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About Polk County itemizer. (Dallas, Or.) 1879-1927 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 9, 1900)
D A L L A S , O R E G .O N , F R I D A Y , F E H .
V O L. X X V I.
Physician and Sjrgeon.
T. V B EM3HEE, M D
Offne over Wilson's drug store.
J K. S ihi . kv ,
II. O. K akik
S 1U LEY
& E A K IN ,
v f r o i t i c V N - n t- 1 , i n v .
We have tho only net of abstract book4 in Pol
»oillily. Reliable •iimtractM lurilislied, ami money *
oan. No coiuini^sion charged on loan«. Kooiu»
M l .1 Wilaoli'H block, I »ullan
J. L. C O L L I N S .
Attorney and Counselor at Lav,
A o llc it o r in I 'lia u r c r y .
lias been in liractlce of hie proftiHsion in this phi
ui about thirty year*, and will attend to ail buair.ee
nt runted to hi« care. Office, corner Main and Ooui
ta O.illaj, I o‘lc Co, Or
J. II. T oivnsknu
H a h 'I
TO W NSEND A H U IT .
A T T O H N E Y S -A T -L A W .
O llic e
ip s ta ir « ill O lili
D A L L A S ,
F e llo w » ’ uev
O E K O O H
OSC A K
J. J . D A L Y .
H A Y T K 1 I.
DALY & HAYTER,
A - t t o r n e y s " a t 'L a w .
Office in Campbell's block, Mill 8t.
N. L. UU I LER.
D A L L A S , OREGON.
W ill practice in all cousis.
W o n 4 e r f * l G o ld w e d
D U u o id
F i e l d * F r o m W h i c h S o lo m o n
la B e l i e v e d t o H o v e O b -
( M in e d I l l s S a p p i l e » .
The m ining Inter«*«t8 of A frica, ea-
> 0 0 1 * 1 1 7 /the w on derful gold and ilia-
nood fields. arc particularly Interest
ing at the present time ow ing to the
unsettled ccudhiou* in the T rausvaa),
lays Tin* Scit it .1‘- A :
: ii . Much
>f t h e rVAM li
A f r i c a . c ‘ if/« :<:ty .»» »'**
.»1 c o t o f
. n p a rt,
Is due to f .i' t? M O
fueut o f «•:::.
oh iind dia
mond.». and h idden;...
r.y he ineii-
tioned that the Iron, coal and other
ninein de|Ki fls of South A frica give
¿rent promise when the wealth seek
ers lind time to turn their attention to
Industries which are less speculative.
The gold ami diamond mines arc
w onderfully profitable. The K im berley
mines, which are located in British ter
ritory Just outside the boundaries of
the O range Free State and about COO
tidies from Cape T ow n , now supply
about 08 per cent of^ the diam onds of
The existence of these
mines w as unknown prior to 1807, and
in the brief period «luce their discovery
$330,000.000 worth o f rough diumouds
have been taken from the Kim berley
mines, and tin* stones were easily
worth double this sum afte r cutting,
'n i«« enormous production would have
foil Should See-
Before buying elsewhere our line of
M A H T IIV ,
P A I N T I 'd i ,
UNJUST TO THE FARMER.
Wall Paper Matting
-A N D -
ing, kalsoniing and pa(>cr banging.
MOTOR TIM E TA B LE .
7:1*0 a. in.
3:13 a. in.
10:00 a. in.
1:8ft p. m.
2:05 p. in.
2:40 p. ui.
4:00 p. in.
4:40 p. m.
F. W. Hollis & Co.
First door north of P. O., Salem.
1:00 p. m.
8:00 p. m.
C a s h ie r .
P r e s id e n t .
A h we can save you money on all of these lines.
It. K. W IL L IA M S ,
M. M. E L L IS.
it:10 a. m.
7 :00 p. in.
C IT Y
J. PERRY C A LD W ELL
Transacts ft general banking busi
ness in all its branches; buys and sells*
exchange on principal point« in tin
United States; make« collections on all
points in the Pacific Northwest; loam
money and discount« paper at the best
rates; allow interest on time deposits
— DF.ALKR IN---
VEHICLES (NO 1 CHICCLTUR1 L IMPLEMENTS.
Buggies, wagons, binders, mowers, rakes, garden
cultivators, disc and spring harrows.
O R E G O N .
