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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1906)
THEY HELP FARMERS AND DEVELOf
A GREAT NATION.
Cimvrruniin V. p. HrottnloM- SlimTa
How IllathTrnaa fit tn I r M Anj
Tim 'Wonlil (Jrrntly l.ramrn (oM ot
l.lalnar In Town and It jr.
National aid to hivlnvn.v cotislructlor,
Is n plain. practical business proposl
tlou Is, lu my opinion, paramount to
ny question tint now pese;its tH- thai
mil possibly he snuvesietl, because
good roads wonlii do more foV tin
country than nny other ono thin.; that
enn ho named or any dozen or more
things combined, says W. l Brown
low. congressman from Tennessee, hi
Collier s Weekly.
There Is n feature of this question
which persons accustomed to thorough
ness in every other line of thought
nceni to entirely overlook, especially
dwellers In towns and cities. If the
common roads of the country were
brought to a condition that would en
able fanners to market their product
t all seasons of the year the cost ot
living In town and city would n
greatly lessoned and discontent araoiij:
tub kdo OP KOAD TO WHICH COSllE
WAS BliOWNLOW OBJECTS. j
laboring people and the operatives ot !
Industrial concerns would largely do- j
crease, if It did not entirely disappear.
Why aud bow? !
Present road conditions compel farm-
era to rush their products to market as i
booh as harvested, when the roads are :
at their best, since by waiting a con- i
venient time they may not. get there at J
all because of bad roads. This uatu- :
rally congests the market, forcing low j
prices, to the great detriment of the
producer and without appreciable ben- ,
efit to the consumer, because the aver- j
age family in town or city buys only
Ju small quantities at one time, say a i
day's or a week's supply. What is the I
result ? I
The speculator, finding prices low 1
aud knowing that in-a little while th
bad roads season will be on, when com- ,
petiug products will be kept from the
trade centers, buys up the surplus anO '
stores it away for the day of necessity
when he can -demand and reeefve his
owu price for his holdings the stufl
for which men ioil, which they are corn- i
pelled to have at whatever cost. J
And when the. citizen la a town the ;
mechanic aud open: ive of the shops
and factories is forced in winter aii(
spring to pay exorbitant prices for
those articles of household necessity
which went begging for buyers at low
prices the preceding fall he figures the
increased cost of living in comparison
and grows restless and discontented
and is easily led into stikes and other
labor disturbances that are so disas
trous to the business of the country
nnj so prolific of oilier hurtful conse
quences. This of course is not all that
niters into strike causes, but it con
tributes a full share.
The prices of foodstuffs from the
farm would be always at a decent liv
ing level to all concerned if the coun
try Lad systematically improved high
ways over which fanners could travel
to market any day in the year. These
farmers would then realize better
prices for their products than they now
do, at l .s cost for marketing and still
be able to sell to all da-ses of consum
ers at lower prices tliini are forced by
speculators u the bad roads sjason.
I Vi'bile-it is undeniable that the influ
ence of public schools, the press, the
pulpit and other institutions marks the
progress of civilia! io;i, yet all these
are more or less dependent upon the
facilities of intercom's" between the
people, flood roads through the coun
try would do much to relieve the con
gestion of population in gi't;a,t cities,
a lid thus the social fabric would be
strengthened, because rural life is con
ducive to the highest moral standards,
whereas in crowded city tenements
vice runs riot with its malign influence.
Had roads in the 1'iiited States cost
the producing people .t,."nj.OuO every
twenty-four hours. This drain Is fear
ful. It U deadening the national life
aid Is a national disgrace. (Jood roads
develop pood people. The wagon roads
ure the highways along which civiliza
tion nd development move.
I-'ariuera' Interact lu u Speedway.
The farmers residing along the pro
posed route of the automobile speed
way to be built northward from Pen
nington, N. J-. for a distance of thirty
miles are doing nil in their power
through contributing inferior land and
charging low prices for better land to
encourage the work. It Is believed that
pith the opening of the speedway there
,will be a boom la real estate values
'due to the demand by wealthy people
for Bites fur cottayes raid country resi
dences. flue Itond Mctiil.
