Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1906)
teONE HOADS' VALUK
MOW THEY HAVE BENEFITED A MICH
farmere Nat Inolated la Kalav
Ifteataer and Their Karma I'oonl.i.
eeed Mar Valuable reat Druwrn
( Trade From Other Coaatlea.
It Is twenty years or more lnoe the
people of Day couuty, Mich., decided to
full themselves out of tlie mud and
build a permanent system of public
highways, nays W. II. Guatln In Auto
Advocate aud Country Iloads. It was
Bay county that took the Initiative,
arm bad the legislature pass an not
permitting the county to establish n
atpne or macadamized road system,
add authorising It to raise money for
the purpose of bonding, and to spread
tut annual tax on all property in order
to raise means to keep In repair and
exjeud these macadamized roads.
Since the commencement of the stone
roads there has been a radical chauge
1 ::.u-'-rii. 177 if
A liOAD IX BAT COrSTT.
fThi farmers use wide tires.)
In the manner of building them. At
the outset the roadway was exenvate.l
to the depth of about eight inches or
a trifle more. Thru flat limestone was
placed In the roadbed, r.ud on top of
this was placed a layer of coarse crush
ed stone, aud tl.e top dressing was a
layer of finer crushed st me. Expert
enee showed that the foundation etoue
would work out of piace and rut i '
would form hi the road. These fla
tones were then entirely discarded and
the crushed stone used in their place.
This plan is yet followed
Under the stone road system of Bay
county as It is followed nearly every
farmer Is on a stone highway or with
In n short distance of one, so that he Is
never deprived of an ojipTrtujj'tyat"
going to the city, "weather w:n
ever yet iiXeHl when the stone
TMlir-isrPfeln such a coud.tiou where
they could not allow a farmer to take
a full load of produce to market. Lur
lug the sugar beet reason it Is not an
uncommon thing to see a farmer sta
tlcii a load cf beets upon a stone road
and tlu'u haul another load from th.
farm over a clay road to load it upon
the standing wagon for drawing to the
factory in other words, he Is enabled
to draw two and three tmes as many
beet on the stone roads as he can on
a lay road.
The farmers invariably use wide
tired wagons. Formerly narrow tires
prevailed, but it was soon found that
In rainy seasons they cut hoies through
the sune. The size of loads drawn
over the macadam i-oads Is limited only
by the capacity of the wagon.
There isn't a farmer in Hay couuty
who is not iu favor of the stone roau .
A farm on one of these highways U
Considered of much more value than
on;. off on a side road. While it is im
possible to say accurate. y how much
more a farm on a stone road is worth
than it would be with no stone road. It ;
Is known that the owner of the piac---consider
4 it of iuest'mabie udvj-.i.::g ;
benefit and value. It saves time, we.u ,
aud tear on wagon and harness; he can '
haul larger loads, he is not i-j'ate.l in
rainy weather, a smaller team can ac ,
complish much more than otherwise, :
and there is the satisfaction of know
lng that he can come and go just when j
ever h? pleases without g'ving any eon
sideratiou to weather cond tious. i
While the cost of supporting these j
Blone thoroughfares, these arteries of i
trade, falls more heavily upon the own j
cr of city property than upon the farm
ed or the owner of agricultural land,
there Is no complaint made by the
city landowner. He figures that in the
long run his city property is made
much niore valuable by the upbuilding
of the farming section, and he pays
bis etoue road tax willingly. Whut has
been the effect of the stone roads upon
neighboring counties? Bay City draws
trade from as far east as Sebewaing
Huron county, as far southeast as Vas
sar. Tuscola county, and along the
outheru Hue' of the county, where the
stone roads run bang up to the Sagi
naw county line. Saginaw county farm
ers come to ISay City as their market,
and they do their trading here. The
same can be said of the farmers In the
direction of Midland. The farmers all
know about the stone roads of Bay
bounty, and they come here on that ac
count as well as the fact that they flud
a good market here for all of their
Bay county lias almost reached IU
imit In the building of main highways.
What building will be done in the fu
ture will be in connecting the eads of
the mala roads as a spider connects
the main branches of bis web. This
will accomodate the farmers living off
tha atone roads and tend to enhance
the value of farms which are not now
considered desirable, because they are
somewhat handicapped eoiopaied sritb
other mote favored.
HOW THEY ARE CONSTRUCTED AND
Coat of llaallaa aad Karee Heqalred
Mara l.ea llaalaae lOquallr Kaejr
la Bummer, apriaa- and Wlater.
