the EVIDENCE OF STEADY GROWTH Xews Gathered In All the Town of Oar Neighboring States Iinprove mest In All Industries Oresjon. The brickyard at Weston has sold be tween 600,000 and 700,000 bricks this year. v A hunter the other day brought in - to Salem a Mongolian pheasant, the tail of which measured 21 inches. A farmer of Goshen has 900 turkeys in pasture at his farm. The turkeys eat, twice a day, two bushels of wheat. An Umpqua sportsman turned loose five pair of wild turkeys on the head waters of the Umpqua river the other day. '" Twenty Mongolian pheasants for breeding purposes have been shipped from the Wilammette valley to Harney county. - A sperm whale came ashore on the Nehalem beaoh, near the Arch rocks, last week. The whale was about 65 feet long. The town oouncil of Marshfleld has passed an ordinanoe which fixes - a wharfage charge. for all steamers that nee the wharf at the foot of A street. Th two warehouses in Mission, Umatilla oounty, have reoeive'd 400, 000 bushels of wheat this 'season. About half of this has been shipped. An artesian well that is being sunk on Fred Heine's Cow creek ranoh, in; Harney county, is now down 480 feet, and the water has risen to within six: inches of the'surface. ' j The work on the railroad bridge, across the Santiam river, between Spi cer and Soio, is progressing. All of, the piers have been completed, and the other work is being pushed. Joseph Vey, a sheepraiser of Butter creek, Umatilla county, lost 900 of his 14,000 head of sheep while his bands 'were ranging on. the mountains be tween Grand Rondo and Hilgard re- ; cently. , ' ! The sheepmen of Morrow county have made up a fund of $1,000) for the purpose of sending detectives into Grant oounty to ferret out and prose cute the persons who have been shoot ing sheep. ' , , It was reported in Salem last week that the surveying party now out in the Cascade mountains, back of the San tiam country, operating under State. Senator Alonzo Gesner, of Marion county, had made a rioh find of gold-' bearing quartz. The warehouses in : Elgin are getting so full of grain trial a nigm lorce nas ' to be used to pile each day's receipts up higher, so as to make room for the next day's business. Unless more shipping is done soon, it will be neoes sary to raise the roofs, f Three families of Norwegians ar rived in Coquille a few days ago, ad-. ding to ' the population, somewhat. One family brought nine children with them, while the two others reported 24 ohildien the grand total for the three families being 88 children. The sheriff of Crook county, has been enjoined from collecting the 1 per cent on delinquent, taxes ordered by the county court. ' The court held that county courts have no authority of law for imposing any penalty on delinquent taxes, other than the necessary costs of levy and sale of property. ' ? Washington. ; The town of Grey,in Whitman county, is to have a flouring mill. ' j The Adams County bank paid out 180,000 for wheat last week, , Yakima orchardists are offered 80 cents a box for apples this year. Pasco horse dealers shipped 250 head of "beef" horses to Linnton this week for the cannery. The Spokane city jsinking fund com mission has recommended the issue of $300,000 in municipal bonds to take up outstanding warrants. , , Throughout Eastern Washington thousands of sacks of wheat are lying in the fields, because of the lack of storage room in the warehouses. In Sprague 6,000 bushels of wheat are being marketed daily. The Sprague roller mills do a business of f 300,000 annually, and the business men want a bank. The Northern Paoiflc Railway Com pany paid to the Cowlitz county treas urer last week $2,105.92, which was one-half of the company's personal taxes for 1897. - The Moxee Company, in Yakima county, is trying a sagepuller that re quires four horses and two men to op erate it, but the machine clears easily .six more acres a day. 1 It is reported in New Whatcom that ' B. A. Seaborg, of Astoria, who owns five Columbia river salmon canneries, has decided to establish a large cannery in Whatoom county, and is now pre paring to oommence construction, but has not determined whether to locate at Whatoom or Blaine. A mast and part of the deck of a ship have washed ashore at the VVestport bathhouse. They are supposed to be ; parts of the Orion, the vessel that was run down a few weeks ago. There are now 874 prisoners at the Walla Walla penitentiary. At the jute mill extensive repairs, are still going on, 50 prisoners being employed. The mill will start about the middle of November, and will run all winter. . Thirty persons are engaged in hauling clay from near Dixie. About 1,000, 000 briok are on band