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Puget Sound weekly Argus. [volume] (Port Townsend, W.T. [Wash.]) 1876-1882, October 05, 1877, Image 7

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022761/1877-10-05/ed-1/seq-7/

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Southdown Sheep.
To him. WILLIAM Cit-co. White River.
KIM! t‘o.. Wuhington Territory :--ln
"ply to your query about Southdosrn
shoe —it is certain the pure-hreda are
the {est mutton in the world, without
my exception. and theother [)rlwn sheep,
which hove been producnl by crmaes
with other breeds. are also valuable, but
they are one or two dcgn'es removed from
gm peculiar flavor of the Sonthdowns,
which good judges among mutton-eating
communities pronounce to he unrivaled.
Probably all this exquisite taste and in
comparable flavor is lost on a population
not accuetomed to having their meat
cooked in the same way as those do who
so highly appreciate pure. Bouthdown
mutton. The Lineoine, Cot-welds and
Leicesters are all much larger sheep and
shear much heavier fleeces, snd in this
country. where the primest meat is not
paid for in Iproportion to its tine qualit .
the meet rom these heavier ironies is
thought by s great many to be equal to
r. Cisco should obtain, through some
friend of English birth, a sight of some
of the newspapers, wherein he would see
the quotations. The best way to escape
being cheated is either to visit the doc I
of prominent men or to write to parties
of established reputation, who would
send what was desired. It would be ad
visable to correspond with some of the
breeders of the kinds mentioned, who
exhibit their stock at the great shows in
the East; and they would send catalogues
containing pictures of the animals. 1
'93:: then sdyisele start ryith rams only,
at t. end this is just the time to get
them. .
I have a friend, an old school-fellow,
who has imported Cotswolda and South
downs, and has bred them both, as also
Short-Horn and Hereford cattle, etc., start
ing about thirty years ago or more, and
who was never known to do a dishonor
able action. He has at the present large
flocks and herds, but never advertises of
late, because he has such a demand it is
diflicult to breed enough to supply it.
In fact, he goes to England every year
and obtains animals to ielp him out in
supplying customers. I think he will
not thank me for mentioning his name,
but it is Mr. Fred. Wm. Stone, of Guelph,
Ontario, to whom I allude. There are
many more breeders who would acorn to
cheat any one, but I don’t know enough
of them to give their names; and in this
instance I istinotly avow I have no oth
er motive, in speaking of Mr. Stone, but
to give Mr. Cisco the name of one of a
class of men who can be trusted.
After a run or rams have been proved
and the extraordinary results of their use
have been seen on the Inn!» from common
ewes, some pure-bred ewes can be had to
breed pure runs for neighbors, and event
uelly to beget a large pure-bred flock.
I have known these breeds of sheep for
upwards of fifty years altogether, and for
Wen? years in the United _ States and
Cane u.——Georga Gardner, in Rural New
Rnnnnv iron Kicxino (Ewe—Having
had, several years ago, some experience
with kicking cows, and having tried many
methods to manage them, I found none
to good and limp e as the one I will en
deavor to describe: Put the cow into a
‘stall; if the stalls are not partitioned
make arail partition (one rail may answer
if put at the right hel ht) on the left of
the cow; let her stand cglose to this parti
tion, and with front feet as close to the
manger as possible; then take a rail or
strong acantling and lay it diagonally
from the manger to the rail partition; cut
a notch in the manger to drop this rail in;
reae it tight against the right hind leg
fest above the udder; and nail where it
crosses the partition an upright piece to
prevent this rail from slipping back.
Once fixed in this way the rail can he
“wed in or out very quickly, and if
in e right the cow can neither step aide
wsys, forward, nor backward. and conse
quently cannot lift her hind legs up and
kick, and in most cases will, in course of
time, if gently treated, entirely forget the
kicking, aoehe may he milked w thout
the bar; and when the milker comes, will
put herself in position to be milked by
stepping cloee to the left side of her stall
an place the right hind leg a little back,
Ind she will stand always the same way.
00". N. 7. Tribune.
Tm: grumbling of fermere is often
30km of in Europe, end here occulon-
I}. In Englend, Indeed, they claim en
inuexnoriel right to growl, end one of
M bee thue need It muelngly in e late
“lube: of the Her-k Lane Bepreee:
“No rein o! my mneequenee hed fe11.:.-I:
.:.-I: nearly e month, end everything
non perched u from the pro.