• v is it
D R . J O R D A N 'S
O R tu x l1
MUSEUM UF ANATOMY'
io5i ■ iu m T .,iiir u ic ts c M H 1
T h e I f r e e s t A n « t« » ic » l M u« «u w In th e , |
W o r ld . We..ki»e*\«« or Any c o n tr a c te d 1
d .» ease ^ * e l » l e « - l y «■ »«■ •«! iiy th e o ld e st
h p e cielik t on th e Coe»L
H»t 36 ye ar* .
, OR. JOROAH-DISEASES OF MEN •
M V P H I M M th o r o u g h ly e ra d ic a te d / f
from syste m w ithout th e u -c o f M e r e i r y ’
T r e e M i fitted b y »n K s p e r t. R e J I *
. M l c a r e lo r Ml a y t a r « - . a q u ick and
' r a d ic a l cu re fo r
F l u e r e and
P l a t a l a e . I.y D r. Jo rd a n '» » p e n a l pain
le sa M ethod».
»neultation ir e * and atr»> t ly p H e ate T r e a tm e n t p er-
j i v ..r b y le tte r . A /■ »•■ «•*# I W i in e v e r y ca se
k u n d e rta k e n . W r it* !<*» B ■ «»k M I M M O P H I f mf
ta n iA C C ,
M A ILE D K k K B. f A v a lu a b le book
. l o r a i e a ) C a l l o r w rite
OR JORDAN a CO . 10SI Market St . S. F.
A LB ER T DRAY,
D a lla s : O r e g o n
A fair «bare of patronage solicited
nul all n-ders promptly tille«!.
— A L L K IN D S O F —
IRON WORK TO ORDER.
Repairing Prom ptly Done.
MARBLE W O R K S .
coping ami statuary. Order»
solicited and prom ptly filled
at low prices and a square
ARMSTRONG A CO.
K o m la S h o u ld N o t
H iiu A lo n e .
J t," \v men *?. ■ LtlWTJ" ■MIUUTTT IIH
50 Y E A R S ’
We are in ihc—
I RADC M A R K S
D e s ig n s
C ory r ig h t s A c.
A nyone sending a eketffh end description may
quickly Ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention is probably j mien table. Communion*
ttonnatrlCtly confident tal. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Otdeet agency for securing patenu.
Patents taken *brocvb Munn A Co. receive
notice, w ithout nrge, i. the
And want every man a 'd boy in I’ olk county to wear
one of the Salem
W O O L E N I
A handsomely llhi**nned weekly.
‘ illation o f sny »c
tide Journal. Term s. |H a
«c u r; fou r months, .. Sold by nil new* dee le w
II_ .L S U I T S .
Branch Office. 61 F 8 t„ Washington. D. C.
They are all wool. To. v are home-made good».
They are cheaper an 1 better than eastern.
A FR EE PATTER N
C ottie a n d see fo r Y o u r s e lf.
F u ll
“w ork ed ” and linproVeo and hu»v much
o f a tax should he expended upon each
improvement. A s it w .s left to him to
plan this important cork, so Its ex
pense has rested a i r st entirely upon
N ow that tlie cry for
m acadam ized highways is to be heard
In the city and country alike farm ers
believe, ns a rule, that they are to be
called upon to build them.
T h is Is wrong. Farmers have enough
In the w a y o f taxes to pay without un
dertaking the building of elaborate
gravel and stone roads. It is unfair
that such a burden should l>e added to
their already heavy load.
W h a te v er
may be undertaken in the w ay o f con
structing permanent highways should
be done at the expense of those who
are to reap Its benefits. True it is that
the savin g in the cost of hauling
crops would be considerable and that
this savin g w ould result almost entire
ly to the farm er. Hut that Is no rea
son for asking him to pay the cost of
building such roads.
He Is not tho
only one to use them. They serve to
b rin g city peoplw aud city products into
tlie c o $ itry as much as they serve to
b rin g country people and country prod
uct« into the eltv. The merchant who
Ihsr e w « m
»»VfT•sbAoriltffr B«Aatlful eoW
i r a p b A d |>lal«f a n d D i l u i t i a t io n a .
O r i g i n a l,
l a t e s t . A r t is | t i p
- lU laU * t a d • t r i e t l y u p - to - d a te d e a ig n a .