at the yard. Resume of Events in Northwest. WEEKLY MARKET LETTER. Office of Downing, Hopkins & Co., Chicago Board oi Trade Brokers, 711-714 Ch amber ol Com merce Building, Portland, Oregon. In describing the local conditions of the Chicago wheat market for Decem ber delivery it is simply a matter of opinion whether to assert the market is manipulated or not. The latter supposition is the more reasonable. Stocks of oontract wheat have been ex hausted by the unprecedented expert and interior demand. High values ob taining have induced speculative short sales, with the resulting condition of a constantly oversold and congested mar ket. Granting all of which to be true, the general conditions which ordinarily control values are so extremely favor able to high prices that it is a matter of great doubt as to whether specula tion has played any important part in advancing and maintaining values. Export clearances of wheat and flour for. the week have been large. The ex port demand continues urgent and promises to increase rather than di minish. Stocks at market centers show but a small increase for the season compared with previous yearB, al though the forward movement of the crop has been unusually large. Reoeipts at primary points are beginning to fall off, and it is becoming more and more apparent that the spring crop of the Northwest has been over-estimated. The continued drought assures only a moderate acreage seeded to winter wheat, and that under favorable condi tions. Crop advices from Argentine oontinue conflicting and contradictory. Advices from Australia assert that their orop will be below an average and give no surplus for export. . France continues to buy wheat freely. From all reports, publio and private, it is a certainty that European stocks are un usually small and European require.- ments abnormally large. The prospeot for the immediate future seems to fully I warrant present values for wheat, and should any disaster overtake the Argen tine crop it is probable that they will be fully maintained if not materially advanced during the balance of our crop year. . The situation regarding corn values shows a decided improvement during the week, although still possessing ele ments of radical weakness. Stocks, al ready larger than ever before recorded, show no immediate signs of decreasing. On the other hand, the cash demand, both for home consumption and ex port, shows a gratifying increase; Val ues are now 15 cents per bushel below an average for the last ten years, and the new crop is certainly below an av erage in yield. There is little to war rant a decline in supplies. " Portland Market. Wheat Walla Walla, 75 76c; Val ley and Bluestem, 77 78c per bushel. . Four Best grades, $4.00; graham, $3.70; superfine, $3.40 per barrel. Oats Choice white, 83 34c; choice gray, 81 82c per bushel. - . Barley Feed barley, $1920; brew ing, $20 per ton. Millstiffs Bran, $14 per ton; mid dlings, $21; shorts, $15.50. Hay Timothy, $12 12.50; clover, $10U; California wheat, $10; do oat, $11; Oregon wild hay, $910per ton. Eggs 22 25c per dozen. Butter Fancy creamery, 4550o; fair to good, 85 40c; dairy, 25 35c per roll. Cheese Oregon, 11 s; Young America, 12c; California, 910o per pound. Poultry Chickens, mixed, $2.50 8.00 per doezn; broilers, $2.002.50; geese, $5.00; ducks, $3. 00 4. 00 per dozen; turkeys, live, 10c per pound. ' Potatoes Oregon Burbanks, 85 40c per sack; sweets, $1.40 per cental. Onions Oregon, new, red, 90c; yel low, 80o per cental. . Hops 813c per pound for new orop; 1896 crop, 67o. ' Wool Valley, 1416c per pound; Eastern Oregon, 712o; mohair, 20 22o per pound. ' Mutton Gross, best bheep, wethers and ewes, $2.502.60; dressed mutton, 5o; spring lambs, 5c per pound. " . Hogs Gross, ohoice heavy, $4.50; lightand feeders, $3.00 4. 00; dressed, $4. 50 5. 00 per 100 pounds. Beef Gross, top steers, $2.758.00; cows, $3. a5; dressed beef, 45cper pound. ' Veal Large, 46c; small, 5 Co per pound. Seattle Market. Butter Fancy native creamery, brick. 23 25o; ranoh, 10 15c. Cheese Native Washington, 10 12c; California, 9o. Eggs Fresh ranch, 29 32c. ' " Poultry Chickens, live, per pound, hens, 10c; spring Chickens, $2.50 8.00; ducks, $3.504.00. Wheat Feed wheat, $26 per ton. Oats Choioe, per ton, $20. Corn Whole, $22; cracked, per ton, $22; feed meal; $22 per ton. Barley Rolled or ground, per ton, $22; whole, $22. Fresh Meats Choice dressed beef, steers, 6c; cows, 5o; mutton sheep, 6c; pork, 6,c; veal, small, 6. Fresh Fish Halibut, 34c; salmon, 4 5c; salmon trout, 8c; flounders and sole, 84; ling cod, 45; rock cod, 5c; smelt, 24c. Fresh Fruit Apples, 25o$t per box; peaches, 7580c; prunes, 85 40c; pears, $1 per box.' San Francisco Market. . Wool Nevada 11 12c; Oregon, 13 14c; Northern 14 16c per pound. ' Hops 1014c per pound. Millutuffs Middlings, $2022; Cal ifornia bran, $16.00 16. 