M dtonfiln: eo I cure piece of clover
‘3 My. end I ruined feet “(all lhen I"
How much heppler etc All: on ferm
'\ who ere neel'ly elweye phlloeophlcel-
IL “intent with the weather end the
'l'u aluminum of olonuglflno—or,
In In and in l‘.-glad, “Maurine"—
fimd the growing mm o! it.
may. 111°qu 1- not-o logo in.
5" tho upon-don I. no not an to not
‘o 1.0”.000 pouch 5 mm. The
lug-mm. foudln mamas-ad
0...”. than no malice sum to
“it M an uuc o. and when It bu
5-- p-buca, ...-mm ..a cold I.»
“I! yum mu. out good Mud.
m the want. hm, plum thin blind
”like. I. Immiud m. u is «noun
“Icahn-h tho 1... (nonunion. loc-
N- mute. and. was! an inm
mbl'ueh 1... to Im. boo-n indis
y eonuctod with third-nu board-
lvlon will want "6,000,000 to 150.-
000 mm...“ omgnin mu mm.
'O can spun It.
The Judge Ind the Witness.
It is very seldom that Judge Walton
fails in accomplishing that when-unto he
puts forth an etfort, but a short time
since. during a session of Supreme Judi
cial Court, or civil and criminal actions.
in Oxford connty.he met his match——
orhhe found the luck that would not be
sp t.
The case on trial was shout a bill-of
sale of a very valuable horse, which had
not bet-n given, and it became necessary
to show what verbal promises or assur
ances the defendant had given to the plain
tifl'uvuching thsssle ofthe beast. Defend
ant declares in court that he never agreed
to sell the horse for three thousand dol
lars. Plaintiff declares that he really
bought the horse. it was so understood
when he took him home. though he did
notpay any money down. There had
been a slight lameness of the animal,
and the plaintifl' must satisfy himself
that it was not a permanent injury before
he paid his money. He had taken the
horse home; cured the alight lameness;
and. under his hand, the young horse
had developed a speed that was marvel
ous. Defends?" had hostid’dof thi;
s ,snd not a n yetrecev anyo
mm" for the fleet guest, he went to his
neighbor's stable, when neighbor was
away. and carried thehorse home as his
own property.
Lant. Bpankman was called by
the tplaintitf to recount what he had
hear defendant say about selling the
horse. He had a disposition to
ramble. He wanted to give the conversa
tion about the horse as he had under
stood it—to give the impressions which
that conversation had fixed in his mind.
“Stop, stop," cried the judge. “This
will not do. Look ye, Mr. Spank
man, we want you to give to us the exact
words which the defendant used on that
occasion. It is not for you to say what
he meant, but only what he said. We
can judge what his intent was. Do you
not remember his words?"
“Yes, sir," said Bpankman, with a bow.
“I think I do."
“Then will you repeat them to us—re
peat them as nearly as they were spoken
as you can."
“Well, your honor, Mr. Jones had come
to see if he could make a bargain for
N utter‘s Brandy colt. Jones had noticed
a little lameness in the of hind leg, and
he said if he could be sure that was only‘
temporary, he would give three thousand
dollars for the cult; and as he was a
capital horse doctor, he wanted ‘to take
the animal home and attend to that leg,
and if he could cure it he would pay the
three thousand dollars.”
“Yes—and now will you tell us just
‘the words with which Mr. Nutter an«
1 “Well, your honor, Mr. Nutter said he
didn't care—“
‘ “Stop, witness. You do not fully un
‘derstand. I want the exuct words which
were spoken. Mr. Nutter would not
have said whathe would or would not,do.
Did he not say, ‘I will do so and so?‘ He
must have spoken in the first person.”
“No, your honor—Jones was the first
person that spoke."
‘.‘My dear man,” said the judge, smil
ing in spite of his trouble, “I mean that
Mr. Nutter would not, when telling what
he would himself do, have made use of
the third person."
