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About Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 188?-1910 | View This Issue
Why Not Co-Operate?
The lVtalunm Courier has an article
showing tliat tho agricultural producer
does not get his just proportion of the
price paid by the consumer for his prod
ucts and thinks, in view of the years
that have been spent in talking of co
operation that it Is time something were
done. The Courier is right. Uut "what
is everybody's business is nobody's
business" and each fanner is waiting for
some other man to make a move. When,
as shown by the Courier, the price of
eattle to the grower declines from $:U 7."
a head to $1S 01, and there is no reduc
tion in the price the consumer pays for
meat, something must be awry.
The San Francisco Visitor is sure this
evil is not without a possible r'medy.
The box of apples for which the fruit
grower gets '25 cents sells readily in San
Franeisco for$l orl "U, and when eggs
are retailed at l cents a dozen, and good
ones are hard to get, the farmer 100 miles
away is glad to get 25 or 'JO. The
remedy lies in the establishment of a
market in San Francisco where the pro
ducer and consumer can come practically
face to face. The only requisites in the
manager or agent in charge of such a
market would be a common degree of
ordinary horse sense, a practical knowl
edge of the commission business and
honesty. Aud the greatest of these is
If a large building were leased, say in
the Western Addition or the Mission,
whore rents are not too high, and if all
the members of an organization of farm
ers were to commence consigning their
produce to it, and the fact were properly
advertised to the purchasers in San
Francisco that the best meat, fruit,
vegetables, butter, etc., could be had
there for about half what retailers now
charge, which would still leave a margin
after paying all the expenses and an in
creased price to the fanner, the market
would be thronged. Aud an army of
com mission men would go to work for a
To Kill Foxtail.
Mention has been made," says the
San Francisco Chronicle, of the loss
caused in many localities by the prev
alence of wimkii i.viiiH foxtail grass
together with methods which might be
adopted to prevent the further spread of
this nuisance. The alfalfa growers of
Tulare and Kern euunties have in nu
merous case been greatly troubled by
the growth of the obnoxious grass, and
they aie reported to be adopting one of
the ideas suggested here for putting an
end thereto. The foxtail conies up early
In the spring, and is nearly mature at
the time the lirst allulla crop U ready to
out. The eonel.i-ioi. readied from this
state of facts is MTiTpie". The alfalfa is
cut with the foxtail gniss, and when it
is all well cured it is hauled to one side
and burned up, tlnii effectually prevent
ing the seeds from being spread and thus
causing still further trouble. So
generally i-, this plan being adopted that
the Tulare HeyLsUr says that in all direc
tions in that county clouds of smoke by
day and pillars of lire by night show
where the destruction of alfalfa and fox
tail is going on by wholesale.
"If tho :e wno are adopting this heroic
remedy will do one thing more they will
have little trouble in tho future. The
foxtail grows invariably in spots where
the alfalfa has either died out or did not
for some reason make a perfect stand ut
the start. These spots seem to increase
in size from year to year. Alter the crop
lias been cut and burned as has tlni-?
been described it will not require any
great amount of labor to lightly plow the
patches of foxtail and reseed them with
Alfalfa. If this is not dono it will prove
of scant usefulness to simply cut and
remove the obnoxiou-? grass. More or
less of it will be almost certain to mature
and scatter the seed, and in time the
alfalfa may become choked out, though
it would be a very dilli Milt matter to en
tirely destroy a field of that grass. How
ever, since- whatever is worth doing at
all is worth doing well, it is certainly
worth while taking every precaution to
make as neaily perfect a Held of alfalfa
as po-sible while about it."
