Willamette farmer. (Salem, Or.) 1869-1887, January 23, 1885, Page 6, Image 6

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Tlio slicep-brccdoru of Vermont nro
Inking etcps to lmvo tho flocks of that
Stnto lcprcHyitcd nt tlio World's Fnir tit
New Orleans. Tho Vermont sheep
Breeders' Association lias nlso appro
priated .f 100 to defray tho oxponsos of
making an exhibit of tho wools of tho
State, and it is now in process of prep
aration under the supervision of Secre
tary Chapman.
Lato reports from Australia pay that
tho weather continues dry over a largo
portion of tlio colony, although somo
rains had fallen, hut not in sufllcient
quantity to ho of much hencflt. Telo
graphiu advices report a falling ofT in
tho Austialian clip this year through
drouth, 100,000 hales, or 10,000,000
pound, and this does not includo of
courso, tho damage dono to tho rest of
the clip by starvation of sheep. This
accounts for tho firmness of prices
throughout tho Colony and in England.
Nor is tho drouth broken yet entirely,
and this will not bo only felt this year
but tho next also.
In Folccting wethers for feeding, it
should ho borno in mind that there Is
, tmirli diflenmco in tho fattening
qualities of sheep as tlioro is in cattle,
and that a squiiru, compactly built
wether with a good spring of ribi, to
much moro hardy and moio easily
fattened than a lank, lean ono that does
not seoni to Into enough stamina to
carry it out of danger. Hear this in
mind, and remember that thero are al
ways a few sheep in a bunch which will
not fatten, matter' how much care and
feed aro expended on thorn. Throw Mich
animals out and mako soino othor dis
posal of them, for feeding them is a
losing game.
(loats as farm stock. Tho goat is tho
animal for tho ranch and tho boundless
West says tho Midland l-'nrmor. Thoro
will yet spring up a largo and iirofllablo
business in tho caroacHes of tho young
and tho concentrated milk and choeeo
sont East to tho largo cities. This will
ono day provido proiitahlo employment
to thousands and healthful food to tho
chronic invalids of eitylifo. Tho Angora
goat possesses all tho merits of tho com
mon goat, and furnishes a valuable
lleece, tho mo of which is only limited
by its scarceness, as its boauty to un
questioned. Tho demand for goat skins
for leather is practically unlimited, be
ing uliko iiKcnii in 1110 iiiiiiiiiiuuiuru ui
harness, shoes and gloves, leaving out
scores of minor uses. Tanned wiin mo
hair on for lap-olothos, etc., tho Angora
is preferable to tiger, bear or Imlliilo for
licauty and utility.
Salting Stock.
Tho salting of stock is to often entire
ly neglected ; moro frcqunntly it is at
tended to at irregular intervals, whenover
tho owner of tho stock hapcus to think
of it. A few owners of stock, and but
very few, tako caro to provido a constant
mid abundant supply, always within
roach of tho animals.
The usual way of salting stock has
over been ascociatod, in tho midst of
theso wlio-ui childhood was passed in tho
country, with plennut memories of
dreamy summer evenings when tho
kindly old farmer would go, a dish of
Halt .in bund, to tho pasturo whoro ho
would lift up hit voico and make tho
echoes ring fur miles mound with his
melodious "co-o-lnm, co o-bo"s " And
tho eager cattle, with clumsy gallop and
ausweiing bawl, camo lumbering along
to get a taste of the unwou'ed luxury
which the old man threw upon the
ground, while he icekoncd up tho herd
to see If all wero there. Mow the cattle
would gnaw away tho grass whom the
salt had fallen, and lick tho ground until
not a taste iciiiaiued. Salt was tho bond
that led tho sheet) to desert tho wood
land imtuu wheio they kept the bram-
bios down in an effort to keep their con
dition up, in rcnpoiuo to the "oo-o-uun,
coo-nan," that stands to tho Yankee
sheplicd in place of tlio moro romantic
piper of story.