Woolen Mills MS CALLS,
O PPO SITE P O S T O F FT E ,
M a rb le
W o rk s
W ith all the advance of thought In
the direction of better highways, there
are still many who believe that their
cost must necessarily fa ll upon the a g
riculturist, says Otto Dorner, chairman
o f the L. A. W . highway improvement
committee. Just as tbe fan n e r w as the
pioneer settler in i >st o f the states,
so he has been the
oncer road build
j er. At his tow n meetings he has de-
1 tcrtuineU w here m • **oads should be
House, sign and ornamental, grain
N O . 9.
u eeu g r e a i i y lu c re a a e u o u t t o r vuo
L. N. WOODS, M. D.
nla and Australia auu ouiei pjaero.
T he gold production of the Hand »luce
that the ow ners o f the mines In the vi
1884 Las Leeu over (Uoo.i poo .000, and
cinity form ed an agreem ent by which
the annual output w as so limited as to careful u u r v y u o f tile field show be
y o n d (mention that ».a m 1,000,000 III
meet but not m aterially exceed the an
gold can probably lie attracted, while
nual consumption of the w o rld ’s m ar
the large num ber of mine» which have
supply Is so plentiful and so
been lo c a te » Ik adjacent territory, p ar
> o m p a n ^ v e ly Inexpensive Is the work
ticularly Iff p art» o f Bhodesla. give
of diamond diggin g that the Induatry
promise of additional rappllcs, so that
has almost ceased In other parts o f the
It seems probable that .South A fric a
w orld alnce the South A frican mines
w ill for many years conMmie to be, a s It
entered the Held.
now Is. the largest gold producing sec
Equally w on derful and promising
tion o f the w orld. jUecnt discoveries
are the great W ltw atersra o d goldfields
tend to the b e lle - *hat these wonder
of South A frica, located In the South
fully rich mines t% til" long lost "gold
A fric a n Republic, better known as the
Johannesburg mines. T h e strip of ter of O pU lr" m in is f r « .» which Solomon
ritory a few hundred miles long and a oljtaltwM» bis van> (RipiV**.
few miles In width to which this uame
N o N e e d t o S l»o i* .
Is applied w a s a few years ago con
One of the greatest and most com
sidered nearly worthless, useful only
mon deform ities of the day is one that
for »he pasturage o f cattle and sheep.
with care and attention <*au be reme
According to our treasury bureau of
It Is the rouut shouldered or
statistics, gold w as discovered there In
M a ly of the most
1883. aud In the next year the gold pro
natural figures show this tendency to
duction w aa about $30.000. T he out
stoop, while In the m rro w chested It
put increased with startling rapidity.
Is m arked to a painful degree.
The am ount o f gold mined In 1888 w as
yet by raising oneself leisurely upon
$5.000.000. In 1880 $10.000.000. In 1802
tbe toes In a perpendicular position
over $20.000.000. in 1803 over $40.000.-
several times a day this deformity can
000 and In 1807 and 1808 $35.000,000
be easily rectified. T o do this proper
This w onderful develop
ly one must f»c in a perfectly upright
ment naturally attracted great atten
position, the arm s dropping at the side,
tion to Houth Africa aud d rew thither
the heels w ell together aud the toes
thousands of people In the hope of
form ing an angle of 43 degrees.
making fortunes rapidly. T h e mines,
T h e rise should be made very slo w
however, cannot be successfully w ork
ly and from the balls o f both feet, and
ed except by the use o f machinery,
the descent should be accomplished
and. while they have been extrem ely
In the same w ay without sw aying the
productive where machinery has been
body out of its perpendicular line. The
used, they were not o f such a charac
exercise is not an easy one. but may
ter as to m ake hand or placer mining
be accomplished by patience.
nr-ofitable, ns w as the case In C aiifor-
be modified, too. by standing first on
one leg. then on the other. Inflating
and raising the chest at the same time
is a part of the exercise and if perse
vered in w ill ultimately show an In
creased chest measurement, develop
ment o f lung pow er and erect figure.—
P ittsburg Dispatch.
S A L E M , ORCO OP.
Th u rs to n L u m b e r C o m p a n y
TH U R ST O N E R O S ..
P R O F R Ek-ORS, DALLAS, C R E C O N .
¡¿KALKRt* IN A L L K IN O S O F
F o p la d le « , m lw ^ » f i r ! « a n d H t t l i c h i l d r e n . T h a t c e r
t a i n « ty lta h •* c k i r " off- « f n o t a t t a i n e d b y t b e o « « o f a * P
o t h e r p a tte rn «
H « e « « > * q t» a l to r * t y l « a n d p e r f e c t flt .