50 per ton. Onions New red. 7080c; do new silverskln, $1.001.15 per cental. Butter Fanoy oreamery, 2728c; do seconds, 2526c; fancy dairy, 24c; good to choice, 2123o per pound, i Cheese Fanoy mild, new, 12c; fair ta good, 7 8o par pound.. Feeding; Pen for Hogs. Where hogs are fed near the house or barn, the fowls are apt to go among them and eat a large portion of the feed. An Indiana farmer has solved the problem by constructing a feeding pen so that the hogs and pigs could go In and out at pleasure, but fowls of all kinds were excluded. In the Orange Judd Farmer he tells how It is made. Build a, feeding floor several inches above the surface of the ground and inclose with a tight board fence sur mounted with pickets a foot or more long. Make one or more openings near the ground lor tne nogs ana nang a door, a, from the top so that it will swing pretty freely either way. Leath- er straps or hinges that work easily will answer. The hogs will soon learn to go back and forth, but fowls will fiot enter. If there are two sizes of hogs, make a partition and in it con struct a small swinging door just large enough to admit the smaller pigs. A Good Old Rotation. ' - ' ' The siyear rotation so long followed in this section, the Shenandoah Valley, has some strong points in its favor. The crops during the six years are In this order: Corn, followed by wheat, the ground being harrowed and the wheat drilled in. Immediately after the wheat is cut the next year, the ground Is plowed thoroughly, prepared by harrow and roller, and sowed again to wheat, this time accompanied with about a bushel of timothy to six acres and the same quantity of clover in the early spring. Then three crops of hay are mowed, making the six years. Very often four crops of hay are made.' I have not counted the second crop of clover usually cut and hulled for seed the first, season. Since Western seed generally can be bougtit at low prices, many think it better to pasture, or cut this second clover for cows. It will be noticed that this rotation, running six years, calls for plowing only twice dur ing that time, and gives three crops of uay, which we think pays better than other crops. Farmers who follow this old-time way are not getting rich, but they are probably holding their own about as well as others who follow newer and shorter -plans. Try all and hold fast to that which is good, Is not a bad motto.-'-Amerlcan Agriculturist. New Destroyer of Fruit. Re-enforcements to the seventeen year locusts, the gypsy moth, the browntail moth and all the rest of the busy army of fruit destroyers are to be found In vast quantities In the "San Jose scales." The San Jose scale takes its name, not the san josb scale fr()m the locality to which it confines its depredations, but to the one in which it first ap peared. Since it made its debut in Cali fornia It has shown an impartial fond ness for every part of the Union. Flor ida has not been too warm for it and Massachusetts has pleased. New Jer sey has not escaped and the Pacific coast as far as British Columbia has appealed to it. The scale, though ap pearing only recently, has evidently spent several decades In preparing to descend upon the world. It is a micro scopic insect, which pierces the green bark of the tree with its proboscis and sucks the sap. It has, doubtless with an eye to this age of germicide solu tions, rendered spraying an infested tree useless, because it has a scaly cov ering which remains on the bark of the tree or the skin of the fruit and which acts as an armor against such weapons as washes. Fruit infested by the scale Is unmarketable.' Government Seed Shop. Last spring the Department of Agri culture distributed, at a cost of $130, 000, enough seeds of all kinds to plant an area of 355 square miles, or 227,200 acres. Now, if there were some way of finding out just how many acres were actually planted with these seeds, and how much the crop produced therefrom Is worth In cash, we would probably have a better argument than we can produce now in favor of knocking the Government seed business on the head. Many a musty old humbug has been suffered to exist simply because it was Impossible to corral it with figures. s . Fall Sat Posts. It Is not generally considered a good time to set posts in the fall. No mat ter how wel the soil Is compacted 1 around thwa,; rains will sink sow in FOWL-PROOF FEHDINGPBN. the soil that has lately been disturbed. The winter frosts will also penetrate more deeply, and in a winter when