A. tihip recently dumped into Fensu
cola (Pla.) harbor a load of ninety to,m
'of a uilsture of shell and coral widen
Jiad been taken aboard as ballast. Tbe
city authorities purchased the lot nnu
placed It on the streets. It grluaj
down to a powder which cements read
ily and forms an. esv-llent road metal.
1 11 '. i
tVnr rmrllpfd the t r Scot on
HlKh I'rlrrtl I .unit.
In addition to the Scotch stockmen
who purchase their feeders there Is A
considerable iinnilnT who grow nil the
animals they feed, ami this work Is
success! ully done lu some Instance
where laud rents for $r.od per acre.
Some tf these farmers purchase calves
when a few days old and raise them on
nurse cows, and this Is successful if
rood calves are secured, lu some In
stances feeders furnish high class beef
sires to the owners of cows, so that the
calves will Ih of the desired footling
typo. These men aim to have their cat
tle ready for market before they are
two years old. The calves are taught
to oat at an early age and are very lib
erally fed until ready for the market.
Another successful method Is when
heifers about twenty months old are
purchased in the fall In the (Galloway
district or In Ireland and maintained
as economically as possible until
March, when they are 1 rod to a high
class beef sire. Mack bulls are goner
ally used on heifers of mixed color and
Shorthorn bulls on black heifers, so
that the calves will be uniform in ap
pearance. The heifers are grazed dur
ing the summer and do not receive nny
special care or additional food until the
latter part of October or the 1st of No
vember. From this time on they are
fed on hay. rtot ami very often a
small allowance of grain ami cake, so
as to lo In gmxl condition at calving
time. After calving they are liln'rally
fed. When the grass season oH'us they
are put on pasture and fed from five to
ton pounds of grain and cake per day
In addition. The calves are weaned
a1mt the 1st of September, and three
months' additional feeding makes the
dams ready tor th butcher.
The advantages claimed for this
methotl are that the heifers are grow
tig all the time and increasing in val
ue: that they will rear good calves and
still sell in the open market not as
cows, but as fat heifers. As a rule,
they are purchased for about $4:1 each
ami sell for $S0 to ?;.). Wijliam John
The nnrnynrtl riv.
Why Is the litter of pigs raised alout
the barn always the lost? It Is simply
because they get the liest attention, re
marks an exchange. They have the
I enefit of the slops from the kitchen,
the droppings from the milk cows and
the grain that unintentionally falls
from the farmer's fee 1 basket. Resides
all this, they have the driest and warm
est places to sleep In during cold? damp
I-Vclcra Hint nle fnttlr.
It is a CTtainty tlwt the cattle feedei
mt'.t in the? no distant future become a
raiser of his own animals. The west,
with the elimination of her free ranges,
cnti no longer furnish the east with
feeders, says President WatUIns of the
Michigan State Live Stock P.reeders'
fork Is Wlmt y"tie It. f
There is perhaps as 'brtJHi in the feed
as in the breed when it comes to pro
ducing wholesome and good flavored
A large percentage of lameness In the
horse is due to an "unbalanced foot,"
and the first step in treatment honld
always be the paring of the hoof or the
formation of the shoe in such, a man
ner that the foot of the horse while
he is standing at ease will be perfect
ly level la Its relation to the floor sur
face upon whkh he Is standing.
For Weak or Mckly Calve.
For weak or sickly calves the fol
lowing experiment may be of value to
the reader: In the spring of l'.J'J the
Kansas experiment station hail a calf
that did very poorly. In seventy-nine
days it gained only four pounds. After
trying several other remedies dried
blood was used with success. The ca'a"
began to gain and by the lime it was a
year old weighed "S pounds.
Snfe War to t;lve Medicine.
My way when giving liquid medi
cines, says Dr. Michener In Farm Jour
nal, is to take a piece of rubber Lose
about fifteen Inches long, tie it on the
neck of a buttle and put the end of the
hose tlowu the animal's throat. There
is then no danger of getting glass lu
Vermin on Hoc.