“Of course not, your honor; I was the
third person there, and he didn't want to
use me at all." , _ _
“Pshuwl Look here. my good man,l
simply wish you to repeat the exact
word-.uud by the defendnnt on that oc
casion. Give them to us just as they
came from his lips. Now he did not any
‘ho‘ would do it; he must have said, ‘I do
not cure,’ and so on. Do you under
“But, your honor, I can wear that
your honor’s name was not mentioned at
Ill—whether your honor cured or didn’t
Walton gave it up, and was forced to
allow the witness to toll his story in his
own way.—S. 0. Jr., in New York
Mgr. .
Dunmn the lest twenty years England
has plid to foreign countries for food—
nccording to the report of Mr. Stephen
Bonrne, of Her Majesty‘s Customs—.lo,-
000,000,000. The report etetee that each
member of the community nowconeumee
to the vnlue (if two end a helf tlmee u
much foreign food no he did twenty year
ago. With thle lrnmenee drein upon her
resources, England would in I few year:
be reduced to pennry, were It not {or the
lmmeuu name of money peld her an in
teract—omm! (Chicago) Adeorts'ur.
Tue Guve.—-Alweye the ldee of un
hroken qnlet hroode wand the greve.
It in e port where the norm of life never
beet, end the fame the: heve been toeeed
on the ehellng wevee Ile quiet for ever
more. There the child liee peeeefnlly en
ever h In, in m mother‘e erlne. end the
workaen'e hendn lie etill by hle elde. end
the thinket'e hreln le plllowed ln ellent
nay-my, end the poor glrl’e hmken hem
le eheped ln ebelnn lhet extreete in ee
cm woe. end in In the keeping of e cher
lly the! cavern ell hlune.
Ecru destiny h n nut. o! whtch life
[a the shell nnd amputation the kernel.
Bit gantly, you 001% In wholo
Inc enun nnd It once. 3 upon it
unruly, and. m to one. you bank the
111. I or brain the kernel. 0: Induce the
| whole {nto one unlo- compound.
At the proton! moment 4,000,000 flin
doond [OO,OOO Mohamed“ childm
Ire attending school. in India. Ind 50,000
m 00,000 0! than m with; instruc
mup to me English vulva-ity lun-
I Queer Pnnluh_mentu In Gonnnuy.
A common punishment was that of
going in proteuiol through the streets
of a town or village in a dren covered
with images of swords, rods and other
implements of corporal punishment.
in lien-e, women who had beaten their
husband. were made to ride backward
on a donkey, holding his tell. on which
momion the animal was led through the
streets by the husband. This custom ex
isted in Dermatadt up to the middle of
the seventeenth century, and was no com
mon that a donkey wan always kept ready
for the purpose in the neighbor ng vil
lages. if the women struck her hunhand
In tuch a nu nner that he could not ward
oti‘ the blow, the donkey was led by the
man that had cherge of him; if not, then
by the husband hiineelf.
At St. Gonr a miller was allowed a
certain quantity of wood from the for
eats belonging to the town. in return for
which he was bound to supply a donkey
to the municipality whenever required for
the chastisement of a scolding wife. An
other very old cotton was that of punish
ing a hen ked husband by removing
the roof one house, on the ground that
“a men who allow: his wife to rule at
home does not deserve protection against
the weather." If two women fought in
public, they were each put in a sort of a
closed sentry-box, which only left their
heads exposed, and then posted opposite
to each other in the market-place, where
they remained for an hour iace to face,
but unable to use their hands or feet. ‘
A common punishment. for scolding
women was the “shameful stone,” which
was hung aroundtheir necks. This stone
was nsuaily in the shape of a bottle. At
Hamburg. libelers and slanderers were
compelled to stand on a block and strike
themselves three times on the month'sas a
sign of repentance. This custom till
existed thirty or forty years ago. In
some towns the “shameful stone" was in
the shape of a loaf, whence the German
saying, "a heavy bit of bread” (ein
schwerer bissen brod). At Lubec it was
in the shape of an oval dish, and in other
places in that of a woman puttin§ out her
tongue. Such stone was usua ly very
heavy; accordin to the law of Dortmund
and Halberstagt (1848) they were to
weigh a hundred weight. Those who
were wealthy could purchase exemption
from this punishment with a bag full of
hops tied witha red ribbon. ‘
THEY who take self-love for their guide
ride in paths of pertielity. on the horse
of adulation, to the goal of falsehood;
but he who prefers the mandate of rea
son rides in' the way of probability, in the
course of prudence. His journey will
then be as pleasing es the object ’of it,
which is truth, shall be sure. ,
A YOUNG Chicago (feet, who couldn’t
pay his hotel bill, eclued: “Life in
the free, far and mighty West is corrod
ed with the aublimnte of dnrkling social
gloom, glowering from a sky of midnight
blackness. unrelieved by a ray of dancing
IT is estimated that the Delaware peach
crop will aggregilate some 5,000,000 bas
kets. Not mnc of a failure.