A corrospon lent of an exchange gives
the follo.ving simple method of getting
rid of poultry lice; "Much is written
about white-washing ami using kerosene
for the destruction of lice, and keeping
houses free from foul odors. I have
kept from JO to 1,000 fowls for several
years, and have never use 1 a spoonful
oT kerosene or a gill of whitewash in
these hous.-s, and ha.e not seen a louse
for years, and think uhj cannot be found
on my premis -s, and I know some who
have small lots of fowls and use all pre
ventives ro'jouriiotid 'd by fancy poultry
keepers, and they are- always troubled
with thorn; but tiny are like the leper
who was directed to go and wash in the
river Jordan they think my plan too
simple. All 1 ever do for deodorizing or
for destruction of vermin is to use plenty
of coal or wood ashes, land plaster or
air-slacked lime sown on or under the
roosts, and thrown into every crack o.i
p'ace of lodgement of the parasites at
least once a month at all seasons of the
year, which not only ha.j the desired ef
fect, but increases the value of the
With good management ducks can be
Where 'young roosters can be sold at
a fair price the sooner they are disposed
of the teller.
A large llock of hens do not thrive as
well as a smaller llock, owing to crowd
ing and competition. v
In the spring the early chickens sell
the best, and for this reason fall hatch
ing is the most profitable.
A few fowls of the best quality in with
u lot of mixed fowls will add nothing to
ti.e market Vjlue of the rest.
Ken4"iek. who murdered Otto Hugo,
his fatlnjr-in-law, in Elko cpunty, Nov.,
has been Qonv.cled of murder in the sec
ond degrecVai'd the people wish they had
the KowsEirs a(.;aix.
SOME PRACTICAL LESSONS IN HOUSE
The Mnntor or tho Home Find Oat for
lIIuiMeir Tlnit Woim-n Arc Nut tlieOnlj
n returning from 8
trip down town the
other week 1 left my
shopping bng in t lie
car and when I men
tioticd the fact to
Mr. Howser and ask-
V ud him to call nt the
street railway oflicc
ami gel it, he rc
"No. ma'am. 1
wont! Anybody careless enough to lenvi
an article of value in a stieet-ciir de
serves to lose it. Besides, you did not
take the number of .the car, and they
would only laugh at nic at the ofl'ice."
"Do you take the number of every
6treet-ear you ride in?" 1 asked.
Ccrlainly. Every sensible person
docs. Day before yesterday I came ur.
in No. 70. I went back in No. 44. 1
came up to supper in No. GO. Yesterday
I made my trips in Nos. oo. 01. and US.
To-day in Nos. 6'J. 77 and 15. The street
railways contract to carry passengers
not to act as guardians for children aud
"Mr. Bowser, other people have lost
articles on the street car-."
"Yes other women. You never heard
of a man losing anythimr."
I let the matter drop there, knowing
that tunc would sooner or later bring
my revcnire. It came sooner than I ex
pected. Mr. Bowser took his dress coat
down to a tailor to get a couple of new
buttons sewed on, and as he returned
without it, 1 observed:
"You are always finding fault with
the procrastinations of my dressmaker.
Your tailor doei't seem to be in any
"Why, you were to bring that coat
back with you."
"That coat! Thunder!"
Mr. Bowser turned pale and sprang
out of his chair.
"Didn t lose it coinq down, did vou?"
"I I believe I I!"
"You left it in the street car when you
"Mr. Bowser, anybody careless enough
to leave an article of value in a street
car deserves to lose it. However. 3011
took the number of the car, I presume?"
"You didn't! That shows what sort
of a person you are. Yesterday when 1
went down after baby's shoes I took car
No. 111. When 1
returned I took car
tG. When 1 went
over to mother's I
took car .". The
conductor had red
hair. One lmrso
111 I' v II 1UIU HIV A.'
oilier black. The
driver had a cn-t in J
Ai - 4 V J 1 III 11
were four women
and live men in the
i.;..- i-.fi ...... 'r.......
car. We passed two "it i.om.
loads of ahcs, one of dirt ami an ice
wngon. The conductor wore No. !S shoes
and wits near siiriitcd. The stteet rail
ways contract to carry p issengers. Mr.
Bow.-er. not to act as guardians for sap
heads and children."
"But 1 11 get it at the oflicc to mor
row.' lie .-lowly replied.
