The Yamhill County reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1904, December 10, 1897, Image 7

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will be provided
RUSH I shortly
there Are Many Kuutea Spoken of. But
•• Yet Only Two Are Advisable for
the Gold Seeker to Attempt—Some
of the Dlfficiiltle* to Be Overcome.
(Sfxa-ial Correapondenee.J
How many will go to the Klondike
next year, how will they he transport­
ad, are questions now being asked by
trans|>ortation companies ami the
thousands interested in one way or an­
other in the great movement about to
take place,
Kven the man going
thither to seek his fortunéis vitally in­
terested in these matters. If there is
too big a crowd he may not be able to
secure a passage, or to get a proper
outfit, or be successful in transporting
it into the interior. He would better
not trust too much to luck nor depend
too much upon being able to travel in
the regular wav. Certainly, so far as
the regular steamers are concerned,
their berths will all be engaged weeks
in advance, and the man who neglects
to secure passage early may have to
wait a long time for his turn to come
around. Even on the overland trains
there is promise of inconvenience, if not
delay. So great a rush, all in one di­
rection, will tax the rolling stock of
the railroads to its utmost, since cars
will have to go back empty.
The lowest estimate of the number of
people who will start for Alaska next
spring is 50.000, while some who have
given the subject much attention place
the figure as high as 200,000. At an
average of 300 to each vessel, it would
require 170 steamers to convey the min­
imum number, while 680 would be
necessary to accommodate the maxi­
mum. To send 170 steamers in the
months of February, March and April
would make it necessary for two to
sail each day. There is now' advertised
not one-quatrer the steamers necessary.
The others will no doubt be provided,
for there are numerous transportation
projects on foot, but nothing definite
about them can yet be said. This is
sufficient to show that the man who
intends to join tire first great rush by
the way of the passes and lakes would
do wx‘11 to make sure of Iris passage to
Dyea or Skaguay. As to the route by
the way of St. Michaels and the river,
that will not be open till June, and
extensive transportation projects now
under way will be sufficiently developed
long before that time to make it well
to postpone any estimates until later.
There are but two well known and
undeniably practical routes to the Yu­
kon mines One is by the mountain
passes from Dyea and Skaguay to the
lakes and thence by boat down the lakes
and rivers, and the other is by ocean
steamer to St. Michaels and thence up
the river by light draft steamer.
other routes are yet to be proved, and
all who try them must expect to meet
with the tribulations and uncertainties
that lay in the path of the pioneer.
Undoubtedly the great majority of Yu­
koners will try the passes, since the
mines can be reached in this way two
or three months earlier than by steam­
er, and, of these the greater number
will go over the regular Yukon trail by
the Wjty of Chilkoot pass, the next
greater number going from Skaguay over
the White pass.
It is well thoroughly to understand
this route and its variation as to the
two passes. Linn canal, about 100
■liles north of Juneau, penetrates a
number of miles northerly into the
«oast mountains, the very head of it be­
ing divided into two arms by a rocky
Into the easterly arm
flows Skaguay river and into the west­
erly arm the Dyea river. Both are
rapid, ice-cold mountain streams, nav­
igable for canoes only for several miles.
At the head of these arms are located
the new towns of Skaguay and Dyea.
From these |>oint8 it is necessary to
cross the high mountain divide to
Lakes Lindermann and Bennett, where
boats are constructed for the journey
down the river. Until the past season
the Yukoners have used the Chilkoot
pass, from Dyea, exclusively, the Cliil-
kat Indians packing all the supplies at
the usual rate of 15 cents a pound.
The route is 27 miles long, and the
summit of the pass is 3,200 feet high.
The Indians have always refused to
pack by any other route, declaring this
to lie the best one. Last summer, ow­
ing to the great rush and the eager­
ness of all to get over at any cost, the
Indians raised their price for packing,
until often as high as a dollar a pound
was paid them. This, and the crowded
condition of the trail, led many to try
the Skaguay trail, which, though 41
miles long, was asserted to be better,
because the summit of the pass was
some 500 feet lower. It was found,
however, that the trail was not so good,
that the river had to be crossed several
times, and that, though the pass was
somewhat lower, the trail led up and
down hill so much that the actual
elimbing done was greater than by the
Chilkoot pass where the ascent was
gradual to the foot of the summit di­
vide, when one very steep climb was
The practical result was
that a very much larger percentage of
those who tried the Chilkoot pass sue- :
reeded in reaching the lakes, than of
those whoattempted th? Skaguay route.