It pays to salt tho stock regularly ; but
it is not always convenient to do wj
thercforo the IVidne Farmer shows
simple and cheap way for keeping always
an uiuplo supply within roach of stock.
Tho device consists of a bo which may
bo four feet long and one foot wide, and
six inches deep. This should bo nailed
at each end to upright plunks ono foot
wide, set thinly into tho ground. These
uprights support tv roof that son os to
keen out tho rain. After tho stock has
lieon salted often and freely enough to
satisfy their appetites, tho box limy bo
tilled and all the animals allowed free
access to it. They will help thom&elos
to a taste whenover they wish, and tho
weakest and tho most timid, as well as
the strongest, will get what they want.
Color ot Horses and Cattlo.
loug experience in England has
proved that brown colored horses, and
especially thoso of tanned muzzled
prove tho hardiest Next to theso como
tlio darker shades of bay. Tlio samo has
boon found to bo tho c;uo in America,
una then rouow tno cicr uappio gray.
Othor colore eoom to bo about equally
hardy, alliiougii puro nxl ana wltito
roAii, nro consutertxi tno least so. nut
wo know horses of thoso two colors, as
wcll as others varying from the first
threo above mentioned, to bo perfectly
hnrdy and enduring. As a rule, it is tho
breed coupled with tho soil and tho food
on which thoy aro roared, which makos
tho difference in hardiness and endur
nnco of horses, and tho best of theso
should nlwayo bo sought after by breed
ers and rearors.
That was the good senso on tho part
of tho judges on Jersey cattlo exhibited
at tho lato show of the English Agricul
tural Society, in paying particular atten
tion tho "yellow points," ns thoy aro
wero tcrmod. A yellow skin and yellow
inside tho earo denotes, thoy said,
"higflly colored croam," which is equiv
alent to sayinc rich milk. Tho "black
points" as so strenously contended for j
hy a small party of English and Anion- j tontton. Her agricultural products, hor
can breeders, thoy say denoto nothing at mM cUmal ,10r t n8tural rotourcos
n I; neither do solid eolors and it is. an,. .. ,. . , ,, .,.., .
nusiirmty to assert tuat tlio animals tnusi
tils thus
marked possess any superiority in tho
dairy or otherwise. Thero aro aliko
good and indifferent of nil shades nud
colors, whether thoy arc solid or broken,
as is dully proved among tlio numerous
holds of Jerseys, bred on thoir own
nativo iMund or in foreign countries.
Crooning on Merinos lor Wool and Mutton.
Following tho lead of Mr. C. Hills, I
ventnio to offer n fow remarks as to tho
best modo of erosiiig on Merinos for
mutton shcop. I scarcely think tho
Downs, nny of them, would answer well,
(is they aro not vory large and thoy ap
proach to uoar tho Merino in dcusonoss
and fitienccs of fleece. I hnvo used tho
Downs on I.eiccstrs and their grades
with advantage in producing fine wool
for family ituo and also superior mutton ;
hut tho sheep that pleased mo most of
nil for general uso was obtained hy using
a CotswoUt rnm on puro boutudown owes.
Tho result was a finely formed sheep of
oxcolleut qunlily of mutton, with dense,
moderately long, crinkled wool, of great
luster mid llnencst. The flecco of a lamb
(accidentally killed by dogs in tho fall)
weighed, when woll washed in warm
water, cloven and a half pounds. Now
I feel confident that tho Cotswodl would
cross equally as well on tho Merino, giv
ing tho produce the sizo and aptitudo to
ratten desired ol a mutton slicep, and
produced a flecco of good, scrvicablo
and lustrous wool, which if produced in
sumclent quantity, would surely Una a
market for tho mauufneturo of certain
class of goods. Tho wholn recrion in
terested should adopt ono standard of
crossing, so us to mako tho product of
wool uniform. It won't do for ono coun
try to uso Down rams, anothor Cots
wold and still another Lincoln or Lei
cester, ns a nondescript clip will result
that buyers will not caro to handle. Mr.