TraeWa tiu.it He Taoruuu.iijr !...
The modem Amcricuu steel road Is
Dot so much a road of steel as it Is au
Improved railway track adapted to the
use of ordiuttry trucks, says tieorge K.
Walsh iu Uuutou's Mugaaiue. Twelve
inch plates of steel one-o,uurter of au
inch thick are laid dowu on a bed of
broken ston-. "or vitrified clay at the
Maudard gauge of four aud a half feet.
Tho rails have flaring sides, with dowu
ward thtuges, which tit eveuly with
the surrounding surface of stone pave
ment. This latter Is raised slightly
over the level of the steel plates, so
that by means of the sloping guides
the wheels of vehicles are conducted
naturally to the steel surface Ih1ow.
The plates are strongly spliced by a
channel piece closely, lilting under
neath the Joint in order to form a con
tinuous rail of uniform learlng. The
steel tracks thus formed accommodate
the widest wheels of the heaviest
trucks and give to them far less resist
ance than the ordinary car tracks. The
l..Ker nre pmeraliy toj narrow for
truck tires, and the coustaut friction
ug;.i::st t..e sides partly neutralizes the
g..iu obtained in other way.
Ti:e rci. tivo c.ist of putting down
steel ro;i!s either for the city or coun
try is .! tlt.it naturally calls for ca re
ft 1 c ais' aerat ion. The amount of met
i.l f : a of steel tracks world p-
proxi; seveuty-llve to a hundred
tons, i.ii Jttuittg the steel splices nnd
b.ts. V -eel at f IS to fJl per ton,
ti:c :' t : v. i ich it has sold la th.e
1.-st tew years, fie cost of the material
f v -. m::. of steel road either f ir the
city i : country would run from $t.SiV;)
t .- 2 ' .M. This iloos not represent the
lab ! .lid cost of laying the tracks nor
of tixl:i.-r ill'.' adj-twut part of the road.
Iri ti e eitititry districts, where the
Ft"c! roads would be subjected to much
1 -i ter use than in the cities, the rails
evil be narrower, and the road out
Fi !o of tho line of rails could be left
iv finished. This would enable drivers
of vehicles to use the steel tracks con-
A b.Xi-li TliACK l:OAD.
tinuaily except when turning out for
other trucks or wagons coming from
the opposite direction.
Efforts have been made by the agri
cultural department to ascertain the
relative amount of loss suffered by
farmers through the use of poor coun
try roads. In the statistics gathered
of the cost of hauling on country roads,
with estimates of distances and quanti
ses moved, the total expenditure for
this work has been found to approxi
mate $DX),0yo,0oo, of which two-thirds
is chargeable to bad roads. Accord
lug to the estimates furnished, it was
found that the average cost was 23
cents per ton per mile. In Europe,
where good country roads have long
been in existence, the average cost per
ton per mile is as low as 8 cents. But
even this rate is exorbitant compared
w.th the cost of hauling on steel ro.ids.
The question of steel roads is conse
quently one that applies to the country
ii trii ts fully as much as to the cities.
Y.'i.ere o.ily the center of the road is
i: adaiiihied the cost runs from 'lfy)
With our country roads costing from
)') Ij S.'J.U'H) a mile, tiie steel road
V' aid prove more serviceable for many
le. ions, 'i he force required to haul
ti..- load over the steel plates would lie
nii.cli less, aud it wouid prove equally
e ... ,-y In summer, spring and winter. On
the best macadam country road haul
age in the winter and spring becomes
almost impossible. The soft mud will
work up to the surface, requiring con- ;
sumt and expensive repairing, and
when the spring thaw begins heavy
loads cannot be hauled. Farmers are
thus handicapped in the delivery of
their goods at some of the most impor
tant seasons of the year. The ques
tion of repairs will always show a
heavy balance in favor of the steel '
roads. There should lie no repairs re- 1
quired of steel roads oftener than once
a year, aud these should be of little
account. The steel rails should last
for upward of a quarter of a century
In the ordinary country districts where
trailic is light.
A good deal depends upon the thor
oughness of putting down the steel
tracks. There must be a perfect foun
dation of stones, gravel or burned clay
for the steel plates. The foundation
must be built down far enough to in
sure ierfect solidity and the surface
finished off with cobblestones largo
enough to give the rails stability in
freezing and thawing weather. The
Height of the rails and their continu
ous length will ordinarily make them
firm and steady on almost any kind of
a foundation, but where the soil sags
and Is washed out In places the con
stant pounding of the rails will In time
weaken the channel pieces and ties.