"IVihaps. but it is doubtful. As 3011
can't remember the number of the car.
I hey will laui:h at the idea, and perhaps
take you for an impostor."
He L'lared at me like a caircd animal
ami made no reply, and 1 confess that I
almol hoped he would never recover
the coat. He did, however, after a
couple of days, and us he brought it
home he looked at me with great im
portance and said:
"There is the difference. Mrs. Bowser.
Hud you lost auythinir on the car it
would have been lost forever. The
street car people were even sending out
messengers to lind me aud restore my
One day a laboring man called at the
side door aud asked for the loan of a
spade for a few minutes, saying that he
was at work near by; aud he was so re
spectful that I hastened to accommodate
him. Two days later Mr. Bowser, who
was working in the back yard, wanted
the spade, and I had to tell him that I
lent it. As it was not to he found, the
natural interference was that the bor
rower had not returned it.
"This is a pretty state of affairs!" ex
claimed Mr. Bowser when ho had given
ui the search. The longer some folks
live the less they seem to know."
"But he looked honest."
"What of it? You had no business
to lend that spade."
"I was sure he'd return it."
"Well, he didn't, and anybody of
sense would have known he wouldn't.
If somebody would come here and ask
for the piano. I suppose you'd let it go.
Mrs. Bowser, you'll never get over your
countrified ways if you live to be as old
as the hills. It isn't the loss of the spade
so much, but it is the fact that the man
thinks you are so green."
In the course of an hour I found the
spade at the side steps, where the man
had left it after using, but when I in
formed Mr. Bowser of the fact he only
"He brought it back because he prob
ably heard me making a fuss about it
and was. afraid of arrest."
Two days later, as Mr. Bowser sat on
the front steps, a colored man came up
and asked to borrow the lawn-mower
for a few minutes for use on the next
"Certainly, 1113 boy," replied Mr.
Bowser, "you'll lind it in the back
When he had gone I observe . that the
man had a suspicious look about him
aud that I should not dare trust him,
ami Mr. Bowser turned on me with:
"What do vou know about reading
character? There never was a more
honest man in the world. I'd trust him
with every dollar I have."
In about halt an hour Mr. Bowser be
gan to get uneasy, and after waiting a
few minutes longer he walked down to
the corner. No black man. No lawn
mower. By inquiry he learned that tho
borrower had lo tided liio mower iuto a
II MiM XUt J-M 'mil i I I
"( i:utaini.y. MY
hand-cart mid nurried oil.
case of confidence.
"Well?" 1 queried, as
came back with his eyes
it was a clear
bulging out '
aud his hair on end.
"It's it's gone!" he gasped.
"I expected it. The longer some folks
live the less they seem to know. If
somebody should come and want to bor
row the furnace or the bay windows
you'd let 'cm go. I suppose."
"But what of it? You had no busi
ness to lend that lawn-mower. Mr. Bow
ser. You'll never get over your count ri
fled ways if you live"
He would listen no further. He rush
ed out and saded around the neighbor
hood fq- two hour, and next morning
got the police at work, and it was three
daws before he would give up that he
had been "hornwoggled." as one of the
detectives put in. Then, to add to his
miscrv. the oflicer said:
"We'll keep our eyes open, but there
isn'trone chance in live hundred. After
this you'd better let your wife have
charge of things. That darkey couldn't
have bamboozled her that way." De
troit Fne 'ns.
A MODERN NOVELIST.
The Heroine of "A I.iltle .Imirney tn
Wnrlii" litre! til Young Novelist.
There w.-is- a oiu:r nmcli-t present
whose first sjun. The(!irl I Left Be
hind Me." lunl made a hit the last sea
son. It was thought to take a pro
found hold upon life, because it was a
book that could not be read aloin) in a
inKed company . Margaret was erv
much iutciested in him. although Mr.