J. Harris, of ltochcstcr, used Cotswolds
on Merinos with' tho very' satisfactory re
sult mentioned by Air. Hills,
In a few generations tho sheep get too
coarso to suit tho market a cross back
on Moreno or Southdown cross would
do tho work, and add to tho quality of
the mutton. I write from personal ex
perience, having handled cross bred
sheep for twenty-nvo years, bred simply
for good mutton and wool for family
use. Hut mind ouo rule, novor use
grade rams. If you do you will not bo
able to naino tho progeny, thoy will ho
so various. J. Winter, in tho Breed
ers' Gazette.
Sheep liaising la California.
A correspondent from Sacramento,
Cal., writing to tho California Pntrou
and Agriculturist thus gives his experi
ence and views uioii shoop raising :
I have followed tho business 20 years
and know somothing about it. Thero is
no doubt but what wool will Imnr a bet
ter price within a year, and if not shoop
can bo handled with tho least cxpenso of
any farm hiiMiicss. A man is not neces
sarily a "phato" U'caiiHo ho is a sheep
man. In all my experience, I never
trohpasod upon my neighbors, nor run
over e-wm government land, to any great
extent . that is, I owned most ot tho
ranges I used, and as soon as able fenc
ed it- I do not know where the inquirer
is, nor what ningo ho can obtain, but if
ho means to buy 2000 hhcepund a range
that will sustain them, in a locality
when ho can add to his ningo as his
llook ineroap.es. Ho can rest assured
that by caro and economy, ho will havo
a fortune in a few years. I would never
think of fanning any ordinary land
as niriuiist sheep lmsturiiRO. 1 do not. I
confess, knowof any place whoro a man
can locate with sheen, hut it has always
been a profitable business, and will be.
Wero I a young man with my fortune to
make, I should look for tv sheep range in
Idaho, Montana, Nevada, Now Mexico,
or Touts, and grow rich by tho growth
of wool. It has como to my notice that
cattlemen wero much moro guilty of
trespass than sheepmen; perhaps it
was owing to tho restraint of law upon
the latter.
01M1 MtlSl-KtUD THIS.
Tim Voltaic Hut Cc, of Marshall,Mich.,
oiler to scud their celebrated Klkctuo.Voi..
taioIIki.t and other Klicthiu Aituancm
on trial for thirty days, to men (youuif or old)
afllicted with nenoui debtlitt , loss of utility
ami manhood, and all kiudretl troubles. Alia
for rheuuutliiu, neuralgia, paralysis, and
many other diseases. Complete restoration
to health, , icor and manhood guaranteed.
No risk I incurred as thirty day trial i at
lowed. Write them at ouco lor illustrated
pamphlet free. ljaly
jv You pox1 want tho Fakmeu for
is85 drop us ft postal card and 8ay so.
yQ don't want to loao a siuglo trab-
8criber, but Bliall not forco our paper on
Ail Abstract of Governor Moody's
Biennial Message delivered heforo
tho Legislature lu Joint Con
vention on Thursday, Jan
unry 15, 111110.
Members of tho Oregon Legislative As
sembly: Gentlemen In welcoming you to tho
Capital of tlio btnto to dischnrgo tlio
duties prescribed for you by tho Con
stitution, I can but congratulate you
upon the auapicious circumstance under
which you meat. Never heforo in tho
history of nur Statu lmvo Orcgonians had
so much to bo congratulated upon. No
Stnto in tho Union is receiving moro nt-
i." h. ... '. .
tlio plenatiro seeker, wlitlo tlio sound
basis upon which rest hor finances, and
tho fact that within two years her taxablo
property has incieased moro than ton
million dollars, clearly indicato that
tho State, in tho f.ico of a genoral
business depression throughout tho land,
is in no danger of deterioration or docay.