Hogs often suffer very much from
vermin, and the losses lu feeding are
often severe, especially among young
pigs, when death Is sometimes a sec
ondary if not an Immediate result.
Vermin are most common around the
ears, inside the legs ami In Iho folds
of the skin on the jowl, sides ami
flunks. In light und Isolated cases they
may be destroyed by washing the
Logs. In severe cases, however, espe
cially where the bole herd Is affected,
thorough spraying or dipping should
lie resorted to.
Catarrh of Sheep.
Sheep discharge at the nose and eyes,
and some have swelling In the throat,
which filially breaks, giving relief.
Home lose their slejit. Apply eipual
parts of tincture cantha rides, spirits of
camphor and alcohol to the throat once
a day. Wash out the nose with Lot
water and salt. Keep warm and com
fortable. (Jive eijuul parts of gentian,
gluger and powdered charcoal In the
feed twice a day. A teaspoonful Is
enough for three or four siieep. Ohio
Common ( ouU I it I'lun,
The remedy of an Illinois breeder for
cough, sometimes called "rising: of the
lights," lu pigs is oats. Ila says: Food
oace or twice a week all they will eat.
The cough Is caused by costlvenoss.
The oats will loosen their bowels, and
the cough will disappear.
A MUD fcICK DOCTOR.
1'h) alclnti'ai S nit '( Inn
I mi Oil 1 1 ( ui.;it '
lu M iitow cm::';, o we are very
poorly provided with pike rendu, say
Ir. I. It. Virtue of Iberia. O., In the
, Auto Advocate and Country lloatls.
Outside of the Incorporated village
there are perhaps ton or twelve itilloi
of pike and some Indifferent irravel
MoMly the roads are earth
roads, wnt.ii m many mouths arc
equivalent to mortar beds, llowr-vor,
the number of people who advocate
good roads Is steadily Increasing, hi;
that the enemies ,f good roads now
say, "Something of the kind will In
done sooner or later." They hope Unit
it will bo later on account of an In
crease lu taxation whlcll would neces
sarily follow. My itlea of what sh.uild
be done here (Morrow county) l.t some
thing as follows:
' In this township- lu fact, all over
this county- there Is an abundance of
sandstone of the kind commonly spo
ken of as lteiva grit: also a g od supplj
of fair quality gravel. Now. if the
roads were well gradetl aud ditched
with good large culverts where cul
verts are needed aud an earth trtick
const ruoted at one side and a broken
stone and gravel track at the other, wv
would have go.xl roads comparatively
cheap. Ot course this sandstone and
j gravel road should be well rolled as it
Is laid down and when finished only
j slightly higher than the earth track,
i I am well aoiuainted with the llnio
! stone pike roads built in recent years
i lu two adjoining counties Mai Ion and
Crawford and know that most of
them are built too high ami too thin
..... ..... It. .!,. 1....,.
ffllill f,,l- l't U. Il ltlpf krw.-,. , till-,.
( rut Immediately. Helng high- It Is not
j easy to drive from one track to an
i other, and they spread easily. Ami bo
j Ins thin I fear they will not stand
' service well.
As to cost, 1 believe g )od sandstone
and gravel roads can be built lu this
region for ?1.."in) per mile. I think this
should be borne by the adjoining prop
erty owners, the township, the county
and the state, each paying ."i per cent
of cost, and thou maintained by the j
township. As to the I'nltetl States gov- '
eminent paying a part, let the govern- :
Went pay one-half the cost of con
structing g od roads of double width j
(about twenty feeti between points of
lu conclusion, as a mud sick country
doctor, I should rejoice to see the roads I
improved by "any old plan."
Autoa na Alda to liood Honda. i
A recent English periodical finds that ;
the automobile is doing much to lui-1
prove the character of the rural roads j
and that people having desirable coun- !
try places for sale or lease have less ,
difficulty now than formerly In dlspos- j
Ing of them. The auto has made Eng
lish highways fully iV) per cent better
than formerly, and the Improvement
continues. The good roads division of !
our department of agriculture claims
that what is doing fur England In this
direction is also doing for us, says the.