Both rough and dres»etl material on hand and orders
any size promptly title«].
• i» ly M a n d
T H S
N ,( « u >
■M-IM »•* HU
II « c a ta « M -h -n e a e
S T O R A G E FO R ROOTS.
Year heart teats over one hun
dred thousand times each day.
O ne hundred thousand supplies of
good or bad blood to your brain.
W hich Is it?
If bad. Impure blood, then your
You are troubled
with drowsiness yet cannot sleep.
You are as tired in the morning
as at night. You have no nerve
power. Your food does you but
Stimulants, tonics, headache
powders, cannot cure y o u ; but I
P la n . F o r H o « . . . , L a r c . o r »M a ll.
H ill.Id . an d K l.ld C lU r a .
T h e IrarilDg features of a good root
lo u se or cellar are cheapness of con-
rtruetlou, nearness to the place w here
the roots are consumed, dryness, venti
lation. and, above all. It must be frost
proof. These Important points must be
kept In mind In planning a root house
T 'j f" * .
m m :
ROOT CELLAR AND CHEAP ROOTHOU8E.
boards, cut them to the desired leugth
and nail on three 2 by 4 pieces, as
shown In c u t Fill in spaces c c with
rawduBt. T h e ends must be made dou
ble and filled in with sawdust, then put
on the roof of rough slabs. It w ill be
tasteful and picturesque in appearance
and will a n sw er the requirements of
will. It makes the llv^r, kidneys,
skin and bowels perform their
proper work. It removes all im
purities from the blood. And it
makes the blood rich in it3 life-
T o H a s te n
R e co v e ry .
You will he more rapidly cured
if you will take a laxative dose of
Ayer’s pills each night. They
arouse the sluggish liver and thus
W rfta t o o u r D o o to ro *
W e h a re the exclusive services o f
some o f tho most em inent physicians in
the United States. W rite fr e e ly a ll the
particulars in vnur case.
Address, L it . J. C. A Y E IL
L ow ell, Mass.
N o tio n
A b o u t B la c k
K n o t.
T w o years ago 1 found some black
knot on a plum tree. T o remove It by
cutting off the limbs would greutly dis
figure the trees. T he idea occurred to
me to cover It with a plastic salve that
w ould prevent the spores being cast
off and thus prevent any further in
crease. 1 mixed equal parts of kero
sene, lard and resin, melted them to
gether, then applied with a sw’ab, cov
ering completely the enlargement, and
In the fall gave another thorough ap
In the spring the knots
w ere scraped off easily. N ow the bark
Is grow in g over the bare spots and w ill
soon cover them. There is no guess
work about this.
It docs the work,
says a R ural N ew Yorker correspond
IWXiTHOUKK AN D H IL L 8 ID K CKLI.AR.
or cellar, says a w riter In the Ohio
F arm e r In Introduction to descriptions
and diagram s as follow of a num ber
of these places:
Fig. 1 is an eud view of a roothouse
m ade of brick.
A s brick is a pretty
good conductor of heat and cold. It is
necessary in building the w alls to leave
a ir spaces. A root house should l>c roof
boarded with matched lum ber and
shingled, underlaid with two thickness
es o f good building paper and ceiled
overhead f^ltli matched ceiling and |
M A T R O N A N D M A ID .
should have double doors, one pair to
sw in g out and one pair to sw ing in.
Miss Itutk Underhill, this year’s golf
Fig. 2 show s the stone facing o f a
clminphm, is a granddaughter « f the late
I'les A. Hsna.
hillside root cellar. T h is Is a large cel-
tin s nusmess w im tne iiiriiier is uo „ „ _________ ______ » provT
much benefited through a good road to w ide door. T w o tight fences o f stakes
travel over as Is the farm er who comes aud plunks tw o feet apart, with earth
to town on business of any kind. Nei filled In between, p* o f logs or stout
manner make a
ther Is the use of roads limited to those rails used In the sa
living In tlie vicinity, and travelers cheaper front and give better protec
from a distance share the benefits re tion against cold than stone.
A field root cellar. Fig. 3, may be
sulting from their Improvement.
would be the height of Injustice, there built by diggin g in dry ground a trench
fore, to ask the farm er alone to stand 5 feet deep and 8 wide, A lo u g each
side 1V4 feet belo w the surface notch
the cost o f good roads.