Ho wont on to say that at tho timo
when tho constitution was adopted, nearly
tho only public building was the punltoti
tentiary, then located at Portland, mid
that now alio lus State institutions of
which slio may indued foci proud.
For nn acurato and oompluto knuwlcdgo
of tho finances, roforenco must bo had to
tho very full mid comprehensive reports
of tho Hon. Secrotnry of Stnto and State
Tho rcccip'a for tho period beginning
September 1, 1882 and ending December
ill, JHSl, aro ns follows:
Four mill tax of 1882 8255,:J7t -13
Four mill tax of 1883 301,227 80
Penitentiary earnings 20,055 30
Delinquent taxes 0,051 24
Private Iiis.miu 5,303 71
Idaho Insano 4,705 72
Salo ofstatnps 0,057 01
Salo of Books D08 80
Miscellaneous 43,055 85
Maktng a total pf ?052,093 88
Adding to this amount, tho sum, of
8122.C08.30, which stood in tho Treasury
on August 31tt, 1882, to tho credit of tho
general fund, wo havo tho sum of $775,
302.24 against which Is to bo charged tho
amount of the genoral appropriation mado
by tlio last Licgtslallvo Assembly, wiucii
loaves a balanco to tho credit of tho gon
oral fund nt tho ond of the fiscal yoar just
closod of about $300,000, nu excess of
9170,000 over any surplus to tho credit
of tho general fund over heretofore re
ported to any Legislative Aisombly of tho
Stato. This it an approximate estimate
but will bo found to vary but littlo from
tho amount standing to tho credit of that
fund, as reported by tho Stato Treasurer.
This showing must bo regarded ns very
satisfactory, as tho indobtcdnoss of tho
Ststo, aside from deficiencies which havo
accrued during tho past two years, is
wholly provided for from othor sources,
outsido of tho gonoral fund.
Tho general bonded indobtcdnoss of tho
Statu has boon largely diminished during
tho past two yoars, and for a large part of
that still outstanding thoro nro funds on
hand in tho treasury. On account of tho
Mod oo war indobtcdnoss thero has been
refunded to tho Stato of Oregon, by tho
genoral government, tho sum of 870,000,
of which amount tho sum of $37,010.01
was paid in cash, and tho balanco was
applied to meet tho amount duo from tho
Stato of Oregon to tho genoral govern
ment on account of tho direct tax of 1801.
On tho soldiers' robot bonds thero re
mains unpaid but 8701.10, and money to
meet this amount is in tho treasury, nnd
readiness to malio payment ot samo has
been advertised,
Of tho soldiora' bounty bonds thero nro
still outstanding one hundred nnd fifty
nine of tlio denomination ot ?DU each.
Tins constitutes tho general bonded
indebtedness of tho State, and money
for the immediate or proximate payment
of the samo is now nvailable.
In addition to what has already boon
paid into tho treasury of this State uu
account of tlio Moduo war claims, thero
is still n further sum duo from tho gen
oral government on no.ouut of tho losses
sustained by the Stato in tho prosecution
of tho Umatilla ludmn war, which will
doubtless bo paid in du timo and go to
swell tho coffers of tho State.
An act was passed by tho Legislative
Assembly October 21, 1870, providing for
tho issuance of bonds to aid ui the con
struction of a citial and lock at Oregon
City. This bonded debt was undo pay.
able to tho Willamette Falls Canal and
Lacks Co., or its assigns, out of tho fund
arising from tho live per centum of tho
uot proceeds of tho sales of tho publio
lands of this State, and tho fuud arising
out of tho sales of tho tivo hundred thou
sand acres of land donated to the State
for tho purposes of internal improvement.
The original amount of theso bonds was
$200,000. At tho dato of tho oponing of
tho last session of tho Legislative As
sembly thoro was yet outstanding of theso
oonus ino amouioi su3,uuu, oiuco mat
dato theso havo beon paid in full.