Summers Bass was not her idea of an
iiiiairiuath e writer. He was a stout
301111"; gentleman, with very black
hair and small black eyes, to which it
was ilii:icult to jrixe a imdnurholy cast
e en by a habitual frown. Mr. B.is
die ed himself scrupulously in tin
t'adiion. was very exact in his prolinu
ria' i-u. careful abotu his manner, and
had the air of a little wearine-s. of the
ivspiojsjhiliiy of one looking at life.
It was only at fare moments that his
face eprcss,-d intensity of fceliirx.
"It is a very pretty s-ene. I sup
pose. Mr. B.i-s. that you are making
studies," said Margaret, by way of
opening a conversation.
"No: hardly thai. One must al
ways observe. It gets to be a habit.
The thing is to sec reality under ap
pearances." Then ou would call yourself a re
Mr. Bas- siniled. "That is a slang
Term. Mi's. Henderson. What you want
is nature, color, passion to pieice the
"But you must describe appearance."
Certainly, loan etetit. form. action,
talk as it is.eeu trivialitic- -especially
the trivialities, for lift! is made up ol
the tri i.il."
"But suppose that does not interest
Taidon me. Mrs. Henderson, that is
because you are Used to the conven
tional, t he selected. Nature is alwavs
' "I do not find it so."
"No? Nature has been covered up.
It has- been itleali.cd. Look yonder."
ami Mr. Bass- pointed across the lawn.
"See that young tfm:iii up. .11 whom
the sunlijjht falls standing-waiting ,,.
turn. Sisi-the quivering of tlx eyelids,
the heaving of the chest, the opening
lips; note the curve of her waist from
the shoulder, and the line roiiii'iiiig in
to the fall of the folds of the Austrian
cashmere. I try to saturate myseil
with that form, to impress myself with
her every attitude and gesture her
(dor. hei movement, and then I sh.il.
imagine the form under the inlliit ucc
of passion. Every detail w ill tell. 1
do not find unimportant the tic of her
shoe. The picture will be life."
"Bui suppose. Mr. Bass, when you
come to speak with her. you lind that
she has 110 ideas, and talks slang."
"All the better. It shows, what we
are. what our society is. And besides.
Mrs. Henderson, nearly everybody ha
tin capacity of being w icked; that is to
say. ol o.Y prosing emotion."
"You take a gloomy view, Mr. Bass."
"I takt no view. Mrs. Henderson.
Mv ambition is to record. It will not
help matters by pretending; that people
are better than tliey arc-"
"Well. Mr. Bass, you may be quite
right, but I am not going to let vou
.spoil my enjoyment of this loveh
scene," said Margaret, moving avvav.
Mr. Bass watched her until she dis
appeared, and then entered in his note
book a phrase? for future use - The
prosperous propriety of a pretty pluto
crat." He was gathering materials,
for his lWth-eomiiig book, "The Last
Sigh ol the rru.le. I'ntrfrs
H'urm r, tit Ilnrn r'.s Mttjizinc.
The Value of n Id IK
Before our civil war the money v alue
placed upon the working force in a
slave, a young negro lieid hand, was
? 1.000 ami upward, and upon a skilPed
mechanic over 0.000. Dr. Fair and
Kdwin Ch.ulw ick. both eminent sani
tarians, practically confirm these esti
mates. Dr. Farr says that in England
an agricultural laborer at the age of
2o years is worth, over and above what
it costs to maintain him. 1.101, and
that the average value of everv man,
woman, and child is 771. Kdwin
Chadwiek says that each individual of
the English working classes (mere
children work there we must remem
ber) is worth . and at 10 years of
age 1.7M). Our values in this coiiutrv
are much greater. 'Fake the proba
bilities of our length of life from the
insurance tallies, ami put our labor on
the market for that term of years ami
vou will lind what we are worth to the
comiiiunit . - Medical Classics.
A PECULIAR PEOPLE.
Wlmt Wan Olwervot! on a Visit to a Danker
Town in IVmisvi vimtu.