, New York correspondent of the Pitts-
i burg Iiispateh. It has been noticed, :
i for Instance, that substantially all the
j roads leading out, of the large cities of
j the country are today In giod order.
: This is pai ularly true of the eastern
i and northern central states. From the
1 Alleghanies to tiie Mississippi the coun
try roads in many counties are In ex- ,
; (-optionally line condition. The farm
' ers are paying inure attention to tills
i subject than ever before, not only un
; der the spur of the owners of autos,
' but on their own account. They have
I been educated to understand that good
j toads will help them to get to market.
A farmer living ten miles from his
I count.' seat in the middle west and
reckoning the distance by the time it
takes to drive It Is able under the im
' proving highway conditions to reach
town in almost half the time formerly
consumed. The practical value or this
; change he i-t not long in seeing.
Text of OilinK u UiimiivHj.
The half mile of oiled road on the
avenue facing the State Agricultural
colleg at Manhattan, Kan., has with
stood the cold weather satisfactorily so
far, says the Kansas C'ity Star. In a
1 few places the residuum oil did not
penetrate the rtxpiired six Inches, and
these places will need further working.
The work was done last September and
renuired -MOO gallons of oil, at
; cents a gallon at the wells. The freight
! was about the same, making the total
cost about $1-10. The experiment seems
1 to Justify the claims made for it by Its
supporters. It is nojv said that Man
Lattau horsemen will oil the half mile
drive In the city park the coming
i Stone Itouda For a Texas DUtrlct.
j Macadam streets and pjkes are now
i being built in Piano, Tex., which
Is in the 'black wax" soil dis
trict, says a Piano special dispatch to
i the St. Fouls Post-Dispatch. The ex
; ample was set by the Commercial club, i
which built two miles of pike. Now the
citizens have subscribed money for
! macadamizing the principal streets of
the town. When that Is accomplished
the pikes wijl be taken up again, and
It is expected that between ten aud
twelve miles will be built within a
j Interatnte Itontl.
j An Interstate highway Is planned to
' extend from the border of J'.rlth;h Co
lumbia through Washington, Oregon
, and California to the Mexican bound
ary, says the tJood Itoads Magazine.
I It is estimated that this road can be
! constructed at an average cost 'of
$5,000 per mile. King county, Wash.,
has already come forward with the
amount necessary to build Its portion,
: which Is made available during the
next five years, and If other counties
j act as promptly the road will be com
I pV-rted by 1011.
TK M'JIIILKN V DHAG
IDWAN'SDEVICE FOR WORKING HEAVY
GRADED STONY ROADS.
Lklrrrtlotm Var Mnklna the Impla
unit nml Horn It AVorUs t'ot of
t'tnriit-f Ion ftatnll lalinril to II
llrttor 'limn split l.nw Urn.
One of the men who have-been lui-
j JM.,., ( turn tlllr attention to the bet
terment of the roads In their own (own
Is. I. It. McMillcn of llesper. Winneshiek
county. In., ami the problems he has
linM to moot lu dealing with mails ex
tending over heavy grades and stony
ground have been the necessity which
Is the mother of Invention, says tie
Good Hoatls Magazine.
Mr. McMillcn has devised an Imple
ment which Is termed the V drag to da
this work and which ho describes a
"The McMillcn V drag requires two
piece of plank li by in Inches by 1.'
feet, one piece of by ! Inches by 1 1
liKTAILB r TIIU lfMll.LI:N V 1UIAU.
feet, one piece -I by I Inches by ! foot,
four ono Inch steel pins twelve inches
long, out link twelve Inches long, with
eye bolt and two staples to hold rear
end In position; two staples to hitch to,
two pieces of hand from nine foot long
by four Inches wide ami oiieeighth of
tin inch thick for slims and two pieces
Of band Iron three feet long Ion inches
wide and one eighth of an Inch thick
to make the adjustable opening In Year. ;
"To make the V drag first bolt on
the shoes, lotting them come even ut
the front cud and extending half an
Inch below wo id for a cutting edge.
Next bore through the cutis of the - by
(J pieces the six Inch way: then bore
holts six Inches deep and twenty-four
Inches back from front end in the side
pieces; then bore holes and put In sta
ples to hitch to. These should bo about
the center lip and down lu side pieces
aud three feet from the front eiid.