Of the swamp laud warrants thero aro
yet outstanding to tho amount of $37,
547.30 with accrued interest.
The ninety thousand acres of land
granted for the State Agricultural College,
and tho seventy-two sections set apart for
the Stato University havo been selected
and secured in full to the State. The
proceeds of the sales of these lands, and
of the lands set apart for the support of
common schools have been carefully
loaned by tho Board, aro safely secured,
and are bringing in a large and constant
revenue for their respective fund.
The amount of these funds are as follows:
Agricultural Oollego fund princi
pal 77,000
Common 8chnn) fund principal. . 980,000
Of tho different classes of lands be
longing to tho Stnto there has been Bold
since Sept. 1, 1882, as follows:
University lands 2,218.20 acres
Agricultural Collogolands 4,559.09 acres
Common School 122.040.17 acres
Internal Improvements. .32,743 13 acres
Tho rovenua from tho salo of lands bo
longing to tho 500,000 acres grantod to
tho Stato by tho Genoral Government for
tho purposes of internal improvements,
has been since tho act of 1870, granting
aid for tho construction of tho Unnal and
Locks at Oregon City, riovotcd to tho
payment of tho principal and interest
upon tho liouds for $200,000 issued in
aid of that work. Theso bonds havo been
paid in full, principal and intcres.t and
tho revenue liorenftor nrislng from tho
salo of thcao lands will bo devoted to tho
support of tho Common Schools of tho
btnto. n
swamp lands.
Ho spoko at length upon tho swamp
land question, and sot forth that It is s
vexing ono. Ho also mado somo good
recommendations, which should nnd will
bo investigated by tho Legislature.
He stid that at tli" commnucomont of
his term i.f "Men, the 'illdinu nt present
occupied hi. (I tnown ns 1 1. Oregon Stato
Insano Asylum was Incomplete Tho in
sane of tho Stnto wero under tho caro and
control, nt East Portland, of Mrs. J. O.
Hawthorno nnd Dr. S. E. Joseph!, as
representatives of tho tstatoof tho lato
Dr. J. C. Hawthorno, who for so many
years had, under contract with tho Stato,
cared for theso helpless wards. Tho
Legislative Aesombly, nt its last session,
authorized tho Governor of tho Stato to
oxtend tho contract with Mrs, Hawthorno
ond Dr. Josophl for kiting tho iniano
until such timo as tho Stato asylum build
ing should bo so fur complotcd as to war
rant tho removal of tho patients thereto.
A contract was entered into with Mrs.
Hawthorno nud Dr. Joseph), for tho caro
of thoir.snno until such timons tho Stato
might bo able to Resume control.
Tho insano asylum building was re
ported by tho architect to bo in readiness
for tho roeoption of tho pationts lato in
October, 1883, and preparations for thoir
immodiato removal wero mado by tho
Board of Trustees ot tho asylum, consist
ing of tho Govornor, Secretary of Stato
and Stato Troasurer. Tho removal was
successfully accomplished, without ac
cident, on tho 23rd and 241 h days of
October, 1883.
Tho number of patients rccolvod at tills
timo was 203 males and 102 females.
Among tho patients thus received wero
the insano of Idaho Territory, who had
beon previously kept, under privato con
tract by Dr. J. O. Hawthorno nnd his
successors. .
It li gratifying to note that notwithitand
ing many ditadrantsgei, tho coat per capita
for tlio keeping of Ihn inaano since their re
moval to the Stato asylum, has boen rcducod
to less than $3 per week, a saving of more
than $2 per week upon former contract pri
on. It is coulfdently believed that with
tho experience of tho past year, nnd with
added facilities for tho railing, of supplies
upon the aiyhim farm, tho coat nt tho man
agement of this institution will be still fur
ther largely reduced in tho future. This
reduction of expenses hat not Icon at tho
expenio of the comfort of tho patijnts. The
asylum building was modeled upon tho best
plnus and could scarcely bo Improved upon,
and in the matter of food, clothing and med
ical nttendauco tho condition of tlio patients
is all that cyuld be desired,
Ho spoko of the greatly increased number
of convicts, and said that uew colls had
been added, ami still thero is a deficiency,
lie recommended thst a wing be added to
tho prison upon tho east side, and that n
brick atockado be erected oboutt ho grounds.
