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Parming, a love of the profession Hartley's breech loading cannon, Langstroth bive,............176, 321
necessary

323
(illustrated, ).

114 Large armies of aucieut times,... 476
Farmers' high school in Pa....... 147 Heroes of industry, (poetry,). 450 Land monitors,..

478
gardens.........

205 Hives,..... ..56, 176, 256, 321 Lawton blackberry, (illus) 338,180, 139
Deeds,...
208 Hogs, dry food for,..
168 Laying fowis classified,..

131
boys.....

517
how to raise,
249 Legislative,....

..115, 156
Par we.tz...
287 | Home, (poetry,)...

Leicester sheep,.................

321
Patteniog, choice of animals,

education, rules for ........ 119 l.exch-d ashes,.... .......118, 123
Feeding, regularity in...

13
truth at,...

513 Lioes, (pottry,).. ................ 354
and fattening stock........51, 63 Honey locust hege......... ... 486 Lice, remedy for farm stock,..... 168
the farm borse,
210 Chinese mode of taking...... 501 Life, statistics of human,

610
box B, ......
.... 218 Horn distemper,.....

209 Liquid grafting wax,......
for beef vs. milk,.. .... 253 Horses, abuses of, (illus. )...8, 49, 94 fire,..

477
oats to horses,..
381 ahuses of old,

9 List of the killed,.
Figures on dress parade,........ 357

teams v3. Ox,..

9 Lite constantly narrowing,....... 27
Piring mortars,..
477 influenza in,

11 Litile chi drep, plays (or,........ 72
Flocks, shoddy and noils,..

21
lampass in,..
12 orphan,

13
Flower seede, time for plantine, 135, 218 and humanity,..

50 Light, ventilation in stables... 329, 332
Fowls for the farm, 14, 199, 100,

bots in,

50 Love of country and home,......
253,
471 raising,

93
the wonderful,

27
Fowl-keepers, hints to,..255, 381, 457 feeding,..

........, 210 | Low heads for winter protection
Foretelling storms, ...
302 census,

of trees,.........

...67, 95, 141
France, statistics of,..
23 small.

19

......... 210 Lumber trade,...
propress of agriculture in,... 48 breeding,................... 251
Fruit garden, .......

.14, 461
cavalry

M.
Fruits in Wisconsin,..

4 2 cure of cribing,
Fruit trees, wounding the bark,.. 215

with heaves,
455 Machinery,

.305, 398
hardiness of,......97. 137 feeding oats to,.

381

Machines for woman's work,... 190
setting out,

141 Horticulture, progressive,....143, 176 Madison Normal and High School, 393
Fuel, comparative value of

2
in Japin,...

311 Manufacturing interests of Wis., 61
House, cheap and convenient, (il- Mapure, test of value,...

86
lustrated,)...

yard, the farmers meal chest, 49
G.
for poultry

11 Mapures, use of straw for,..... 203
Ilousekeeper, let er from,.. 150

action of,...........320, 328, 321
Games,..

30
Ilyacinthe,..

99 Making the best of circumstances, 308
Gardens,..

.215, 260, 300
llydrophobia,

94 Markets,.. ........74, 115, 155, 197
city vegetable,
214

Massachusetts agriculture,

89
Geology, .
......152, 272

I.
Measure cake,...

192
Geological wonder,...
220

Melodeov, the prize, (illus!.)..... 608
Geographical conundrumi,....... 113 Illinois state bort. 8o« iety,

Meaduw land, fall pasturing of,... 4.9
Girls, going wi h the.

.45, 10+
Measles....

514
Good advice,....
2 2 Imports, sugar,

102
Meat, receipe for curing ..

165
Gophers, bow to trap,
166 Important, if irue,..

258

Merrimac No. 2, plan to destroy
Grain crope of 1860,..

1
Intere t, mode of computing,. 2:20

the Monitor,..

313
markets,
31 lofluenza in horses,.

11
Mid winter, (poetry.)

87
in England,
371 Indian romance,

28 Mining.... 104, 188, 189, 221, 203, 204
in western Europe,
449 Industry and legislative retreach- Military,..

...115, 156, 233
Grafting wax,

ment,..