Next set up the sides and put the - by
0 Inch piece on top up edgeways, und
drop In the pins; then place the sides
together at the rear end with one ex
tending thru' Inches pa-t the other.
Pin on the 4 by 4 by tl feet. Now bore
n hole In the side that extends farthest
back three Inches from the Upper edge
llli.l two and a half Inches from the
rear end; put lu the eye bolt, which is
fastenel to the link, ami place the link
up beside the other side piece; put 111
one of the staples to hold the extended
side f?iiiii drawing back and the other
one to hold them from working up and
down on each other; put In a pin as In
a barn door fastening. The side pieces
should be cut out on lower side at tin."
rear end, starting live inches from the
upper sitle and coming to the lower
etlge three feet from the rear end, thus
making an opening for extra dirt to es
cape; bore a hole In lower front owl of
the three foot band Irons and three
holes In the rear end of each, and by
placing them over the opening in rear
end of drag the opening can be made
adjustable. This opening should be
kept closed as much as possible, so
that it docs not carry too much tlirt,
though the drag should carry some tlirt
In the rear all of the time to fill holes
i: ii. I ,w places. When the surface of
the road bas btjen cut and rutted by
travel during a prolonged rain and be
fore the earth has dried 'Hit, the drag
should be drawn back and forth over
the road. This fills the holes and njt
and crowns the road, preparing It to
shed the water precipitated J.y the next
rainstorm, and, by doing t lit work be
fore the road has become hard and dry,
the iiaiiterial thus scraped up becomes
Incorporated in the road Ins'ead of re
maining on the surface to be ground
into dust. The cost of the construction
of the drag being Insignificant, it Is
possible for almost every farmer living
along' n road to build one nml, by de
voting a few spare motnents after each
rainstorm, maintain a good highway."
The ith a or the V drag was derived
from the pioneer split log drag, which
from the recent earnest advocacy of I.
Ward King has come to be known by
Lis name, and It is claimed as an'lm
provement In that, having more slant,
it draws more earth to the center; hav
ing two sides, one balancing the other,
It keeps Its position on the road better
and, being wide and rigid, It cuts the
bumps and fills the holes without leav
ing a wavy surface, as results from
using a one sided tool.
I.onir Mncntlnm Itond.
Before many year a macadam road
4-10 miles lon will extend iicrons the
Btato Of New York to Buffalo, gong
throuKli Albany, Utlea, yracuHe and
BoclieHter. It will be the policy of the
New York state engineer's department
In providing good roads under tho $50,
000,000 proposition approved by the
people at tho reeent.clcctltm to lay out
a single rond through each county, bo
as to form one continuous highway
from one end of the state to the other.
Nearly. all the counties between New
York and Albany already have takcu
action toward the construction of sucu
roads, and plans and surveys have been
made for good roads which will form
a continuous highway from Albany to
Syracuse. Tlans uIko havo been pro
pared for a third of the route from
Syracuse to Buffalo. Rlxty-slx miles of
tho entire distance already have leen
PMor You Purchiu An O'.hnr Wi
THE K:HOME 8EWK10 MACHINE Z'MPf
9 ORANOC, MAb.
M.v.y Sxwlnir MnclilnM nra nm'li li). 'l i it
j ln ol qikihlv, but l! "Now lioi.li'" ,
in ncii, v,-ii hU'iniiu mi. us inn. ii...
We ni.lUi' Sii'WMitf Jv! r.hl:-.nt to u!l n I I' 'rt.. . 'i
f-l I'm lifl.'i. I'tm " lloiiie" i. u ..;'
hii ! rl .ill IJ luli-g riM.'e f:; i v t i-1 r . ,.hm'
Noltl 1,V ntHtlorleil ,tc uli l uu!) ,
rt'pf i f iiv
Tim rtn' ri.niia .lowing Mncliiiie Ct.
WUSTHRN STAG I: LINls
;()Ilice nt tlio Mercantile Ooiiipiiiiy'H
More inKe view, urcgou.