Nevertheless, improvements are now
being ma<ie on both trails, and both
will be extensively used in the spring,
it being much easier to go in over the
■now, when the rocks and mud which
made the trails so difficult last fall are
covered up.
Theie are projected improvements
for both of those trails, in the nature
of railroads and tramways, but as yet
•nly Chilkoot pass shows anything tan­
gible. A combined railroad and tram­
way is under construction and is prom­
sod to be completed by the first of Feb­
by that time, or
The company oper­
Physical troubles of a like nature coming
ating it purposes to contract to carry
/roni different causes are often a puzzle to
freight from Dyea to the lake at a price
much below what it would cost to pack those who suffer pain as to their treatment
I it over, and to handle it so promptly and cure—as in the case of lumbago from
that by the time the owner can walk j cold or a strain in some way to the same
muscles. The treatment of such need not
over the trail his freight will get I differ
one with the other.
Both are laid
through. With this tramway in opera­ I enough and should have prompt attention,
tion, and nothing similar on the Skag­ as nothing disables so muchas a lame back.
use of St. Jacobs till will settle t je
uay trail, the Chilkoot pass would get - The
question. Its efficacy is so sure m eitli.i-
all the travel. There are, however, ease there is no difference in the treatment
still other tramways and railroad pro­ and no doubt of the cure.
jects on both trails, but when they will
Kangaroo tails for Soup have been
lie ready for use is uncertain. At the
present time it would seem as though sent to London from Australia.
this Chilkoot tramway will be the only shipment of 2,500 Weight was sold at
In Aus­
thing ready early enough to accommo­ the rate of $3 a dozen tails.
date the first rush in February and tralia they are considered a great
March. Until that time, there is ap­ delicacy.
parently little choice between the trails
for w inter travel, and those who go in
before February may take either. For Are precious scarce. Time tries the worth of
those who go in over the snow a Yu- a man or medicine. Hostetter's Stomach Bit­
ters is a forty-live xears' growth, and like those
kon sled is necessary. This is a strong hardy liehens that garnish the crevices or
skeleton sled and may be purchased at Alaska's rocks, it flourishes perennially, and
its reputation has as firm a base as the roess
any regular outfitting point.
Many themselves. No medicine is more highly re­
take dogs to help draw sleds, but all garded as a remedy for fever and ague, bilious
remittent, constipation, liver and kidney dis­
can not do this. If it is done, special orders, nervousness ami rheumatism.
provision must be made for food for
The longest straight railroad line in
the animals.
America is on the Lake Shore railway,
After the lakes have been reached,
beginning at a point three miles west
the remainder of the route is the same
of Toledo, Ohio, and running 69 miles
for both passes, consisting of about 550
without a curve.
miles of lake and river navigation to
Dawson City, at the mouth of the
Klondike. It is 50 miles further to
Forty-Mile, and Circle City is 800
miles down the river from Dawson.
If you use too much of
The new town of Rampart City is still
I about 500 miles further down the Y’u- Schilling s Best baking powder
kon, at the mouth of Munook creek,
not far above the point where the it don’t spoil the cake.
Tannauah flows into the great river.
But why not make your
This entire lake and river journey is
go as far as it will by
made in strong boats, usually built out
. of timber whipsawed by the Yukoners J using just enough of Schilling's
| on the banks of Lakes Lindermann or
| Bennett. There is a small saw mill Best baking powder—one-third
there, but it is unable to cut enough less than of the brand you are
timber to fill the demand. Doubtless
other mills will be taken in as soon as used to ?
the tramway is completed, but miners A Schilling & Company
San Francisco
should not rely upon this, but should
take an outfit of tools ami material for
An old English “Manners Book”
| building a boat, as well as oars and says: “A lady should dip only the tips
rowlocks. Efforts to take in boats over of her fingers in the sauce bow', and
the pass last fall were unsuccessful, should not let food fall out of her
even in sections. Though it might be J mouth on the tablecloth.”
easier to do so over the snow, it is
doubtful if it would not consume as
are asserting in the courts our right to the
much extra time and labor as the , We
exclusive use of the wont “CASTORiA,” and
building of a boat would require. i ” PITCHER’S CASTORIA,” as our Trade Mark.