The weak parts of the ateel roads are
at these Joints, but If provided with
proper stone foundations at eacb Joint
there abould be little danger of any In
jurious strain or friction.
The sheep pen should be dry, well
ventilated ami protected from drafts,
writes E. Vuu ANtyue hi Iturul New
Yorker. There should le a door to
thut the flock lu at night or when It Is
stormy and to shut them out when
food Is put In. The hay will be kept
off their Iwicks, the feed can bo evenly
distributed lu the racks aud maugers.
and the sheep will not crowd on one
another or the feeder. It Is an advan
tage for them to have a dry yard to
run iu when the weather Is fair. The
best brood for wool and mutton Is a
question that each advocate of his par
ticular breed will answer from bis own
viewpoint. All things considered, the
Shropshire or their grades will cer-
M;r.i:r l; w ks.
tainiy be s.itiia ioiy. If the pastures
au' rather rau'.i ;:tal hilly the Cheviots
will I a 1 1 sc m con !. If one has eariy
Kiloi' i:i r..a.l tl.e l.rsets or Tunis
will I e best.
1 t.'Vl sexcral styles of racks
and have !' i::id nothing be. tor than Is
show n herewith, placid ail around the
sides of the pt u. Then the whole space
can le given to the sheep, with noth
ing to crowd against. The hayrack on
top prevents tho sheep gi tting it) the
feed trough, and, as they can only put
their noses through the shits, they da
uot get their wool so saturated with
hayseeds. The feed mangers will
catch the coarse parts of the hay left,
and it can be gathered up and is read
ily ealou by horses. These mangers
must be carefully swept each time be
fore the graia or roots are fed. We
feed the grain ou the roots. These
racks may also be made double, as
shown, and set away from the wall.
Then the sheep cau food from each
side, the racks can be set In the center
of the pen. and when lambing time
comes oli make a partition to divide the
flock, separating those with lambs from
the ones that have yet to lamb, which
should always le done for best results.
Take 'are of the i'nnl.
Weaning time presents lis diiilculties
and dangers. Tew farmers fail to un
derstand the fundamentals of weaning
foals successfully, but many of them
from neglect or carelessness do uot
practice them, says Breeder's Gazette.
It seems a great pity that a foal ou
which the dam has expended her best
effort during the summer season should
be allowed to retrograde now that the
mother must be relieved of her burden
and dry feed be substituted for milk.
Care Is the main thing. Young stock
cannot thrive without watching. Fouls
cannot be fed as hogs are fattened.
The eye of the muster is Indeed here
necessary. Horses are high in price.
Surely the foal that It paid to breed
should not be allowed to go backward,
especially this season where succulent
feed has been so long available and
hay aud sound oats in stn-h liberal sup
ply. Italalntr CooU Steera.
To do the best with beef cattle they
should be raised on the farm and kept
growing to their full capacity. Well
bred steers haudled iu this manner
may be marketed in eighteen months,
weighing to pounds, and
selling for i?tJ5 to $70. To do this it
would of course be necessary to have
the best beef breeds. But why should
not many eastern dairymen carry
selected Shorthorn or other suitable
cows and use a good Shorthorn bull?
There would be every facility for push
lug the calves ou a dairy farm, and the
best results should be regularly obtain
ed. This would permit of the number
of cows being reduced, lessening the
labor without seriously affecting the
Sometimes a hog grower gets many
kinds aud sizes in his herd. Some
times be neglects to castrate males till
they come to be of a size that they will
not thrive. Such a combination al
ways works a loss to the owner. Dif
ferent sizes fed together cannot do as
well as assorted into smaller lots of
even sizes. Particularly is this true
when cold weather cornea on. To get
a nice finish on them, whether light or
heavy, they should be in bunches of
even size. The farmer with a lot of
different sizes who is not situated so be
can divide them according to size will
do well to sell part to some one who
can. National Stockman.
Italian For I.aiuba.
As a result of e.ier!meiits in lamb
feeding at the Wyoming experiment
station it was fchown that It Is possible
to fatten lambs without grain ou a
cheap ration of alfalfa, turnips nnd oil
meal, and such rations will be further
iuvestigated. A complete and well bal
anced ration of alfalfa, turnips, corn
aud oilmeal gave the largest gains on
the smallest actual amount of nutri
ents in the food.
Car of Ewea.