Health on 3 Sure Basie.
In order to establish health on I. sure ba
sis. the enleehied system must euLuire eddi
tionel vigor. And yet, patent as t is fact is,
end wide y known u it in. too meny people
neglect this vital point in the la" treatment
of disease. and physicians are very often
equally remiel. resorting to the use 0 pellie.
tives which eflect simptome only, and fell to
accomplish the ch at end in View, which is,
or should be. invigomtion. The main reason
why Hostetwr’e tomech Bitter: are so suc.
ceestul in overcominf dieeue is that they
imrert vitality where tis defleient,nnd thue
bu Id up n superstructure for exhuueted na
ture to recuperate upon. The Bitters also
improve the appetite, soothe the nervous
system when overetreined, and are u genial
and agreeable medicinal stimulant, with e
heels of pure spirits holding in eolutton ho
teuic elements of the greatest eiflcecy. -
A Mechanical Revel;
Hln “Antennae." a million kind.
One day Io ilva I ball Inclined
And "Mm om lent nho round
To every nwlng 111-chino that's found.
They cums. and um: a motley crew
at melanin cripple. snd “mock new”
Baghdad in the nn'mu all
To p u “Anton-cle" ball!
“at. John!“ 0! cannot. Ml: "Harem" brought.
Will. In llnl “Hon 11l- “Ilnnr'lou‘m.
And “Wheeler 0 Willon" mu named
Lat Il- “Douuulc” an In. Wad."
“Grover 0 31h!" Mlu “Wilton" hid.
Which mule Mali! "Dull" look some M:
Al the “Malta." the “Almanac." Duo.
With when. In I" I urn: crew.
Ml- “Antomuflc.” no light to m.
or coum led all the cvanln‘u I‘un:
WM mule nun-d. lock ultc no nut.
an. m an mull oltholrhct.
sun 5 and solution-cram. 100-B“,;ng
B“,;ng Manure IM all through;
Nor she om lupin s doubt
Whoa 11l bald. nu 111-« corn out»
M on a the mank' than ull
For Attendf’uk'oAmommc' gal.
uni-lulu haw any I" M mu
m- “Almln-uc" "I odr Queen.
hell but. them 101 l «ch max. friend
at" und 0! Man an: In“? ‘34:]?!
o clum- on“! me no
an. And 0! "An mac" ball.
lend to 114 Post m. In Yruclnoo. for circular.
Acute wand. - -
The Boot Photocopi-
On the hallo Count on now node n the
New York Gdlory. No. as Third “rook Son
ltonchco. Prim m In". the an...
J. E. PETERS. Propriowr.
hulu‘ chol Boo: to n- PAcmc
Conn-A hand-one fl- og: Monthly con
ning, no? at Pocllc Bou‘ L. 11.: of hum
[of o. In lula.ud lnformouon to mum.
Published lg Gonenl Loud Anne} of Call
!ornln.“ Illfornlo strut. 8m toncuco.
Prlcc, 15 cent. w copy; 01.00 pot you.
Plnlcuxu of high nundlnfi nuke-mung
-1 [in their Indonomont not. a use 0! the
dtufenbeulonhnll'o Cflhollcon for a: le
nnlo complalnu. The weak Ind debilitated
Ind woodetfnl nllcf Iron n commit. an of
um valuable temedy. Sold by .11 dmgglnu.
101.50 per bottle.