Some fifteen miles from Lancaster by
turnpike and twenly by rail lies the
little village of Kphrata. It is a very
secluded, sleepy-looking little place, in
spite of the railroad that runs through
it, shut in by surrounding hills and by
a low line of mountains dignified bv
the name of Kphrata Ridge. The
houses of the town straggle along a
broad road which crosses the railroad
near the station, dips away until it
sweeps around in a curve over a bridge,
past an old mill in front of a broad
built red brick house, aud so away into
the country. The houses, generally
brick-built, in many cases old-fashioned,
are very comfortable and home-like.
Here one meets the Hunker per se in
everv bv-road and lane men with long
beards and flowing hair parted in the
middle. At the farm-houses are pleas
ant, matronly fact's, stamped with
humility and gentleness, while an air
of almost saintly simplicity is given by
the clear-starched cap. the handker
chief crossed on the breast, the white
apron, and the plain gray or drab stuff
on the dresses.
The style of living- of these good peo
ple, their manners and customs, are of
the most primitive type. Their aim is
to imitate the early Christians in their
habits of life as well as in their reli
gious tenets. There is absolutely no
distinction of caste among them.
They settled at lirst near Philadelphia,
in 11 spot which has since btvn called
Cennantown. from the various (lerninn
religious refugees who settled there in
the early part of the last century. The
sect is now chiefly confined to central
and western I'ennsy h auia, but has
spread to other States, principally those
of the Northwest, though there are
churches established in western Mary
land. West Virginia, and North Caro
lina. Their dress is of the simplest
description, (plaint ami old-fashioned
in its cut; they offer no resistance to
injuries; they observe no conformity
with the world and its manners and
customs; they refuse to take oaths in
courts of law: in these aud 111:111 v other
ways resembling the Society of Friends.
Some of their religious ceremonies
are exceedingly curious. They cele
brate the laud's Supper after the man
ner of the primitive Christians.
The feast begins about the time of
candle-lighting. The men are seated
upon one side of the liiceting-house.the
women upon the other. The lirst cere
mony is that of the washing of feet,
each sex performing this duty for its
own. Those who are to engage in the
ordinance presently enter the meeting,
carrying tubs of lukewarm water, ami
each member on the front benches re
moves his or her shoes and stockings.
A ma: on the men's side and a woman
on the women's then wash the feet one
by one. taking the right hand of each
individual, as they linish the washing,
and giv ing the kiss of peace. After
the one who perforins the washing fol
lows another, w ith long towel girded
afoiimi tue waist, w 110 wipes
just washed, at the same time giving
the right ham! and the kiss of peace.
As one hcuchful has the ceremony per
formed. it gives placetoanolhcr. While
this ceremony is being conducted, the
minister or teachers make a brief
speech or read appropriate portions of
Scripture relating to the subject.
The next ceremony is the supper it
self. Each third bench is so arranged
that the back can be turned upon a
pivot at each end. so as to form the
top of a long table. This is covered
with a white cloth, aud presently broth
ers and sisters enter, bearing large
plates or bow ls of soup, which are
placed upon the tables. Three or four
pcuplc help themselves out of the same
dish. After this the communion is ad
ministered, and the whole ceremony is
concluded by the singing of hy inns ami
preaching;. This the brethren hold is
the only true method of administering
ihe ordinance of the Last Supper, and
also hold that it is similar to that cere
oony as celebrated in the earlieat
Another peculiar ordinance among
them is that of anointing the sick with
oil, in accordance with the text in
James, v. M. The sick one calls upon
the elders of the meeting, and at a
settled time the ceremony is performed.
It consists of poiiringoil upon tho head
of the sick person, of aying hands upoti
them, and praying o er them.
The ordinance or baptism is ad
ministered in running; water and by
threefold immersion, the olliciating;
minister then laying his hands upon
tho recipient, who still kneels in the
water, and praying; over him or her.
Tho ministers or teachers, who re-
hceivo no stipend whatever, are elected
by the votes of the members of the
church, ho who receives tho largest
number of votes being pronounced
elected. These elections are summoned
by tho elders of tho church, who pre
side over them and receive tho votes
of tho people, either viva vocc.'m whisp
ers, or by closed ballots. If no candi
date has a majority, or if there are a
greater number of blank votes east
than for any one candidate, the elec
tion is pronounced void.