Ewes ought to be kept in medium con
dition. For eight or even nine months
In the year they do not require oil cake
or com, and the time to spend money
upon them is when they art nursing.
THE AIL1NQ HOKCC.
Proper War to Adatlalaler Medlrtna
to Sick AalniaU.
In giving liquid medicines to n horse,
tays the Horse World, have tho mcul
rlne hi a stout bottle with a sloping
shoulder an ordinary "pop" liottlo
does very well and do not add any
more water to It than Is necessary to
properly dilute It, as a very huge
ilreneh Is dlllleult to administer. Next
get the horse In a good position so that
lie Las to take his medicine.
If the construction of the stable per
mils It, back him Into a single stall,
throw a roH over the beam at the
back, make a noose on the cud of It,
pass It under tho nose band of the
halter aud place It In the horse's mouth
iH'tflw the upper Jaw. Now raise the
horse's head until the medicine will run
back In the mouth. lHm't pull It too
high or the horse will have dltllculty In
swallowing and there Is danger of the
medicine going the wrong way.
You can easily keep the head lu this
position by holding the rope lu one
hand while you pour In the drench with
the other. Pulling out the tongue mid
sqiitvr.iug anil thumping on the throat
are quite useless as Inducements to the
horse to swallow and may cause cough
lig Should coughing occur, the head
should be released at once even If the
UKV.iciiie Is l .-.t, an otherwise It miuht
get Into I he lungs. This is a nun h bet
ter nud more humane way thau putting
up the head with n twitch, and
I. cuh is usually given without any
Mlllrt na a Murk I' -.!.
So far as nutritive properties lire
concerned the seed of milict U almost
ou a par with oats, says Michigan
l':ruicr. The seeos. however, nay not
readily digestible, and it Is therefore
advised that they be reduced to tho
form of meal before feeding. Ill the
firm of hay It Is rell lied by bor.-es,
cattle and sheep If It has been cut U'
fore the stems have become coarse
and reedy. In nutritive value it sur
passes timothy and nearly equals rod
top aud blue grass hay. Weil authenti
cated experiments reveal the fact that
millet as a steady diet Is Injurious to
horses, affecting the kidneys and later
the joints nnd bones. While so far as
kuowu no such trouble has been expe
rienced lu feeding It to other animals,
it will probably lie safest to feed other j
roughage and grain with It.
Itape For Sheep.
With rape for summer feeding and
alfalfa for the winter, a Hock may be
fill at least possible expense, but with
the greatest maximum of prollt, says
American Sheep Breeder. Alfalfa is
the cheapest permanent crop known.
Ka;ie Is the cheapest annual plant
kuowu, for it gives the largest quanti
ty of feed tit the least cost nnd labor
mil, liesides, leaves the laud lu the
best possible couditiou. The mere pres
ence of rape on the land Is worth, in
aiitiou to the value of the feeding
for t-heep, no small trilie in its in
creased productiveness. Alfalfa has
nearly one half more protein, or matter
containing nitrogen, than red clover
aud Is therefore so much more valu
able for sheep.
The Brood Mare. j
Pregnant brood mares that are turn- j
ed Into tields where feed Is abundant !
early In the morning, when the grass Is j
frozen or covered with frost, will bo j
very liable to abort or suffer from colic.
To insure safety keep them In their,
stalls until the sun has melted the
frost. Horse Breeder.
The Poland-China Is the best bog for
general purposes, writes a Maryland j
farmer lu American Agriculturist. It
is a ijuick maturer, ready for the mar- j
ket ut any age and cau be made u
heavyweight If necessary. I call It j
the poor man's hog. What I meau by
that Is Just this: These hogs are ready
to sell at any time when the farmer's
pocketbook needs replenishing. A few
preach that feed makes the hog, but 1 !
say breed and feed must go together.
A man can breed a ham ou a hog, but
be cannot feed one ou. Look at the
ham on a well .bred Poland-China. It
is well rounded, extending down to
and sometimes covering the hock. Can
one be fed on a common hog like that?
The Poland-China Is primarily a lard
hog. Our butchers seem to like it
very well, as the fat and lean are not
mixed and can be easily separated.
Tne Rial 11.
The runt seldom if ever pays. The
animal that pays is the one that gets
a good start in the world nnd keeps It.
It may pay to raise the runt if feed Is
no Item. If feed is bought, the owner
Is better off if the runt is In the other
Selection of Swine.