Uu Bnrnhun'n Amune tor them
and nourdgu. mm
Irving's anarm Paper carpet-
Among the many novelties at the Mechnn.
lca' Fair. San Franclaco. the well known tlrrn
oi Armoatt Dailam exhibit some Japaneee
paper carpeting. While it ham the gem-rat
appearance 0! oil cloth. it it bludlflmc and
has no oflenslre ameil, and no they coat only
flfty centa per square ward. it muat eoomr or
later have an extensive sale. it in rlaimed
that it is even more durable than oil cloth
Ito lirnmeaa of texture certainly givu ere.
dence to thin theory. There la nothing about
it to iria and tear, aa there is in oil cloth. and
thou: who know anything about Japaneae
skill in making an almoet incredlly firm.
atrong and tough super, will readily credit
thla. As they lay own smoother than on
cloth. they obviate a aerious objection to that
material. They do not crack. and the colon
are printed into the very tlber oi the per.
No noubt some reople may have a prefidlce
against it from ta name. but it any one will
examine the apeclmena on exhibition. they
will ace that the liber and body at the mate.
rial hae more of the toughnesa and appear.
ance of leather than anything known under
the nuna oi paper. made in thin country. We
have aeen some 0! thin carpeting, which baa
been in an otiice where it in much used, and
it ahowa hardly aha aigna oi wear. although
it ha been in use (teen months. Arman a
Dailam, dealera In wood and willow ware. at
m and 217 Sacramento atreet. Ban Francis
co. are the sole agenta. People ahouid ax.
amine thla ior themaelvean Armea & Dalian:
will aupply umpiee upon application.
Pum’ huWAEéHEy.
Lsdies who no desirous o! hsvlnx goods
purchased [or them In San Francisco can do
so by addressing Mrs. W. H. Ashley, who
will send samples of zoods for their inspec
tion and splprovsl. Would ssyl that lam an
experience dress-mutter snd we the ad
vsntsgs of buying at wholessle. snd would
give my patrons t e benefit of suns. Goods
purchased and sent 0. O. D. Bend ior Cir
culnr. Any information in regard to styles
cheeriully given. Would add that I have s
first-class establishment for Dress-making,
and um prepared to execute country orders
with dispatch. Address Mus. W. H.Asuur,
120 Salter street, Room 51 San Francisco.
wa Maura—The lovers of song are in
debted to Bancroit. Knight‘tCowpubiiehen,
San Francisco. for a new and beautiful piece
of mueic. “The Promised Land." song and
chorus. The words ere by the celebrated
author and poet. Ben]. F. Taylor; the music.
3"! Prof. M. J. Stimson, of the Metropolitan
emple choir. The song and chorus, written
in fine style and abounding with patriotic
sentiment. in well adarted to the wnnu of
the iamily. the eociei c role and church ser
vice. The music to which it to set is worthy
o! the song. For sale by the trade generally.
A Umvnnm. R:um.—-“Brown'n Bron
chial Troches” {or Coughs. Colds, and Brou
cbinl Afl‘ectionl, stand first in public favor
and confidence; this result. in: been acquired
by A coat. of mnny years.
A Dacron IN nu Gwen—Trapper: In
dlen 011 In one of those harmless, ready rem
edleo that every nullify should keep on hand.
Whenever there in pa n. use It. ' -
:1 Duncan: wnetnnd.
5 Hey you grow rloh end old.
And use Sweet Tar Drape for your coid.
-To be continued.
(10K 8181' 0! SWEET TAR DROPS {0338M Confin-
I end Honnenele. SWEET TAB 1‘ RES. or
“chil“ or Irritation In the mm tending to conih.
SW TAR BALEIAM. to be In oonneotlon V th
the Drove or Trochee. woordlnm the nature of the
oomplmnc for deelp seated and kin, Confh. Cronp
Boom? dough. nnuenm. Bronchlc I. A: ham. and
the n one meledlee electing the Luna end tending
to Connumptlon.
Mn. Bloch-m'- remern on the meme!“ end cite
of Throat. end Lung Complelnte. chained Inm- en ex
;enenoe or meny yeere in connection with her Sweet
er Remedies. an be obtained or my drufgm tree ol
charge. They lmpert rein-ble end useful Mormeuon.
SWEET TAR REMEDIES ere elmme nome prepon
done. unctloned by the mm In = xx: eumonueemnd
ere Inn in their eflech [gr whet they no recom
mended. firmware 0 00.. Sen Frenchoo.
__ Second It, an ”amino. 0 Mu! ‘i‘ickou. 11.
30PM“! cannon: FREE TO AGENTS-
Wm"! a (20.1 11 New Manning It“ 8. l‘.