Additional protection Is imperatively de
manded, and tho wisest economy requires
that tho stoekado should ho built of brick.
The largo surplus of brick now on hand can
thus bo utilized, and a stockade of a perma
nent and substantial character will be pro
vided. Tho management ot tho penitentia
ry during tho past two yoars has been effi
cient and economical.
Ito also recommended that a prison board
be created, to consider petitions, etc
Ho said that forty-four boys under the
age of twenty aro now confined In tho pen
itentiary, and .cmphatioslly rocommends
that a reform school be cstablithed.
Ilecommended a law punishing the act of
carrying conceited weapons.
Ilecommended that tho publio school
money ho moro evonly distributed, giving
tho rrnal districts a fair show with 3Kt
ropotitan advantages.
Kncouragcd the State University and
State Agricultural College, aud spoke favor
ably of tho noriiul schools.
Approved of tho manner the schools for
tho Ueif and dumb and blind aro conducted
aud recommended appropriations for their
lie said that an act of the Legislative
Assembly approved Act. 24 1SS2 provided
that there be granted to the WtlUmotte
Valley nud Coast llrilroad Co. all the tide
and marsh Unls situated in RentonConnty,"
.to., &o. Among other provisions it was re
quired that said company should fully com
plete and equip said railroad line from Cor
vallis to tide water en the Yaquina Bay in
said (Uonton) County within tivo years from
tho approval of siid act by the Governor.
The road has been completed, and the lands
are now being surveyed.
Spoko; of the World's Fair, and thought
that a demand for a small appropriation to
make up any defect, should be considered
Made some well put suggestions on the im
portance of advertising the fact of our grand
resources. Abuudtnce ot natural facilities
and peerless cli'nate, and in this connection
favored the establishment and encouragement
of a bureau of emigration, and spoke of the
State Agricultural Society as follows: "In
this connection it is prop-r to consider,
gratuitously publish and circalate larce
psmphlets setting forth the reronrcea of Or
egon. This institution was founded by the
farmers of the State and for more than twen
ty years hsa ten conducted chiefly under
their auspices. During chat time it has
done a work ot materUl .Une mvl is entitled
to the respectful eoasidarattca ot your Hon
orable Dour, and we trust that such en-
I ooaragesssat ot it work as may seem wise'
la jour jaagmeot ana soca sua id tsat wot k
M may be UgttisaaW, will be frceljr beetowr
University fund principal
Some legislation may bo asked, looking
toward a change in tho present law relatlvo
to tho protection of salmon Milling. An in
discriminate abuio of tho privitages of Ash
ing is liable to work a detriment, and nroner
safeguards for tho protection of this industry
should bo provided. Without any limitation
upon the privilege of fishing, its total des
truction would be but a question of time.
As largo uumberi of our people depend en
tirely upon fishing ns a means of livelihood,
and as its fate as a permanent Industry de
pends largely upon the safeguards thrown
about it, it is to bo hoped that this subject
will receive tho most careful attention. And
tho completion of tho proposed tishway and
ladder at Oregon is of great importance,
In tho near futuro tho Stato should tako
steps looking to tho completion of its public
buildings. During tlio last sossion of Legis
lature a bill was introduced providing for
diverting tho one mill tax originally lovicd
for tho tulldlng of tho Stato Iusane Asylum
towards tho completion of tlio Stato Capitol.
This tax had scrvod its original purpoio and
loft a surplus which might appropriately
have been applied towards oomplotiug tho
Capitol. The bill, howovrr, tailed. Tho
lovy still remaining in force thero is now in
tho treasury to tho credit of this'account tho
procoeds ol that lovy. CjuM the accumu
lation from this tax, now on hand, bo di
verted to that purpose and tho tax levy
remain f.ir two yinrs longer, tho fund would
bo amplo for the ounplution of tho building.