When the tramway is at work, special­ I, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyannis, Massachusetts,
ly constructed boats could no doubt be was the originator of “ PITCHER’S CAS VORIA,”
taken in to advantage, and valuable : the same that has borne and does now bear the
I facsimile signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on
time be saved.
every wrapper. This is the original “ PITCHER’S
The route leads through Lake Linder­ ! CAsTORIA ” which has been used in the homes
mann, 6 miles, a portage to Lake Ben­ of the mothers of America for over thirty years.
nett, 1 mile; down the lake, 24 miles; | Look Carefully at the wrapper and see that it is
through Cariboo crossing to Lake Tag- ! the kind you have always bought, and has the
ish, 2 miles; down the lake 19 miles; | signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on the
by river to Lake Marsh, 6 miles; I wrapper. No one has authority from me to use
across the lake passing Windy Arm, ' my name except The Centaur Company of which
19 miles. Those who go in the win­ | Chas. H. Fletcher is President.
March 8, 1897.
ter and early spring can proceed to this
point by drawing their boats on sleds,
Railways in Holland are so carefully
but there they must wait for.the ice to managed, that the accidental deaths on
break up before proceeding Hown the them average only one a year for the
river in their boats, unless they intend entire country.
to go through light, dragging a sled
over the snow and ice.
miles below Lake Marsh is the dreaded
All Eastern Syrup, so-called, usually very
Miles canyon, and just below this light
colored and of heavy body, is made from
“Tea Garden Drips” is made from
place are White Horse rapids. Both
Sugar Cane and is strictly pure. It is for sale
of these places may be safely run in by first-class grocers, in cans only. Manufac­
the boat if the utmost care is exer­ tured by the P acific (’ oast syrup C o . Al) gen­
“Tea Garden Drips” have the manufac­
cised. Many boats have been wrecked uine
turer's name lithographed on every can.
here and their contents lost, while sev­
eral unfortunate men
havq been
The legislature of Uruguay has con­
drowned. No one should attempt these ferred citizenship and the sum of ilO,-
difficult passages without first having 000 on Dr. Sanarelli as a recognition of
carefully studied the situation. Thirty his discovery of the yellow fever
miles further down the river is Lake microbe.
Le Barge, 30 miles long. Five Finger
•‘King Solomon’s Treasure,” only Aphrodistacal
known. (See Dictionary.) |5.00 a box,
rapids are 163 miles below this lake, Tonic
weeks’ treatment. Mason Chemical Co., P. O. Box
and Rink rapids are 3 miles further. 747, Philadelphia, Pa.
These are the last of the specially dan­
An international congress has been
gerous places, though care must be e»-
at Paris for the discussion of
ercised during the entire journey.
the means of preventing fires in thea­
As to other routes from the coast, ters and other places of public resort.
there are but three that have any
prominence, and none of them is as yet
We will forfeit $1,000 if any of our pub­
sufficiently known to make it advisa­ lished testimonials are proven to be not
T he Risol'o., Warren, l*a.
ble for the ordinary gold seeker to at­ genuine.
tempt them. One of them is the Dal­ Tr> Schilling's Beat tea and baking powder.
ton trail, leading noitherly over the
In agreeable contrast to the faiinliar
mountains just west of the Chilkoot
pass, and paralleling the lake and “no thorough fare” sign isan inscription
river route for about 300 miles, finally at Sabino, Me., which reads: “Private
striking the Yukon below the most way; welcome.”
dangerous rapids. It is claimed that
this is the best route for a railroad, but
it is yet to be shown how practicable
it is for general use. The government
will probably attempt to send in a re­
lief expedition by this route early in
the spring.
The Taka and the Stickeen routes, And consider that in addressing Mrs.
one starting from Taku inlet, near Ju­ Pinkham you are confiding your private
neau, and the other from the Stickeen ills to a woman—a woman whose ex­
river, near Wrangel, converge at Laks perience in treating woman's diseases
Teslin. Small river steamers can nav­ is greater than that of any living phy­
igate thia lake and pass down th« sician, male or female.