Such is a brief and condensed ac
countof these people.and their, religious
customs and ordinances. They are
called Dunkers, or Tunkers, from the
(lernian tun ken, which may bo inter
preted to dip, or probably "to sop'C is
a better equivalent word. They as
sume for themselves tho name Brethren
on account of the text, Matthew, xxiii.
8, "One is your Master, even Christ,
and all ye are brethren." They also
.sometimes call themselves "Clod's Pe
culiar People." Howard Pylc, in tr
One "Way to Carry a Baby.
A gentleman who was walking
through East street yesterday morning"
says the New Haven I'alludium, saw a
sight which amused him very much,
and he related the incident as follows
"A man and his wife came down the
street, one carrying a bouncing baby
and the other what looked like a ten
quart milk-pail. The man had the
child aud had become tired of holdiii"
it. He took the pail from his wife aw
put tho child into it. Then she took
hold of 0110 side of the pail, aud off they
trudged wiih tho weight of tho child
divided between thorn."
WKtfCHLD RICH MEN.
Who Have Immense Fortunes but Take
Xo Further Interest in Life.
A woman writes to the Philadelphia
Free J'rr.ss from Long; Branch: "One
of the saddest things in the world next
to real poverty or distress is the sigh1
of a man who has acquired boundless
wealth ami has lost his happiness and
his capacity to enjoy what money
secures. Such cases are by no moans
rare. They are very common. I saw
a man to-day whose income is believed
to be about 1.000 a week, whose whole
day was spoiled because a cabman over
charged him 1 for a short ride. Of
course the millionaire knew he could
not possibly spend his income, but
nevertheless the idea of losing a dollar,
of being defrauded out of it. of getting
nothing in return for it. was almost
agony to him. Many a man in making
a great fortune completely loses the
power of enjoying it. This is one of
the world's compensations. The hap
piness of sound sleep ami a good di
gestion is often enjoyed by a man with
an empty purse, while the millionaire
epicure lias neither painless digestion
by day nor healthy rest by night.
"I saw on the ocean drive this af tor
noon one of Philadelphia's richest men.
He is one of those wretched old million
aires who have spent the best years of
their life getting control of a bank, or
a brewery, or a boom of some sort. He
is sitting back in a corner of his swell
landau now and wondering what he did
it for. He has a line old face, a heavy
gray mustach, bushy eye-brows and
gold-rimmed eye-glasses. He is dressed
carefully, and his face is absolutely
empty of interest in anything. lie
can't even work any more. Because he
has so much niouev all motive is gone.
His wife! Oh. well, he loved his -wife
long ago and he bows to her now when
lie meets her in the hallway of his
house, and they have never had a
quarrel. Children? Yes, several of
them. They used to bo pretty, and
were fond of him when they were
babies. Then boarding school, college,
balls, parlies and checks, checks.
Now he hardlv knows anything about
them. All sympathy is lost between
them. Living under the same roof,
their hearts are always wide apart. In
fact, he doubts whether ho has a heart
Oil On His Hair. T"
The Hartford (Cal.) Sentinel tells
this story: "A young man in this
vicinity called upon a barber and had
his hair cut. As usual, tho barber ap
plied some oil to the young man's hair.
The young man retired to his blankets
that night, but about : o'clock in the
morning he awoke vv it h the feeling that
some one was trying to saw the top of
his cranium off. L'pon lighting a lamp
he found the only trouble was that the
oil on his hair hail attracted a few
Female Army Olllcers.
The idea of making Queen Victoria
a colonel of Ccnnan dragoons h:is
struck a good many people as rather
odd. but it is said that female ollicers
were quite common in the British army
about l0 years ago. At that time, it is
said, persons who had a pull on the
government were in the habit of
christening their daughters by mascu
line names, getting them commissions
in the army, and drawing pay for the
service which the girls did not perform.