77
Microscope,

145
Grape growing..

135

Insects injurrous to vegetation,... 146 Mints of the United States,...... 220
enemy,..

258
Ilarrison,..
159 Milk, quality of, ...

325
gralting,
298 Ink, recipe for,..

352

crop of the United States, .. 379
Delaware,... ..385, 4:4, 604 Incideots of travel,.

223
fever in cow 8,..

379
Green soiling s.ock,.. ....... 168 Invention, dew,....

220 Milking stoul, a two story, ....... 498
Great men, origin of,..

....... 231
lowa State Fair,...

316 Manuring soils,...
Grass, bad elferis on co!t3........ 173 eminently sound,

117 Merai beauty,

111
lands, seeding and manuring, 326 Iron, effects of frost on,...

23
Mole draining',..

255
cut too clo e, ...

328
Labe Superior,.....

19 Mortar for building,..
Grouod hog day,

68
experim-nt,

434 Mutton and dog?, .
Gunpowder,..
135 | Italian queens,
337 Mushroom:,

216
Gypsum,..
12

Mul hing, .

.....217, 376
J.
Maple seed,

263
II.

Yuck, treatment of.. ....22, 281, 453
Japanese paper,
20 Muscular strength,

348
Habit of writing,

Japanning and varnishing,...... 344
Hamburg Poland hens,
160 Just acro:8 the river, (poetry,)... 350

N.
llams and sides, how to cure, .... 112 Jute as a substitute for cotton,... 495
llard 88, take care of,

3 Johnny cake, excellent receipe op, 152 National Association for the Ad-
Harris on insects,..

vancement of Social Scierce, 319
Hare,....

k.

National Bureau of Agriculture,,. 124
Ilarveat h lp,.....
282

Neatores in the school room,..... 319
Harvey, Gov., death of ...... 198 Kentucky, crops in,..

6 News from the war, (poetry,)..... 148
Hay, value of.....
213 Kensba coup'y fair,

479 Nine ch er?,...
cut early for milch cows,.... 289 Kaolin, or porcelain blay,.

104 Notes of travel,

276
loss by selling,...
90 Knitting machines...

06

European travel......... 402
Haying

204
(illustrated,)..

106 Northern and Southern troops,... 26
Hays', Dr., late voyage, ..61, 101 Kitty's choice, (poetry,) ......... 516 Nothing like leather,......
Heat for tempering tools,.

November and its work,

........ 449
Healthy man......

350
Health and disease, 23, 69, 111,

L.
112 221, 212, 310,..
351

0.
Hearthstone conversation......... 25 Lake Superi r copper regions,... 101
Hedge, how to have a bushy, (ill.) 43

irod,.....
19 Obituary,

118
Hens,......... .....5, 160, 499 LaCrosse Fair,....

400 Oc ober and its work..

308
eating eggp,................ 293 Lampass in hories,...

12 Ode to the memory of Gov. L. P.
Ilay business,..
286 | Language of animals.

174
Hervey,..

230

........

.. 259

...... 218

463
......... 119

.. 313

... 159
.. 271

..... 402

... 264

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436 Think,

... 22)

...., 101

..... 286

...............

V.

.... 110

.. 355

Page.

Page.

T.
Old mar uscripts reproduced,.. 348 Save your fodder,

371
Open the windows,...
224 Salubrity of the southern states,., 265 Tares, dogs and sheep,.

287
Opinions about learning to shoot, 358 School, duty of parents to the,... 610 Telegraph experiment,
Orchard and fruit garden,... 14

........ 147
houses, plea-ant,

472

Atlantic,....
Ornamental shrubs,......... 297, 337 Scientific gardening, ............ 295

..145, 468

19
Oscillations of war...
403 Bcratches, cure for,...

new field,

130
Ox teams ys horse teams,....... 9 scarcity of Arabiso mares, ......

lines, new,,..............20, 469

27
Oxen, working...... ......... 251 Seed cord, how to save,........... 127 Thistles, Canada, how to kill,.... 279
quantity of food for........... 498 Severe winters,.