(lood 5tock . - -i Hnsy Coaches
Iui!v (roil) JjUovit'v to Illy, connect
ing -Aith lhiily Stuti to the railroad.
n. CAsniiiU'R, - -
Northern Stage Line.
LA KEVIIiW -PA I S LEY.
A. W. BRYAN, Proprietor.
I.envoK I-akcview at 0 n. in.
every eluy hut Sunday
IVtiirning, leavcH Paisley
at (5 :Ji0 a. in every day lur
PntMnger' are $j. UdHvd trip )
OI'f lCE- Itoynuhta A Wliwfli-M'a, i-nkevlun
Lakeview Cigar Factory
Mnkcr i if
CO"NTKY OIlDKItMIOI.ICITKII j
(iiveiHa trial. tore in the brick!
Imildiiiif next door to I'lmt St King pa
loon, nkeviiw, Oregon.
' Mits. It. M. ; a ii. t . ii kic, Proprietor.
. First Class
j Ililildini; Hits lltS'ii I'liilared
' To Accomodate a I.artfti Trade
j Dining Service
i.NKW PINK CUKKK, OUKOoN
A Chance for Speculators.
SCHOOL LA Nil. 2H0 acres of level
unimproved agricultural laud fur sale
rlieap. Inscription : SWI4, S,'.j o(
NK'and SW'4 of SK'4', Section 10,
l'p.,;C.) K., It. 1U K. W. M. This is a
desiralde piet:e of lanil, loeatetl in (loone
Lake viillcy a:tl will muke some man a
I If ytiu tire thinking tif nrKunlzliiK 11
stuck company we our new HiuuplcH
of Wall Street eiiKfivetl Htot'k ccrtlll-
The way to K''t more money Is to ipialify youi'Mclf to enni nlore. Your
employer will pay you jiiHt what he think you are worth to Mm, ami no
more. If you can iiuike ywiirself wort h more, you will wt more. Plenty
of jolm are open to thono who are qualified to lilltheui. The size of your
pay will be J m t about eipial to the hIzo of t he job you are able to till. Spend
a little time Improving yourself ami
MAKE THE JOI5 iJIOOER, THEN THE
PAY WILL I5E BIGGER
" Our correH1ondetic.n hc.IiooI Is a western kcIiu ol for wcHtcrn people. It
Is loeatetl lu the center tif the iutcriiioiiiitulii ivlo 11, not farfroin where you
live. You don't have to wall, , two weeks to net your Ichhoii papers re
turned. If you want, to know more about, us, ask for our catalogue.
That will g,iveyoii all you want te know.
Write your name o"
lie Coupon; cut it
out and send it to us
Climi, Vk , Kulrlmnlti
11 1 It II ttH
, .., I.i'ullii M. Hlmw
Win. II. Tall
Win. II. Miiuity
(it'll, II, t ir let ) till
l ima. J, UniinjiKrtn
K. A. lilt. -hem k
Seciiiisry of Trmmirj . , . ,
HcorHiirjf tit Wsr
Atlornt'jf 'tlnm-rnl ....
Hc'cri'turf i)t Nn r
SciTi'tMry of Aiirlt'lillUM', . .
Seorelsrj! til Ciiiiiliit'rrn. . . .
( lili'l Jillh' . .
Janii'i W llmui
V. ('. Melt nil
. Mi'lvlllti W, PutliT
II N 1 1 . II ('lllllllilill'r
Vt'n n t Itttt WuriKT, V. H. I
W. H. ItlclmrtlH,..
It, H, I nml rmnniliialiiiii'r
.... K. A. Miint'l
. r, I. luinUr
c. H. Moor
, , A. M. I ran lord
J. II . Ai lo riimn
,..J. II. Wl.iinry
... J, W. HiiMii
Ji.Iiii M. tii-iirlti
(ti'i relnrjf ul NlHlti ,, .
AH(iriii )- tli-iiiTnl ,.
Hiipi. I'tilitln Inwtrni linn, .
I'Klry nml KihhI I'mn
t. H. Hinierii
i , W . Kit I lot)
Ill nuer lli'rtimtl
.n 1 1 Ilia tiiantl
i ITM jrnirui, luifrHi-T.