You can talk freely to a woman when
llootalinqua river to the Yukon below
the rapids, and thus to Dawson and be­ it is revolting to relate your private
yond. It is claimed that such steam­ troubles to a man; besides, a man does
ers will be built on the lake in the not understand, simply because he is a
spring, ami that trails will be opened man.
up to the lake and pack trains put on,
to be followed soon by railroads; but
until this is actually done the gold
from any form of
seeker would do well not to intrust
himself to the uncertainties of thoee female.weakness are invited to prompt ly
communicate with Mrs. Pinkham, at
Lynn, Mass. All letters are re­
Undoubtedly the most comfortable
ceived, opened, read, and answered by
and easy way to reach the Yukon mines
women only. A woman can freely
is by steamer from one of the Pacific
talk of her private illness to a woman.
coast ports to the mouth of the Yukon,
Thus has been established the eternal
at St. Michaels, and thence by light
confidence between Mrs. Pinkham and
river steamers up the stream, the dis­
the women of America which has never
tance up the river being 1,422 miles to
been broken. Out of the vast volume
Circle City, and 1,772 to Dawson City. of experience which she has to draw
The trouble with this route is that the from, it is more than possible that she
river is navigable only three months in
has gained the very knowledge that
the year, and then only by small river ; will help your case. She asks nothing
steamers, because of frequent bars. The in return except your good will, and
ice breaks up about the 20th of June
her advice has relieved thousands.
and fo'ms again about th* same time
Surely any woman, rich or poor, is very
in September. There are now several
foolish if she does not take advantage
steamers on the river belonging to the
of this generous offer of assistance.
Alaska Commercial Company and the
North American Transportation and
Trading Company, bbth of which have
trading poets on the river, with head­
quarters at SL Michaels. Both com­
ruary, for the taking of freight from
Dyea through to Lake Lindermann. The panies ars building several new vessels
probabilities are that this onnvenience tor next year’s traffic.
Stop! Women,
The Foremost Medical Company in
the World in the Cure of Weak
Men Makes This Offer.
made from the oil of the peanut, and|
has the flavor of toe nut. Like all oth '
er products of simllnr kind, the con
sinners must be educated to accept it |
It is not Injurious, ami Is considered >
Iteneflclal to some, but it will not take :
the place of butter from cream very
Tn all the world today—In all the history of
the world—nodoctor nor institution has treated
and restored so manv men as n«s the famed
Cropping Without Rotation.
It is not alone because it is exhaust
Ive that snccessfv*- growing of one eroj
on the same land Is bad practice. It it
precisely the way to breed Insects 01
fungous discuses, or to extend th*
growth of noxious weeds. Then» is not
much successive cropping anywlier*
now. The value of rotation so as to in
crease soil productiveness is better tin
derstood. Yet wlien settlers go to a
new country they almost always ero;
soil that has virgin fertility with tin
crop that pays best, which Is repeate*!
until th*» crop begins to fail, Alinosi
always tlie settlers on new land ill'«
poor. Titer*» are so many disatlvant
ages in removing to tlie outskirts of civ­
ilization that only those go who havi
not the money required to buy farm*
any where else.
A correspondent of an agricultural
exchange asks for a plan of a hip roof,
without purline plates or support at the
hip. He is assured, however, that It is
Impracticable to make such a roof
without some substitute for the pur-
lines, unless the arch is used In the
framing of the roof. A common form
of hip roof Is here shown. It is a
modification of tlie ardi, which is the
strongest form of roof made.
Large Trees Near Buililingx.
It is a pleasant thing where there 1«
enough land to warrant it to have one
or mor*» high trees a short distune*
front tin» house, but not growing closely
enough to cause it to be datiqi by ex
eluding air. Such a tree, so long as it
continues alive and full of sap. will
make it lightning rod unnecessary. The
live tree offers a much better mark
for lightning than does the dry walls
of a building, it will usually conduct
a stroke of lightning to the soil without
itself receiving any injury. Probably
where such trees are found near farm
buildings they have many times saved
them from the blast of lightning, whll*
the occupants of the building were tin
aware of the danger from which they
had escaped.
(a) stable.
form here shown is as near the arch as
can be easily made, and the braces
make it exceedingly strong. It Is quite
practicable to join the bottom of the
outside posts by one stringer from the
bottom to the peak of the roof, but it
would lack the stiffness and strength
of this form.
Good fences are cheapest in the end.
What is a good fence and how may
fencing material be made to cost less?
Timber is too valuable; so is land. We
must fuu straight lines with wire or
wood. If live posts can be employed
the great bugbear in cost will be over­
come by degrees. Nobody who has
used growing trees for stretching wire
upon wants to go back to posts that
are dead and decaying. A few young
trees set In the fence line each year
where older ones show a tendency to
die or need cutting will keep the fence
up cheaply. Nail a board to each tree
to tack the wire to so it won't grow
into the bark. If the trees are solid
they need not be nearer together than
forty feet, light stakes being driven
midway are sag Preventives.