23 Thoughts, stuff for,....
fewing machines,..
38 Tin mines of Cromwell,

304
Seven chi dren, tie, (poetry,)..... 18 Toba co and malze, (poetry,).
P.

45
Shade trees,
215 Top-dressing,......

6
Sheep for spriog market, graining, 130 Treas. Report Wis State Ag. Soe'y 85
Pacific telegraph,..

vs cattle,
207 Transportation, what gov't pays,

33
Paper, materials for ............ 509

shearing,................... 209
Parental influence,...

........ 110
breeding,..

2 2

U.
Pasturing mowing lands, autumn, 371

Vg. wheat grow ng,.
Pears,

..15, 348
shelter for,......

288
Pear, Duchess d'Angouleme, (iliu) 299
dogs an | taxes.............

220

287 United States, mints of,......
blight on the...

283
foot rot in,..

292 University commercial school,.. 481
133
wintering ...

9
Peas, to prevent bugs ing..

26

Useful and beautiful, the, .......
among potatot 8, .......

.216, 321 husbandry in New Mexico,... 78
winter,

15
south down,.....

53
843
tobacco juice for,

498
Perry russet, (illustrated,)....... 68 Sheboygan cuunty ag'l society,... 74 Varnishing and japanning ....... :44
Pension bill,...

23: Shoddy, ........... .21, 21 Vegetation, eflec, depth of soil on 370
Pegging down roses,.......

343
Shot and shell,,.......

357

Vermia on cattle, colts, pigs,..... 133
Plants affected by frozt-to restore 96

Shiloh,....
193

330

Veterinary scienc,..
Plant pouting,.....

Filk, something about,
177

161 Village or farm house, (illus ).... 125
Plays for little children,..........

72

Skim-mlik calves,..... .129, 167, 278
Ples for fruit grywiog,..

460
Slaves in the south,.

470

W.
Pleasant school houses, (il us.)... 472 smut, how to kill,..

40
Plowing deep,

6
Snow scu pture,......

118

Wall F ower, the,.....
among corn, .........
204 Soiling dairy cows,...

252
Political,

So Is, retentive power of..........
......34, 75

Walworth county fair,.......... 899

493
Politeness necessary among inti-

Water, how to purily,........... 12
Soldier's grave,................ 476

for stock, pure,

332
mate friends,...

... 473 toldier health..
Potatoes, how to raise,.....

drop of, imprisoned at the cre-
124

boys, God bless our gallant
how to keep

(poetry,).......

518
ation,....

219
............ 193, 494

32
potato yeast.

War, (poetry)...
Some things I have learned,..
192

450
Population of the world
137 Some things about the sea,....... 475

of the rebellion,...35, 76, 233, 398

145
vs. industry,

2
Positive and negative character,.. 69 Sonnet, (war poetry,)........

503

horticulture and the
Sorghum,...
Poultry, few words on hatching

.........5, 85, 126

Wasbing on and Frankl D,....... 27
and rearing...........174, 334

crop 1862..
fattening in France,......... 292

and cotton,

Wasp and bee, (poe'ry,)......... 474
124

293

Wax moth,......
Portage city seed store,......... 237

convention in Ohio,..
123

473
Powder, wby the charge should be

or impbee,...

Welcome back, (poetry,).......
45
150
West, the far....

267
decreased for large shot,... 313 Soul made visible...............

63

Western Europe, yield of grain in, 419
Power and resources of the nation, 356 South down sheep,..
98 rows, how to make own young.... 418 Whitney's survey of lead mines,: 105

White recuntains,

470
Pruaing, best time,.....
Premiums, "Farmer" for,........
78 Spare the birds,

316
Prices of barveat help,..........
282 Sparrows, novel art of commerce, 308

Wheat growing in coanection with
10
sheep....

26
Prairie, the, (pretry,)........... 463 Spavip, to cure,
Punishment of children,..
473 Speech, origin of,

610

Wilkes, commodore, (illustrated.) 133

Wilson's Albany strawberry, (ill.) 133
Pudding, how to make,.......... 192 Spring cops, what shall we seed

wi!D,......

167
Windows, open tbe,.

224
Statistics of the grain crop of '60, 1

Winter protection of crchard and
Q.
of France,.........

23 garden ................ 14, 57
Stars and stripes ....