The proper division o f the cost of and bevel the earth up to the surface
good roads has been accomplished so as to form an oblique support for a
Joist 2 by 8.
through state aid.
Procure for rafters 2 by 8 Joists, saw
them Into lengths o f 5 feet aud set up
GOOD ROADS LESSON.
a pair, spiked together at the top, ev
ery tw o feet of the length of the build
C o tto n G r o w e r s L e a r n I k s T a l « « o f
ing. Nail cheap oak boards on tbe top
Im p ro v e d H ig h w a y s .
o f these rafters so as to cover It com
“ It appears, as fhe result o f careful
pletely. C over this roof 12 to 18 Inches
Investigation, that It coats In the
deep with earth and sod It neatly,
United States Just about three time«
d ra w in g the sod on each side to a gut
ns much to market our farm crops us
ter which w ill lead a w ay the w ater of
it does in European countries, where
good roads have been built,” says Otto
T he ends may be closed with double
Dorner, chairman of the L. A. W . high
boarding and filled In between with
w ay committee.
“ Farm ers there are
In tbe gable ends over the
able to make their loads three times us
top of the doors It should be supplied
great ns ours, ow ing to better roads.
w ith m ovable shutters for ventilation.
“ But w e are not obliged to go to In light soils f t w ill I k * necessary to
Europe for illustrations ns to good place a stone or brick or post and
roads, for w e have fortunately a few board w a ll against the side of the cel
localities In our ow n country which lar. Such a cellar will last many years
furnish such examples.
Mecklenburg anil Is thoroughly frostproof. If made
county, N. C., not long ago began the U/t
W f f 1« »'111
Itolnir HII a 'I
construction of a system o f macadam
roads. It w as custom ary there to load
up two bales of cotton on a wagon to
be hauled by n mule team. T he mules
could d ra w this load very w ell during
dry weather. A fte r a rain, when the
roads w ere soft, the load w as too much
for even a pair of tough mules. After
D on’t forget
the county had begun to build roads to use Doctor
this load w as doubled several times,
and It w as found that the same two
fo r th at b a c k -
mules w ere able to haul a s much as 12
1 k& i
bales, or 0 tons, In place of their for
mer load, which amounted to only a
single ton. And, more, the Improved j a million women
roads made It possible to haul this have lieen cured
load In wet and dry w eather alike, for, 1 of women’s ail-
bolug properly built of stone, they
meots by the ur,e of
I)r. Pierce’s Favor
were fit for use immediately after a
Don’t forget that
" Favorite Pre''crij>-
tion ” cures dis< ;,rcs
FAVOR GOOD ROADS.
of women in their
tVliu-onaln Hotel tin to F e e l the Need
a d v a ii e e d a u d
chronic forms; cure#
o f (letter lllg h w n y a .
The Inst Wisconsin legislature pinn often when all else
ed n law permitting towns to purchase
Don’t forget that
rondinaklng machinery on time pay
you cun consult Dr.
ments, and also paused a resolution
P ie rc e , b y le t te r , o '
providing for an amendment to the
fre e .
T e ll y o u r
constitution p«*ruilttlng o f state aid In
rondinaklng. This resolution will have
c o rre sp o n d e n c e is
private. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf
to lie |«tailed by the next legislature
nnd tuen submitted to the people. A ft fo lo, N. Y.
Don’t forget to w rite to D r. D ir ret
er that any legislature can pass the
to-day , if you are sick from disease*
which afflict women.
From the w n v In which the move
" / ri rvnte f o r advice Fcbrunry 4. iS<A ” writrg
Mr«. D - d * H alstead, o f Clart-more, Cherukee
ment Is progressing there seems now
N»«t Iu d . T y " I wa* rn ck in s w if i pain from
no drnilit that the amendment will lie
the back o f ray heiul dow n to m y heel». Had
hem orrhage for week-* at a tim e, and waa
passed mid adopted. Even lK»fore flint
utinblr- to »it for ten minute» at a tim e. You
time, at the present rate o f progress,
aiiYW-red m y letter, a-Iviacd me to u«e your
valuable medicine», vi*
Dr Pierce*« Favorite
there may Is* many miles o f lmprovt*d
P rew n o tio n . Golden Medical IMacovcry. and
h igh w ays in the state. Once the fnrin-
Pleanant Pellet* ' also gave advice at n u t injec
tion». bath« and diet. To m y »m pri-e. in four
ova of the stale have liecomc convinced
m outh* from the tim e I lurgmi you r treatm ent I
that g«nid reads an* a neeesslty for
wa« a well wom an nnd have 11 1 hi d the la c k -
ache sine*. and now I put in »ixtecn hours a day
iheir betterment, the good roads move-
nr lit will | mi ss out of the experiment::!
