU,
fell)! I
Call lor It.
And Tinners' Stock
ALL KINDS
FOR SALE BY
ST.LOUIS,MO
I M Anlniill!hVvtrln9ryturmonMaMn,
I M W now tmvolins In Oil" country, isys that mnt
I MM W of tl"- U" ami e'attie rawaers sou
arc wortlilt'ii trth. lie ) that Sheridan
romiitinn Pnwdcrt ere absolutely par
lirna lav like SliMlJan's Condition Powiters. loe, I teal
in, busuiuicat win kh
- .. - . .. . a i....Hd..w f'.i
fjr s letter-iuuioi
1. s. J oussos eo., iiosros, iua
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 3waESa.iitt.EJL,B
SSSO WILL BUY
Vi't Oireri-il lur I In- Sln',v.
HjV Ni'iul for t'lil'tilnr.
HICHM0ND MACHINE WORkX
ItKIIIMOMi, IM
Fast Potato Digging!
The Monarch Lightning Polib Digger
riiics lls cost yt'itrly, rivn
Sent on
iimkh iivKii, to every
liirmor. (iiiiirttntMl ttf
30 Days'
iilBSUiiuiiurnu muii.
eia u uay
IEST TRIAL
Wrlto l'ostnl Cnnl for I'roo Illustratua O
ciilnra. Mention this paper. Aililrus
Monarch Manufacturing Co., IBS Randolph SL, Chicago, IU
$1400. 56 DAYS
MADE CLEAR BT NEW (GENT
m
STOVE PIPE SHELVES
DKOP T.KAV Ar KXTK.NalO.N,
1 (Jual Paten ted. 1
HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES
IniliKnMhU 11 rr fiwllr. Ai.nt
M-IVMtf r LBrtVUIlM
eit. leu wl ffltntr owing 19 r.ailr ) of Aur goojl Itod lr
lllnuriuea. Oatslecee. f feraaa. klaU la Moat.
IftallaietilaU iirclng pur bon.wr Sine 01 Attmt,
rti4l4. jUalns.lrrvlaiitt'liaraTv.a4rtfUBlTe
TtrrMary IV a4JrM kattM 0Hi. M.atM Ihl. r
X. Ibsparl 0 Kansas Cl'r, Me., Olaclaaatl, 0
'J'lio IltlVKK (ll'inu is It
. sutil Miirt U nnd Scjit., cat Ii
iypr: 21H um-i, SJxllJ
1 I11CIMV, null lltt-T OaaJVJ
llliiBtrulioin a wiiulo tiio.
Uiru L-.illery. tllten ttluilc
' tauiTuni!ntl Ui twttuiiicrum nil ;',ili
fur )K'rr.niiul or family tue. Tells liun
to i nler, uutl yitej exact cott of every
llilug you nn-, r.il. ilrink, MCiir, cr liavo
full Mlill. 'J'ln-o liiv.iliinlilo lxiok.1 coit
inlu Information gh-jneil from tUe huf
kill nf tlio or hi. W'u will mall a e-otiT
I-'rt'O ti) nn niltlrcsi "ion receipt o: tlie
jioetiige 7 rents. It us liear from you,
Jiewpectfiilly,
MONTGOMERY WARD A CO. .
tttfT A, mU Wmtrntm AvCHtMi, Ck ! IU.
i-- .( ., ii liT- -
mm&wiiB8jo'ii
i''lMBmmijwTlx mmm 'V
ri) mimtmjtmW a :
i.UivUiiorrimnwllata Bon'Oi
kiiI I muiUwifnUtaJi-jitttf ui
Otlnered
.Diru.
ii la
?,,I.i .,.,.. i, l! ""Il-it 'i'-'
TH' UIMPVH 'CON-tat r-.
L'B t C'f
Waltlf-i.Ctiiv.
11
xb K f
iiiA l""'5r
Aa flMkS-BBIl BBl-tf:ai V
Tiio BoMt Pony
SAW MILL
$SkSnts Warn.
c2fPi!PiPsMMfe&;
,m
"kmmW
s J "AwmmVW'm mmm
s mmmim lmi'mmmmm m
jr av mlx ni
, W.miTmWTmW9mmp.ym
inL'llDDaOTniaNTt.lDlclnlDPK-
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