JiiiIkh II. I.. Ili-tiaiin
Jnllll Hi imli.r JnWli A. l.ayi'iH'k
l( K I.. H..iii-r
Ji ill II S. Hlnmk
, , W. J. Muorn
I' H. I. AMI (IKHI'K.
'. f. snlili-r.,
i ik k inrxTV.
, . A . W. M.tirlng
. K. K. Itiiii'lmrt
K. tl. ' latriim
. IK Went
.... J q. wiiiiu
. , .. t". K. Monro
A . t'llirli-r
Tn na 1 1 re r .
('tiiiiinlaHlnni'i a j
Stuck InaiHH-tiir J
Tl S tiK I.AK " ' tl .
I II .... Ilnlii,
! Hurry Hull.') )
Ii. r. Malloy I . i-iniiiriiini'n
I J. w 1 in k, r (
.J.M.I aim i
W. M. Mulder - l!"i'"t'l''r
' A. Illelier ... - Treaatlter
t l UK l oll
i Ely's Cream Balm
.mtfiuiB iio In-
. JutMotia drutf.
ll l nuH kly n('rtMMt,
.!t Itriit f At "Hi .
i t iia'n ii't t-nhM'
j Iho NmaI riu-kM .
i A, I iy liillntiitunt:-it.
' llcnU inl rr-.u ' lli
i n- tm Main
COLD 'N HEAD
Mrnil.rnnK. trtrr tiiat
S.-nM-a ,,r 'I .ii. nu t Smrll. I.ar,; Sow, (mi rni'a at
DriiK'ulBla nr i. mull ; 'I rml Hii-, 10 r-ma liy mall.
fc.LV llUUiTlKU.i( W Wam-u bttra-', lie uika
A (lunrnntccd Cure for I'llrit.
I ltrliiug, r.lind. Weeding or l'rulriitl
Hi.' 1'ilcit. I iriifiHtH refund iiiimi-y if
! PAZO HIM MKNT litilf to cure nny
I case, no imttti-r i( Iiom Imiu standing, in
! ti to 1-1 day, l'iri-1 iiliriiti'Hl kivch
j eitKtt nml rent. Title. 1( your dru'uisl
. lutMi't 4t ai-lcl fit).- in f t mi i Jim und It ill
j he fnrw iiidcd hi1 iiiid ly 1'nrin Med
hi ( 'o. , St Ioiiih. Mti.
Tlie Wall Mlreet line of engraved
' cert lllcnti'H of Muck lltld llulid Idiinkrt
! at tlie I'.viiiiilncr oltlce. New Miuoplii
I k rectdved Miiinliiy eveiiltiy;. If
I, Vnll Willi t Mtork ccrl IMciiIcm we our
s i'ii il 1 .11 I x ! 'i ir p m If
' WAN'I'DI':- lU(rlct Mniuu-crs tn
'poll (duns, ad vt-rilMf und tllHt 1 Unite
: Minnples. Siiler.v fls.'Hl weekly, M.(K)
' icr .lu.V, fur expellHi-M. State ite lilnl
prexeiit cm pi i iv men t. 1 1 I , S II KA It
Cii ,:;:i iiandolpli St., riilcimo. ,1,111.
I "Keep off (loose Lake."
i ( )r iikc 'I'll urn 1 1 ui'm "u voi'llrl 'renin
tr (dm ppetl und red hIvIii."
h is ever equalled it.
can ever turpass it.
.NNI WI'TION prir,
otiii"'""1 SOc 11.00
A Perfect Tor All Tliroat and
Cure : Lung Troubles.
Monay back If It falli. Trial Uottla. fre.
Salt Lah Cay, Vial Surveyor
1'lra.a "Pl,ln' w1"'",u Mechanical Ewlaeer
ttiicnia 10 tin, liow I ,.,,-,
can qualify fur Hit iiual- Hectrlcal Engineer
lion ui lure wliku I lave I Civil Enxlneer I
Diaikcd X Mining Engineer
lui ( inuity i:unilnt r, May.