there is much freezing and thawing will gradually lift the post up. If posts are set in fall for a fence the boards must be nailed on so as to keep the posts from being twisted, so that they must be reset before a fence can be made. Milk as Food on the Farm. ' To every city resident one of the ad vantages of living in the country is that those living there can easily secure fresh and pure milk directly from the cow. It Is a most valuable food pro duct, whether used directly as milk or cooked in custards and cakes, in the various ways that milk and cream can bei used. Probably most housewives who have lived in the country find when they remove to the city that the absence of the best milk and' cream which they used to have in abundance was a stronger handicap to successful cooking than anything else. At the wholesale prices that are all tfiat milk producers can get for milk it is a muoh cheaper food than any other thaf comes on their tables. If farmers ate more of their milk product they would be better off physically as well as financially. What they then sold would probably bring as much as does the larger por tion that they sell now. - Turnips Among; Corn. There is no crop grown so easily and with so ldttle cost as late-sown turnips in a field of well cultivated corn. The shade of the corn will keep the turnips from growing much until the corn !s cut. Possibly also their growth will be checked by the demand of the corn roots for plant food. , But In the Indian summer that follows the first frost the turnips will make rapid growth, as they will then have all the land for their own use. The turnip will endure a pretty heavy frost, and grow again if warm weather follows it. But in our climate turnips cannot be left In the ground all winter as they are In En gland. ; 7 A Milk Strainer. - One correspondent of the American Agriculturist seems to think that a wire screen In a milk strainer is not de sirable, while an other asserts that if rightly placed it will be found en- tll-olv fifitlof atniv In the illustration lis shown a strain er, with a wire 1 screen in the fun 'nel at a, just as in an ordinary strain er. The bottom should be four Inches in diameter. Place a piece of muslin over the neck at c and slip the collar b over it. A perfect strainer is formed. The cloth must be kept perfectly clean. Each time the strainer is used remove the cloth and wash it thoroughly, scalding in boiling water. Renew frequently, for it is less ex pensive to get new cloths than to .run the risk of tainted milk. Also scald the wire screen at each washing and care fully scrub the tin portion. ; ' Orchard and Garden. Fruit trees or plants will not take care of themselves. y Grapes thrive best in well-cultivated and well-drained land. . Having the orchard trimnied up keeps the trees bearing well. Cherry trees must be grafted early if good results are expected. I ; Choose young, - thrifty trees?;) with good roots and straight, clean tops. Annual pruning largely avoids the necessity for removing large limbs. No fruit repays judicious pruning and trimming better than the pear,. ' Make quality rather than quantity the principal aim. ' ' ', All trees that have roots or tops bruised or mangled should be discard ed. - , In setting out a tree, save some of the top soil, especially to put around the roots. ' ' It is not a bad plan to plant trees along the roadside the whole length of the farm. - Nectarines and apricots can be grown anywhere that the peach or prune will thrive well. Mulching prevents the early flow of sap by preventing the ground from warming up too soon. "Agricultural Notes. ; Keep the wagon well greased. Grain feeding of cows In summer helps the fertility of the soil. Remember that you were once a boy yourself, unless you are a woman. Fresh tor-dresslng of pastures is an insult to stock if it Is turned on them. A new variety not suitable to your soil and climate Is worse than an old, Inferior variety that is. "Mary had a little lamb," and her father sold it, but the money he got for it did not pay for the Injustice he did the child. , "Got cheated In a farm machine that I bought of a farmer's supply house,'" ays a farmer. Buy of a reliable hom dealer next time. Rad our ads. A SENSATION. Tha the world is coming to an end sud denly at a given time is not what is re ferred to. There are different kinds of sen sations, as very many people know who feel sharp twinges of pain in the big nerve of the thieh. Sciatica is a very painful sensation, and the torment of it makes onej think something is come to an end.; lint just at the first sensation or twinge is the best time to use St. Jacobs Oi). The less pain the more easily