Paper * hound edition of Dr. Pierce's
rtAge into one o f accomplished fact.
Medical Adviser fre e on receipt of a I
It In-glus to look an though t h a t t im e
one-cent stamps to pay expense of moil-
w a s v e r y n e « r , e v e n If It h a s not n o w
only. Address as suave.
DrtHMinaktnv •monomi«», fancy work, bo-iMbold hint«,
•Sort storiM, current t'ptes. etc
Only Mo. yearly Lady ig e a ti wasted. Sead (or term «
only to the eaves, about TOO bushels.
It rnny o f course be m ade w ider and
higher and have root bins on each side,
with a passagew ay between them.
Tig. 4 Is a cheap rootbouse made o f
slabs. Tig. 6 Is h alf o f a cross section.
To make It frostproof take some rough
H i I A t i l l S
M f*. M ary •Btwik*. ilie •.vfcfrvW W Oru*-
cral Bask«, ha« just cei«hiute«i Iwjr eight
ieth birthday at her home in Waltham,
Miss Ora A. Root of Cincinnati spends
her spare time collecting books and read
ing matter to send to the soldiers in the
Mrs. Anne E. Brumby, mother of Lieu
tenant Hnimhy of the Olympia, was one
of the spectators at the festivities in A t
lanta in honor of her son.
Miss Edith Root, daughter of the sec
retary of war, makes the tenth young un
married woman in the cabinet set at
Washington, an unprecedented number.
Lady Edwin Arnold is a young Japa
nese whom 8ir Edwin had educated after
the English fashion nnd then married.
She fully appreciates her husband’s liter
Three Parisian women. M idp , Gustavo
Parnf, Mine. George Ostheimer and Mme.
Gustave ltichelot, have offered a prize of
$20,000 to the inventor of the best device
for life saving at sea.
Mny Nunez, who ns Mrs. William Lo-
ring Spencer Is known ns the widow of
the lilt * United States Senator Spencer,
from Alnhuina, is going on the stage
again, this time in vaudeville.
her marriage she was a member of A u
gustin D aly ’s company.
Itaroncss Nathaniel de Rothschild has
left numerous bequests to the museums
of Paris. Among Nhem are n collection
of musical Instruments and autographs
to the Conservatoire and a collection of
! works by early Italian painters to the
Louvre, together with a picture by
Mrs. Yznagn, who Is the mother of the
Duchess of Manchester, having spent the
| summer In Europe with her daughters,
I another of whom is Lady Lister Kaye, is
now in this country. Mrs. Yznnga will,
ns has lieen her custom for years, pnatf
I the winter months on her plantation tit
Mrs. Carrie Chapman Cntt of Brook
lyn, who succeeds Miss Busan B. Antho
ny, retired, ns president of the Natli^otl
Association of the Woman Suffrage .So
cieties, Is a popular college woman and
I has for a number of years been as^>-
clnted with Miss Anthony in advancing
the work of the organiznt’cn.
Dr. Anita Newcomb Mt\ice, who Is nt
tho head of the woman army nurses and
D an Assistant to Surgeon General Btern-
I km 'K. has the rank of a first lieutenant
nnd is entitled to wear shoulder straps in
dicative of her rank. Dr. McGee lias the
distinction of M n g the only woman offi
cer ir. the United States army service.
WORKERS AND DRONES.
It in important in wintering been to
have n well formed brood uest.
Comb building ceases nt the winding up
of the honey flow at any aettaou of tho
If been can gather honey during the fall
months, usually the brood nest will he
To have bees do well in winter they
should be kept very quiet, with no dia-
I f beea are wintered in the cellar, they
must I k * kept quiet throughout and in ut
ter darkness nil the time.
Il«*«*s that are winter«*d in chaff hives
may have the entrances to the hives
closed entirely during cold Weathwr.
It Is not # 0 much tbe quest Kin as to
which Is the best breed as it is which
you can breed the lieat.
It Is rightly said that the best placo
for a poultry farm Is within driving
distance o f a large city.— Fent her.
a r r iv e d .
f t " , fcv »« * oa* a *.