Col. Victoria, of course, does not draw
pay, but is content with tho military
glorv which goes with it. Toronto
PACIFIC PAPER CO.
410 Sacramento Street, San Francisco,
News, Book Writing Papers
NOTE, LETTF.U AND Bir.T.nEADS, COVKH
Fa-xT. Manila. Straw run! WniiH)luii Puons,
Crd Stock, raiwr Bnya, Twluo. Etc
HAWKS & SHATTUCK
409 "Washington St, San Francisco.
A -N'N'OTNCE A Fl'LL STOCK OF EVERYTHING
rivjulmt In Nowsimi-htiuuI Job l'rlnttug, anil
many biKHrlalUos not k'it by other housoa.
PACIFIC COAST AHENT8 KOU
Connor's U. S. Tyjvo Feumlry. New York,
Uunihiirt'B Grwut Wcutoru Typo Foundry, Cutcagu
Dnglcy k SowrII Cylinders.
Colt'H Armory Improved UnIvors.il Jobbora,
Thorp's Gordon Presses,
Economic Pajwir Cutters,
Simons C.'ises nud Furatturo,
GoIilStiK's Presses nnd Tools,
Bodgwtok Pup". Joggers,
Pugo'a "rtvAl Tyj
Cnks, Rollers, Tablet Composition, Etc.
Newspapors on the HOME PLAN.
Stereotype Newspaper Plates
UOOKBINDElL0' AND ENGRAVERS' SUPPLIES
A safo nnd speedy rum jy f(r nil
THROAT AND ITJNQ TH.OTT'RT.'F'fi
Asthma, Coughs, Colds, Loss of Voice,
uroncnitis, ioarse.neBa, and
Rapidly yield to Its lionllnj power. Sold by nil
Tni itIfi frTp-.i
J. R. ES & C'J)., Proprietors
r&EET. s. v.
II. A. U. P. 97
3440 Kearny St., Sati Francisco
Eureka Gang Plows
was Satisfied with the Old Styl
is Delighted with the New Style
SEATS ARE BEHIND THE LEVERS !
Sizes tind shapes suited to nil kinds
Circulars ami Price List sent cm
Baker & Hamilton,
San Francisco & Sacramento,
Sraih's Cash Stas,
Why not "Wake Up" to the advantages yoi"
wide awake neighbors derive who buy every
thing they need to cat or to wear from one
firm which makes a specialty of selling the
BEST staple goods In ALL lines at Wholesale- "
Prices direct to consumers In any quantity.
P.lce list Freo on application. Send postal
card for copfAtOnce. You can order from
6 Cts. worth up, and Save 10 per cent to SO
per cent, after paying freight chgs. a
Address as above; Smith's Cash II -
Store, the Largest "Dealers In Gen
eral Merchandise, west of the Mississippi River,
BLAKE, M0FFITT & T0WNE
IMIDUTEKS AND 1ILI.KIIS IX
BOOK, NEWS, WRITING. AND WRAPPING
PAP E E. 3
Card Stock, Straw and Binders' Board
Patent Mnchtue-mudo lings.
il'l to 516 Sacramento SL, SAX Piiancisoo.
DR. JORDAN & CO'S
Museum ol Anatomy
751 MAKKKT 2ST1CKKT.
Open for Ladles and Gentlemen
from 'J n.in. to lb p.m. Adtul.tsiou
2Tt cts. Go Hud lenrii how to avoid
discae and how wonderfully you
are nuide. Consultation mid treat
ment personallv or by letter 011
weaknePHi'H and all d'l.eae.s of
meu. Consultation free.
Private Otliee. ill Geary st.
Lightest Draft. Does the best work
unci is the
Chilled Plow ever offered oir the,
rueilie Coasf. The
Has been adopted by its after dyim
mometer iiold tests which demon
strated their worth, and we then
arrangements for the Pacific Coasf
Baker & Hamilton,
San Francisco, - - - Sacramento,