No animal of any breed will uniform
ly beget young that are all of superior
excellence. 1'rudent swluenten seem to
realize this fact more than lo any oth
er kind of stock breeders and do not
hesitate to use the knife accordingly.
Value of llie lioar.
In selecting! n boar the price should
not control the calculations If tho pur
chaser has an Idea of building up a val
uable herd. If a fanner has ten brood
animals, improved stock from a first
class sire will very soon pay in the ex
tra weight of pigs and pay tho second
time In the value of a well graded
Car of Ue Bow,
Feed brood sows moderately until
after the pigs come and then Increase
the feed gradually until they are
week old, when the sows should be ou
full feed. It Is Important to give the
sow mom slop before she farrows to
Insure a good flow of milk.
Btfor You Purchase Any Other Write
THE NEW HOMt ItWIKB MAOHINf COMPANY
Mri'ty Sowing Machlnoe are nude to 111 rrd-
of quality, but the " New Home It madt
o mi, Our lutanty ntver runt out
We mk Sawing Machine to full all condition!
it thetmdo. The ".New llonte ttam'.i at Hit
) 1 of alt II luti-vraile family tewing machine!
Kold by auf horlarnl dralere only,
Tho Mesr n una dewing Machine Co.
WESTERN STAGE LINE
Ottieo nt the Mercantile Company's
Store Lake-view, Oregon.
J.ti!y from I.akeview to !y, eouuect
ing -A ttli Pally St.iK'i to the riiilroiel.
l. c.ri.i;i:i:i, - -
l'.!y , ( 'rcgiui.
Northern Stage Line.
A. W. BRYAN. Proprietor.
Leaves Lakcvievr at ( n. tu.
every l..y hut Sunday.
IVturning, leaves I'uisley
at t a. in every lay hut
Paaaengert' are f j. bound trip !
OFFICE- Keynote! A Wlnirfleld'a. I.aki-vlja
Lakeview Cigar Factory . .
A. Stokk.max, 1'rnp.
COCSTKY OIlliKKS HOLICITk'l)
(iive us a trial. Store in the brick
building next door to l'ost & King ia-
loon. Ukeview. Oregon.
ED E HOTEL
Mas. 11. M. (iALl.AiiiiKK, Proprietor.
Ihiilding Hap Been Enlarged
To Accomodate a Large Trade
NKW PINK CKF.KK, - OKF.GON
A Chance for Speculators. I
SCHOOL LAXD.2S0 acres of level!
unimproved agricultural land for Bale
cheat,. IhNcription : KWy, Sj of'
NK4'and Ntt'L' of SICt, hection 10, j
Tn.. '. H.. It. 1!) K. W. M. This is a'
desirable piece of land, located in (ioose !
Lake valley a:d uid make some man a I
If you are thinking of organizing; n
stock company noo our new Hamples
of Wall Street engraved stock certifi
The Smart Set
A Magazine of Cleverness
Magazines should have a well-denned purpose,
j mine entertainment, amusement nnd mental recreation are Uie
motives of T flic Smaht Set, tho
MOST SUCCESSFUL OF MAQAZINES
Us novels (a complete one In each number) an by the most brilliant
authors of both hemispheres.
Its short stories are matchless clean and full of human Interest.
Its poetry covering tho enllru field of verse jmthoH, love,' humor,
j tenderness Is by tho most popular
i Its Joke, witticisms, sketches,
160 PAGES DELIGHTFUL READING
No pages aro wasted ol cheap Illustrations, editorial vuporlugs or
wearying essayu and idle discussions.
Every page will Interest, charm and refresh you.
Subscribe now $2.50 per your. Remit In cheque, P. O. or Express
order, or registered letter to TH3 SHART 3ET, 432 Fifth Avenue, New
N. B 5AMPLB COPIES SINT FREE ON APPLICATION.
Seemiarjr of Slate
SecioUrjr of Trraturjr
rVcri'tary of War
Secretary nf Navy
Hwri'Ury Interior ,.
Secretary of Agriculture. ,
Soeretary of Commerce. . , ,
I baa, VV, Fairbanks
, John Hay
. Irfollu M HI. aw
Win. II. 111
,. ..Win. It. Mii.Mly
, Hen, 11, Cnrtelyoll
I'M it I Muritin
... K. A. lllti h.'.M k
Jhim. a H llaon
V. V. Mi lcalf
Miiit, I'll bl to Inalrurtlon
Dairy and Food Com
U. H. Senator!
lieu. K, t'liRinlwrlaln
, . f. A. Moore
r. I, innitiar
C. S. M.H.ro
A. M. Craa fnnl
J. II , Ai-kerinan
J. It. Whllliey
t. W, Hal ley
I i. II. Mitchell
"' J C. W. Fulton
J. N.w tniaiiiana
HTM JI'IHCUL lltMTkJCT.