An Made Crate.
Where one lias access to a mill. nn*l
can procure an abundance of inch­
square edgings, he can make a dozen
or more .-rates very easily, after the
manner shown in the sketch. A few
This is due to the fact that the company con­
trols some inventions and discoveries which
have no equal in the whole realm of medical
So much deception has been practiced in ad­
vertising that this grand aid company now
makes a startling offer.
They will send their magically effective ap­
pliance and a month’s course of restorative
remedies positively on trial, without expense,
to any reliable man.
Not a dollar nerd be void until results are known
to and acknwb'dijed by the patient
The Erie Medical company's Appliance and
Homedir* have been talked of and written
about till every man lias heard of them.
The highest medical authorities in the world
have lately commended them.
They possess marvelous power to vitalize,
develop, restore and sustain.
They create vigor, healthy tissue, new life.
They stop drains that sap the energy.
They cure all effects of evil habits, excesses,
They give full strength, development and
tone to every portion and organ of the body.
Failure impossible, age no barrier.
This “Trial Without Expense” offer is limited
to a short time, and application must be made
at once.
Not’. O. D. scheme, no deception; no expo­
sure—a clean business proposition by a com­
pany of high financial and professional stand­
Buffalo, N. Y., and refer to their offer in this
At a recent meeting of the Institu­
tion of Civil Engineers in London, the
opinon was expressed that the coming
material for sbip-building is nickel
steel, but that before it can be exten-
sivley used, further deposits of nickel
must be discovered.
Cheap llusking I'eg.
Bend a piece of wire the size of a
bucket bale as shown in the engraving.
Turn up one end
slightly and'flat­
ten it somewhat.
Have tlie loop
Just large enough
to slip over the second finger and the
forward end sufficiently long to pro­
ject slightly beyond the forefinger.
Make file Farm Richer.,
The farmer who grows large crops
and does not make Ids farm richer ev­
ery year Is losing money, even If he de­
rives a profit from tlie crops. It is not
always necessary to buy manure of fer­
tilizers to add to tlie fertility of tlie
soil. Proper rotation of crops and the
use of green manure, plowed under,
will accomplish much. It may, how­
ever. at times be cheaper to purchase
fertilizers, but. with a system of rota­
tion. and tlie growing of clover, the
cost of fertilizers will be reduced.
When the land becomes richer every
year the value of tlie farm is Increased
By local applications as they cannot reach the
diseased portion of the ear. There is only one
way to cure deafness, and that is hv constitu­
tional remedies. Deafness is cans d by an in­
flamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube is infiamed
you have a rumbling found or imperfect hear­
ing, and when it is entirely closed, deafness is
the result, and unless the inflammation can be
taken out ami this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine eases out of ten are caused by Catarrh,
which is nothing but an inflamed condition of
the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of deafness, (caused by catarrh) that cannot
be cured by Iiail's Catarrh Cure. Send for cir­
culars; free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists. 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
/ Cure Varicocle.
No operation*
No clamps or
No detention
from work.
No possible
No lotion or
vanic elec­
Profitable Pumpkin Crop«.
Tile time has gone by when the pump
Tt is nature’s remedy, my Electric Body Bat-
kin was only planted among potato or terv, in form of a belt, is put on when you go
corn as a catch crop, with the hope, as to bqd, and the mild, exhilarating, continuous
current sent through the congested veins dur­
we have often heard farmers say. that ing the night speedily dissolve«'the tioubleand
in a few week*. My pamphlet, “Three
the corn would be so vigorous as to cures
Classes of Men,” has an illustrated treatise on
keep the pumpkin crop in the back­ this complaint, and every such sufferer should
ground. Grown by themselves, on land read it. Kent free on application. Address.
that did not produce pumpkins the pre­
vious year, the pumpkin er* > is as prof­ 853 West Wmiliington St., Portland, Or.
Please mention th is Paper
itable as most grown on the farm. The
crop should never be grown twice In
succession on the same land, as It will
be ImiMisslble to keep It from the stink
Ing pumpkin bug that will eat out a » e carry the most conmleic line of GymnMitua
and AthleticGoooa on the Coaat.
plant very quickly If given the chance,
suits a«» uniforms maol to order .
—American Agriculturist.
these be two and a half Inches long.