it is cured, and the Oil prevents its development by soothing the nerve. At any stage it will cure. - Sanitary Reform of Bombay. The Indian government has formulat ed an important scheme ior the sanitary reformation of Bombay City. The control of government and municipal lands will be vested in a nominated body, which will be empowered to lay new Streets through orowded localities and to erect dwellings at low rents for ,the poor. The scheme involves an ad dition to the municipal rates of not more than 2 per cent. SLAIN BY POISON. Not the poison that the covert assassin ad ministers in the drink, the food, or some other guise, but the poison of malaria shortens the lives of m riaos. There Is a safe and certain antidote. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, which pot only fortifies the system against malaria, but roots out its seeds when they have germln 'ated. Dyspepsia, constipation, rheumatic, Jiver and k.dney trouble are conquered by the Bitters. , A Minneapolis genealogist reckons up four billions of persons between William the Conqueror and one of his descendants now living. $20002 Economy: save io cents on a package of "cheap" baking powder and eat the cake. You couldn't do better for your doctor. Schilling's Best money-back baking powder is at your procer's. K Schilling &. Campmaf San rraaclsco A daguerrotype of Louis Philippe, taken in 1840 by Daguerre himself, has been presented to the Camavalet mu seum in Paris. ' AN OPEN LETTER TO MOTHERS. We are asserting; in the court onr right to the exclusive use of the word "CASTOR1A," and " PITCHER'6 CASTORIA," as our Trade Mark. I, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyannia, Massachusetts, was the originator of " PITCHBR'8 CASTORIA." the same that has borne and does now bear the fac -simile signature of CHA8. H. FLETCHER on every wrapper. This is the original " PITCHER'S CASTORIA " which has been used in the homes of the mothers of America for over thirty years. Look Carefully at the wrapper and see that tt is the kind you have always bought, and has the signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on the wrapper. No one has authority from me to use my name except The Centaur Company of which Chas. H. Fletcher is President. -March S, 1S97. SAMUEL PITCHER. MJX A St. Louis paper is marvelling over the case of a septuagenarian whose white hair turned blaok in a single night recently. HOME PRODUCTS AMD PUKE FOOD. AH Eastern Svruo. so-called, nsnally very light colored and of heavy body, is made from glucose. "Tea Garden Drips" is made from Sugar Cane and is strictly pure. It is for sale bv first-class grocers, in cans only. Manufac tured by the Pacific Cost Sybup Co. All gen uine "Tea Garden Drips" have the manufac turer's name lithographed on every ean. - It is said that the flesh on the fore quarters of the beaver resembles that of land animals, while that on the hind quarters has a fishy taste. "King Solomon's Treasure," only Aphrodlsiacal Tonic known. (See Dictionary.) ts.OD a box, s weeks' treatment. Mason Chemical Co., P. O. Box 747, Philadelphia, Pa. ' "Ancient" coins, many of which an tedate the Christian era, are made in large quantities in London, and find sale all over the world. I believe Piso's Cure is the only medicine that will cure consumption. Anna M. Boss, Williamsport, Pa., Nov. 12, '95. , , Try Schilling's Best tea and baking powder. American Founders Company Cor. DVSPKPTICtTRO will cure you of Dys pepsia, Indigestion, and Btomach troubles of all kinds. Price. $1. On receipt of same we will deliver it at your nearest express office free of charge. ....FRANK NAU.... Portland Hotel Pharmacy, Sixth and Morrison street. PORTLAND, OR. How to Restore Lost Manhood and -' - Perfect Development. v This eat work, plainly written by a hieh medical authority, hows how manly vig-or can be regained and obstacles to marriaee removed. It is a modern work for men who suffer from nervous debility caused by over, work, youthful indulgences or later excesses. . It points out how to be cured of nervousness, despondency, irapotency, at home, without interfering with business. r IT IS ABSOLUTELY FREE. " This great book, entitled "COMPLETE MANHOOD AND HOW TO ATTAIN IT," will be mailed free, in plain, 6ealed wrapper, to the address of any sincere inquirer by the Erie Medical Company, if Niagara Street, Buffalo, N.V. No C.O.D. scheme; no deception. Type IHffiE . , , , . 