B Cm snd Bore. 01F." lindl. '
o v n R E Bevan-choc nvoiver with
box amigos. Adam-o
. . own N. 1 Au is: Wood li. mburz. PI.
-Wlll)lla WATCH. Cheaput In
T M iheWorld. Send 80. "amp for circular.
A __rou DAHILL WAmI 00.. 04 Broodwoy, NJ’.
Piano—real! price. two-inn be told
on liberlldboonnt. For further puilculln cull s?
or midi-m N. R. JOHNSTON. on Clly liner. 8. ,
ANTED Tnvelinz Suleiman. '6B! I month
ond 11l expenses plld. o Paddlin
Addre- Quun (.'in Lamp Works. Cincinnati!
Only Susan-ml
Remedy. Band {or Pnper on On!-
I- Iltll‘. in eon-aquama- ond
cure. Du. I). tI. nun“; Pom. Indium. Box 75.
YOUR nlme en‘uuliel! printed on 50 one Visiting
Cll‘dlJfic: 25 r chest nnnplroni curd-. 250. “Nob
ba'cocenel." Eienni curd cue. 10c. Ascnt‘n out“.
i . Hondnmo communion. Wllfll 330111135.
1:: Sixth urea. New York.
th. Allen-lull
Fro-tier 2" Avulunblo Ind onihentic mama oi
the Roman. Adventum. Trilll. Priniloni Cop vi
uu lad noblolivu and denial of the " other. 0'
mmwnw a, mum vuowlu r. nnmuo
t 00. human. lon Fund-co 0.1.
l. I. IUBIIIAI‘I “1014"
I) over 0“ per-on- wgo no 11. Price. rod-m.
NV" pamphlet. inn. . l'. BURN lull. York. In
I. l. coon. lunuucmnr oi
\ Olk Tuned lan-Cher loin-l
ond lion. All Links: BL, San
Fruwilco. solulnctlon Gunn
md, The Fine“ Lucia; in Cm
\ luring or Bldu shun on and.
Mull. Bxprou um Bullion 3m.
'1‘!!! um I! USE. [VIRYBODY BUY! IT.
and {or Clrculu-I to
“I In mimicry Ital. l.
‘ -Tho mum
'1 R [IBB madam lnveu
non 0! um 1... Endoroed by
{flak-«ling play-loun- u m
. Thu Trun- oomblnea un
mrrluor all omen. A child an
nun-I. Ind to.“ It llllhl Ind day
wimp-us and comfort. Prlrr.
1.1 and up‘urdn. 3"!“ human
nmxnemm claimed for t l-
Truu, flew-re o! the (‘hlnm Pen-r Funk Truman.
Fur Ihegnulnr mm.- 56111111er! to CALIIAII-
In LAI'I'IC hum-u co.. on Bun
mento and. San l’nncloco.
I “REIT. amuu 10": AND mu, SACRA
mento.Col. A loan“- nn‘ Day-ell“!
for You-- mm. N 93 Term open. lon
dny. A... Oil. W‘Bend for Circulars. Conn
wagon“ mm: with I“ who wish {or further lntur
nu on.
mu. X 1310! P 3331. WM
«at In. 3ALV. IT' C
O ”I m
I'. W. JACIIOI. In m
m. no» u.- In 0- '9
.._... , «In M
o.‘ Pnnlm . m”
linm An IAIV'AGNI'. 0'
10. “0 out "Cl-l'.
lamb-Dual luau. Ml Hum
aglgmrzxg Manhunt Youtl‘t nu cm
sirens-m firmwm w“
Pl.- uunlu mm an Kim. “7777*
i 1'» “nylon n. I.“
; Powerful Wl-o. Older.
‘ lard. repen'l'obmo
‘ “a I“. In. In
Ilse -- Gian-Cool.
It'l'rrul drying ”mum.”
Knowlee' Beam Pump. hr Ir
mm'eeeezw m
A. L "8|! a It.
I Ind 11 rem-L. Ben Francine.
saw “no“.
Feeeemeeeememwe "“-
0! Superior Quilti end Flat-u n lune , price
In the Interior nude.
lJunctlon Duh and Market Streets. Ben Frlncllco.