The bottom may be of board or of slats,
as preferred. A board cover can also
be tit ted to the top. if needed, Such a
contrivance makes an exceedingly
Send lor Our Athletic Catalogue.
strong and convenient crate, well
To Renew an Old Orchard.
adapted for gathering the ¡»otato and
Renew an old orchard by plowing In 818-820 Market St., ban Franciioo, Cal«
apple crops.—American Agriculturist. < the fall and applying n top dressing
Make money by succesful
Mf barnyard manure, giving each tree Ilf
lj|f U L II I speculation Chicago. W«
Animals Need Lime.
about two big wngonloads. In fact, WW n I U I buy and sell wheat on mar-
Lime Is necessary for animals as well spread It over the entire surface three ■ I 11 Ball ■ gins. Fortunes have been
on a small beginning by trading in fu­
as for the land, but lime salts exist in or four Inches deep, and you will be made
tures. Write for full particulars. Best of ret-
given. Several years’ experience on th«
tlie food, predominating in some kinds astonished at the results. Your trees
Board of Trade, and a thorough know­
more than in others. Corn and wheat will take on a new lease of life, make Chicago
ledge of the business. Send for our free refer­
grains contain but n small proportion a good growth, with healthy dark ence book. DOWNING, HOPKINS & Co.,
Board of Trade Brokers. Offices in
of lime, hence young animals, or dams green foliage In the plac*» of the sickly Chicago
Portland, Oregon and Seattle, Wash.
that care to produce young, require light green of previous yenrs. You
other foods than grain.
Clover hay
will get large crops of excellent fruit.
contains over twenty times as much
The trouble with most old orchards
lime as corn, while bran is also rich in
Is that they are hide-bound In grass
mineral elements. Leg weakness, slow
and starved to death for want of food.
growth and lack of vigor are frequent­
ly the result of foods containing but
Poultry Notes.
little lime.
Be sure to feed in a cleanly manner.
P ortland . O r ,
In cold weather feed a warm break­
Riiperpliospliiite for Turnips.
It was long ago th*» discovery of Eng­ fast.
Is it Wrong?
lish farmers that bone manure, as they
Extra good poultry always command
Get it Right.
cc' ed lime phosphate, was good for the best price.
Keep it Right
tlie turnip crop. This was often fed
A varied diet helps materially the Moore*« Revealed Remedy will do it. Three
on the land where grown, ami the field general health of fowls.
doaea will make you feel better. (Jet it from
thus fertillztsl with the sheep drop­
Because It Is easily digested, cooked your druggist or any wholesale drug house, or
plugs was afterward sown with wheat
from Stewart A. Holmes Drug Co., Seattle.
or other grain. Usually sheep given a food usually fattens rapidly.
turnip patch to feed down were well
fed with grain or linseed meal, which poultry the reaction Is harmful.
Poultry droppings contain nil of the
made much richer manure than tur­
fertilizing material In a solid form.
Get your supplies of us at cut rate».
nips would do.
Large stock and low prices.
Goods guaranteed.
Sell Off the Poor Stock.
Though ftxxl is cheap for feeding
Keep the fowls away from the barns,
stock, it is never worth while to win
Woodard-Clarke I Co., Dental Otpot, Portland.
ter wliat even after k*»eplr>g is sure to stables and carriage houses; lu such
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Is» worth little more In spring than In places they are a nuisance.
M m . W imlow ’ b Soorfcnr» H ybuf should always be N
fall. The young growing stock makes
Sunflower and sorghum seed can al­ v > uard
for chUdr^n teething It Hoot hew the child, aoft-«
a positive gain lu slxe and weight. If ways lie fed without threshing.
a the bp«* remed* for di wrrheea. Twenty Ave cento ad
bottle. It is the beet of all.
any other stock does not do this, see
So long as a good variety of food can T kaaaaaa
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to It that It produces something to pay be given, very little stimulants are
fbr trarlng and loeatlng Gold or Silver
its way or else dlxpoxe of It at once for needed.
Ore. loat or burle<1 treanurea. M. D.
the beat price to be had.
FUWLKR, Box U7, South)Dfton,Cono.
As a general rule, young chicks of a
Peanut Butter.
A new article, known an peanut but*
t«r, 18 Mid to be on the market. U la
fancy breed should not be allowed to N. F. X. U
go on the roosts until they are thro*
HEN writing to advertisers,
■soatioa this pager.
months old.