A reasonable tttte pride would prompt tho
step, nnd i o objection, bs I believe, out bo
urged upon the grounds of cxtravnganoc."
He sal I that if it is the policy of tlio Stato
to maintain a military forco, provision should
be made for doing so in on efficient manner.
Ho spnkn at length upon thu inequality of
our tax system, and drminiU for thu pcoplo
that hall ihovi'iIm a uniform and imiil r-ito
of sssui-suitiit and taxation of all property,
both rest and persou'tl.
Ho callod attention to tho importance of n
registration law.
Ifo said that it is bcliivfd that tho boat
interests of tho S nto require the creation ot
tho nflico of Attorney General,
No apportionment Ins been in a do In this
Stito ainos the session of 1870 Sinco that
date the rtlativo population uf tho different
counties.hts radically changed Under tho
proicut apportionment, certain counties havo
the same representation in tho Scnato upon
a basis of less than COO votes cast that other
couutles have a basis if between 11,000 and
4,000 votes cast. A similar ihsptilty exists in
tho ltouso of Representatives. Thu justice
ot continuing an apportionment which de
prives a large proportion of tho pcoplo of tho
Stato of their just rcprescntstion in the halls
of legislation is so pNin as to rcquint no
cemment. Ho satd it is unnecessary to call
particular attention to tho many changes In
our Constitution which appear to lm do
sirablc, and reoommends a constitutional
convention to frame a new Stato Constitu
tion. If closed with sn exhortation to all
members of the Legislature to apply them
selves diligently to tho task they havo to
perform. "Called as wo havo hoeu,"sald tho
speaker, "hy the pople and from tho peo
ple, to dischs'go imiortant publio trusts; let
us convdrr well tho impurUnce of our work
and tho hiiih responsibility which attaches
to it, trusting that under the guidsneo of
tho Divine Itulrr error may be avoided and
the beat intercsU ef the Stato subserved."
Dallas, Pollc Co., Or.
From tlio best Imported tloiks tn the font. A
lertlouof tlu-mare from tlie famous lit ncu ttock ol
J !. l'atttr'on, of .New York, anil It. Ubco, of Gkltfor.
nit, siul Importiil from Europe by Junta Huberts. il
hpintsh aru ileicendanU from RiuinnJ Ee Imported
ftotu New Voik, Vermont, California and Franco; from
the Hocks of iSoerntK'oA. l'to'.c, StrowbrUfC, Usui.
mend, ltockncll, nnd baxe A 8i.n, and aro eUl to
an) on this Coast.
All lliln Hurl, ulll lie hold nt price In
Iterplng ltti the Time.
Oom.'H'cn I-tn v ollcltoJ. Stock Klicj. for ulo or
to lit on ilmrrs. AdJiru :
sepCOnrJ Ihllus, Polk Co , Or.
Doiu'a liito Metallic Tax Martini; Label, Hampcd
to order lib name, or riumo pnd uddreu und num
ber. It Is relUllc, cheap and rominknt. KtlU at
Ulit and clu perfect satisfaction. Illustrated
rrlcc-litt aud saiupUs free, -cinu wanted,
C. II. DANA, tVcbt Lebanon, X. II.
(Formcrl? ol firm ot E. Dillon & Oo.)
Arrlred In Bat condition Jane 15, 1SS1. Have now a
Urge cMlectioa ot choice animal.
Opposite Oil Illinois Central and Chicago and Alton
Dtpou. SUect cars run froai the Lake Er a h Wrst
era and Indianapolis, Bloomlnfton and WwUra D.
pots, la Blaoadogtoa. direct to oar stables In NonsaL
I AdJrtM! " '
DILLON BKOg.. Venial, HL