Aleeeneveeeesen Tee... eeee:
Hone. menuhotured l"‘01) mllee way. Are belng
oflered to the Fermere under every epperent Induce
ment. The
11.- luion loom I. You"; I
‘- e:-:.ee:-eee:-.:°e:e.e..:erm.
Infuse “food;
n n y Warn-led. or no me.
‘ Bend tbr Clrcnlm on Pumps end Windmllh.
} mum !. HOLD.
1 111 Beale l‘.. in Urinal-on.
‘ __——____._______._________
SI,OOO Challenee oee Feeder!
Mining and Saw Mill Machinery.
Dealer in ell kinds of New end Second-head
And other Hummer, Bought. end Sold.
Con. Fllloxr AND Mleerox 811.. BA! Flnwxeoo.
3111' 0111.1: 111:5» A 1") unnum-
Excelsior Force Pump.
It I. b‘ hr the Cheapo" II the out.
Inmndl of then In Use.
Inch-BOOK, llmbl.‘ 00.. Age-u.
11l end “I culrornle 80.. Ben Fructose.-
A New In
I: h:- exod
- 111 others I
, r the Ink”.
F—«r - A Nahum! ”I
r» - nopoly! I. It:
‘ . ‘ Price-l Bum
‘ V . V "shun-yum MI
‘ I, ‘ 3nd mne- nonoln
‘ * I nln Inna hoary.
1." ,! luau-ad arable.
b' ;/ Ind wn by otlu
void on. It vm
I‘ new mum talus
eu to the mlnnu .
w the anon thread
or silk. "(you Ire
’ , In wnnt o A Illa
~ ‘ chlne. it will p?
' . an to examine a
. , (on punk-dun
m -' “ elwwhere. II VI
boon uhlbmm u:
the hunt! Fur In San brnum o. and in ulebyJOHN.
SON. CLARK t C()...18 Mlulonß .Bun Inna-no.
N. 8.-Azema Wanted In every town.
of the Brooéz’yn howl F. ll now cannot“
‘only with the “not Hg")... on lemon
ery "0. nd Kenny 1f... 8. . o Comma: II I
‘nm-olua and communal-3 new “to!“ hotel with
elem: cw“ Ind ohn upon-1m MI "on a low
rues. free couch um cum“- from 11l point. A
can from lbnuer puma mmmlly Invited.
600 [alum 5%.. Iw. cor. loco-d, mm
mu, since ha ha taken the Inn-finial“ o! the
above home. It ha been pm In Charon rep-Ir. and
the able puced under the chum o!- cuurrcr a! long
ex rtennv. lam now ground molar uncanny
mfifi. or uncle rooms v". unadu- board. u rel-ow
Inner-m. club. If. ROWLAND. Proprietor.
I“ and no Sou-y 1... I.- l'.-h.
ll um 1... I'll DAY.
manual)“. - - - - M
I". 00.0.“ M. no no 1...
am: on. vm ulna all “Niagara?
noun lot- can
mmwfitm; limb-u.“
“I Wonk ltmglu m
“Ich MIX)!!!“ 3m II no
(1 ud Currency. Ind Canine-la Mafia
mythic on all And nulhbh for run! on a,
pm of 1M Pull: (“out
hon-nu- Multan! on the when“ emu at th-
L'nnod but», (man. Ivor. IlulooJontl Anon
cn. Jnrtn. Lulu. India. Ind-lei hm 111
Mult- 1:.
Gold ond Oliver Bullion. Ono-bub. Gum of NI
ruunmn. Ruum brunt. Rural” Kuhn.- and
uwennmenc Bmudlkmoahfiggld: ‘. ll 0‘
v good u o n a ham
tor-I‘LuV‘e have the but hallma- hr m I. cola?
mum. and tunneling In: Muhammad
[rep-m Imn ma an will not Iona)" k
In nun. Curr-lacy. Bullion. sum or Dom
"an?" "13" "3:1- tor mm lull! an
e IV? ' .
Wll'l', Trunk-.vnluuhlo mwfina may;
[my me .ccommudauon genera bud-en. our
Bank will be own from 9 A. u. to". menu bu
n?“ I.}? $531.15: :0 mun!“ calm ton
"may. uuumwnb-wugeTmu mask “a“
A. w, Panama'um'crl' 0” 1" "Idem.

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