1 1 Bert Cough Byrup. TasmGood, Use 1 1 III I ( '1 3 M in time. Bo'hy drcKf lata. ft 1 1 I l 4 1 B C ' 7" i'i'i J, mlm fArajjjAtq WHY SO MAtfY EEGULAR PHYSICIANS FAIL ' To Cure Female 111b Soma True . Reasons Why Mrs. Pinkham Is More Sucoesful Than the Family Doctors. A woman is sick; some disease pecu liar to her sex is fast developing in her system. She goes to her family physi cian and tells him a story, but not th whole story. She holds something back, loses her head, becomes agitated, forgets what she wants to say, and finally conceals what she ought to have told, and thus completely mystifies the doctor. Is it any wonder, therefore, that th doctor fails to cure the disease? Still, we cannot blame the womai, for it is very embarrassing to detail some of the symptoms of her suffering, even to her family physician. . Tt was for this reason that veara ago Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass., determined to step in and help he sex. Having had considerable e: perience in treating, female ills wit her Vegetable Compound, she encour aged the women of America to write to her for advice in regaia to their complaints, and, being a woman, it was easy for her ailing sisters to pour into her ears every detail of their suf fering. Over one hundred thousand women were successfully treated by Mrs. Pinkham last year. Such are tho grand results of her experience. 1 , There are 71,000 more women than men in, the state of Massachusetts, and this excess is all in persons over 14. ' . HOW'S THIS T W offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. , F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. We, the undersigned.have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly hororable in all business transactions and financially able to carry ont any obligations made by their firm, West & Truax. Wholesale DrugRists, Toledo, 0. Wajjhng, Kinn an & Marvin, Wholesale Druggisis, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, act ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur faces of the svstem. Testimonials free. Price 75c. per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Broken Down Men Men Who Have Wasted the Vital Power of Youth Who Lack , Vizor Can Be Cured by Electricity. This is an appliance which Is known all orst the world for its wonderful tonic influence up on the waning vitality of men and women. Its touch is the tonch el life. Warmili.and en ergetic health follows its application within ten days. A permanent cure of all weakness restoratien of new life is assured in the long est standing cases within 90 days. "THREE CLASSES OF MEN." Dr. Banden will send you a book upon this subject, with valnable information, free. If possible, call and see his famous Belt. Try it -and regain your manhood. Life has a new charm to those who wear it. Call or address SANDEN ELECTRIC BELT CO. ?B3 West Washington St., Portland, Or. Please mention fail Paper. $ED$ Vegetable, Grass and Flower Bulbs and Roses. Fruit and Shade TreesJ Spray Pumpso Bee Supplies Fertilizers a Catalogs free BUELL IJMBERSON, Portland. PORTLAND, OREGON W Mrs. WwsiiOw's Soothixo Syrop ibould always be ) used tor children teething. It soothes the child, soft- i a ens the rums, allays all pain, cures wind collo.and is 4 i the best remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty (It. cenw a ( oortie. iv is tne Dew a" N. P. N. U. No. 46, '97. HEN writing to advertisers, plea mention tnis papers EVERYTHING FOR THE PRINTER.... We lead and srigiuate fashions in.... TYPE Second and Stark Sts. PORTLAND, OREGON WHEAT Make money by succesful speculation in Chicago. We buy and sell wheat on mar. Kins. Fortunes have been made on a small beginning by trading in fu tures. Write for full particulars. Best of ref erence given. Several years' experience on th Chicago Bosrd of Trade, and a thorough know- . ledge of the business. Send for our free refer ence book. DOWNING, HOPKINS & Co., Chicago Board of Trade Brokers. Offices in Portland, Oregon and Seattle, Wash. BASE BILL GOODS .WUjg: We carry the mostcomplete line of Gymnasium and Athletic Goods on the Coast. SUITS AND UNIFORMS MADE TO ORDER. bend for Our Athletic Catalogue. - WILL & FINCK CO., 818-820 Market St., San Francisco, CaU Mil SB Send for Catalogue nT irfl Wooaard.Glar.eSGo. X - VUI I L1IAS Grass , Yields double the amount of any other grass for hay or pasture. Will stand the dry season ana grows as vigorously in September as a June. It grows on-dry hills where nothing else will grow. It solves the problem of pasturage . in the northwest.tountry. Price 20c per panna. Address all OJ,derB to At. J. SHliLUS, Moscow Idaho. IWANISD Ilea sad Voiii kaow t. cheapest, easiest 4 bestruatejt. kLONDlaK. H.w M ge aait Bak expensee oa the way. Citoularn-MStr.MBia. Aaaats eaaue far Ituna Us. . W. UaOOT. inn rtn i : . '. f ... - :-X ' : : ' -:-:). . . ;, -:'V . .f,.itii .,.,,,,.,- ... r . .... -! i. .'