'"le II. L. Ilcuaon
Joint Senator John a. Urrui'k
Repreem.tiei " H'V"'"tr
I Jiillll H. Shook
AHorney V. 1. MIHre
Judge , 11,1.
,. F.. K. Itlnehart
h. (' Ahlatroin
,. W. I. Vt
... J. U W tuna
c, K, Mimre
tt A i iitrii-r
r. W. pent
J. . ( larkaon
T I M II K It I. A Mr MM i:
I I'nited .Via lea l.ai.d Ollieo, l.uki-vleH-,
iirck'on. October -,ti,, p. mi.-,. .,,tte is
liereliy given Unit In con, .liiiieo with
I he provisions of Hie Art , .Ini.i. ;t, s78
entitled "An m l ,.r the ml.. .1 timber
html In the Sitc n t 'nlifurm i, ( lnvon,
Nevada nnd Wnli muton 'i Vi i Hon ," im
eMcmlod tn nil the I'nl.lie I. ud S'lilra
by net olAntimt 4, ) 't. I uu.k II. ill.
ol Kliininth lulls, coiitin i Kl.iiniitli,
, alalo of ( IrriMii, hi. , day i : . In
' lb i of! ii i' m mi ii nt ,i., ,i - , , ;;n j;,
, ,r 'I"' i-"" 1 oi tin- .,t, : 4' M;t(
N l. Ns, nnd I,. I , I ,..,. hi Ii
in tnwiikhip .No JUS., Ihn.t'f .No. s ;.,
. hi., nnd w ill olter ohhiI i.i hIm.w ihut
; i .. i... i ..i.i
, iiie mini ninitiri in morn vino ' .r It
, llinbcl or rtoiu- th.in f.,,- at . ! o.'tnial
: purMiea and to i HtnblMi tin i laun o
j Kitid bind before ( ico. Cluflain, clerk of
, klnuiiith count y, nt hixollu'e i Kl.iuinth
Fill's, Oregon, on Sstittd.iv. the I.Jtli day
of .iHiiusrv. I'KMt. mi men v it iiehe f
! ('. II. le('iimU.r, of lnirv, Oregon;
llerUrt I'reiiimer, I red l'-i,fing of
, K I it m n i ti Fall, Oietf.ii , hicI K. A.
. Met:ullcy, of M CI, hi. I, t !i.
I Any and nil pornoim clinmiog adveratv
; Iv the a I Hive, ilea rils-d lunds are riijoeht-
ed to tile their clniuiN in t,in i.ihr.t on
j or before anid .'ttb day o dsn . flHlil.
I -11 1 J. X. Wnti-oii, Uegiatcr.
With tiie'duiie iiiiiiiImt will begin
. The I'ncitlc.M i nit lily's wries uf hhv
: bll editions fur the year l'.Ki.'i. They
I will comprise ii number for Cortland,
jfnr Seattle, for Sotithcrii ( rllfuiiilii,
; for San Francisco and the souvenir
number of the JowU nnd ( lurk Fx-
J position, also a smcIiiI iintuiiiobllc
jiiuinU'r. The articles of I r. Wolf
j von Schierlirami, nix In iiiitnl r on
j "The Coining Supretnncy of the I 'a.
clllc" are also promised, uiul the
, . . , , , . . ,, ,
! pI'lllHContemplateil by the publlsbcrH
will, without question, place Tho
Pacific Monthly far lu advance, not
only of present competitors, but also
' Into tin unreachable class of tH-rlod-Ileal
literature on the Pacific Coast.
1 The Pad lie Monthly Is sold to regu
lar subscribers at the extremely low
1 price of fl a year. We have made
j an arrangement with tin publishers
! by which we are able to offer It In
I connection with The Lake County
Fxnmlncr, (both Publications), to
j new subscribers, and obi ones who
.pay up any back subscription they
! may owe and a year In advance, for
tho very low price of f2..r0a year, tf
Nothing has ever equalled it.
Nothing can ever surpass it.
A Perfect For All Throat and
Cure : Lung Troubles.
Money back if it fall. Trial Bottlea free.
poets, men and women, of the day.
etc., arc admittedly the most mirth-