73
pears,......

15

69
Quality of milk,
... $26 Steamboat, the first,...

how to move trees in,.....

.....2, 267
Queer trades,..
... 307 Stories about children and things

Wintering sheep,...

357
in foreign lands........... 396 Widowed sword, 'the,...
Stock, cooking food for,......... 496

Wit and wisdom, 29, 71, 112, 150,
R.

815
Strawberry culture, angual renew.

192, 274, 352,......
ing,...

257

Wis State Ag. Society,...
Racks for cattle,
10

244
Wilson's Albany, (illustrated) 133

Wheat midge fly and weevil,.
Reading,...

......... 22)
profits,. ..

321

Whitewash, a brilliant stucco,.... 225
Railways in Chii, ....... 143 Strawberries,.....

3.3

Woman's work, machines LT,.... 1:0
Ruiny-uay thoughts,

Wool clip,

7
in souihern Ilinois,
Regal rily in feeding horses,. 12 Straw for manure,....

203 army consumption of,....
Red, white, and blue, (poetry,)... 153 buroing,

450 grow.rs, thoughts of,

171
Bock of danger,....
224 Stray leares from the book of ne-

growing,

456
oil business,

250

raatters..
tuie,...

346
Royal Ag'i Society of Eogland.... 372 8:ock feeding and fattening, 51 growing in St. Croix Valley .. 288
Hort Society, exhibition of .. 3:5

growing in New Mexico...... 91

World, America the grapary of the, 37%
Rules for the selection of male ani.

raising, horses, ........

93
Work, d.) your owa, ....

513
mals for breeding,... 94 Sugar iwports,

102

147

population of the, ........
Rye coffee,...

.......... 151
and sugar makicg, (illus.)... 41

World's fair, 39, 7), 115, 234, 26,

487
beet excitement...

363, 445,..
118

318
S.

cane, successful experience,.. 85 Writing, habit of,..
cane, working up,........... 376

in common schools,...

...... 109
Suitors, the, (poetry,)...

26
Fanitary measures for the soldiers, 355 Suppose so, (poetry,).

30

Y.
Sapsucker, (illus.)...16, 184, 219, 107 Swamp lands for grass and cran-
Ealt for farm steck,........

7
berries,....
44 | Yeast, potato,...

403

....... 118

...

9

..... 316

.... 325

...... 260

.. 306

...... 305

*

*

"We have beun' a reader of the Parmer fur many years, and would not part with its company for ten times its cost "-Le Seur (Mion.) lerul.

"It contains a vast amount of most interesting matter."-Appleton Crescent. "" It has improved mightily" — Waupun T'imes.

“Contains a great variety of articles in the departments of Agriculture, Horticulture, Stock, Bees, Mining, Mechanics, Health, News and Home Miscellany, &c. has become a State Insti. tüte, which our farming communities will do well to patronize if they study their own interests." -Racine Journal.

"The Farmer is one of the indispensables of every farm or household, as a hand-book of val. uable information respecting Agriculture, Horticulture, the Mechanic and Domestic Arts, &c." - Prescott Transcript.

" The best monthly Agricultural Paper in the West, and one which farmers may rely upon im. plicitly - Hudson (Minn.) Democrat

“It is crowded with articles of great interest." -St. Croirian "The Editor is an able writer and gets up a grand good paper.”Eastern (Maine,) Farmer.

“It is a home publication richly worth the one dollar asked for it, and every farmer should help to sustain it."— Wuupun Times.

“It is the cheapest and best publication in the country for the money."- Watertown Rep.

“We are proud to say, it is the best looking as it is one of the most valuable agricultural jour. nals in this western country.''- Milwaukee Sentinel.

"In our opinion the Wisconsin Farmer is superior in several respects to Eastern periodicals of the same class.''Green Lake Spetator. "A very interesting Agricultural periodical ; is edited with ability

and ranks among the best industrial journals published.”. Toledo (Ohio) Blade.

“If it is not worth one dollur a year we never seen a publication that was. Try it."- Manitowoc Tribune.

"The Wisconsin Farmer is better adapted to their wants and is, in all respects betier guited to the farmers of this state than any eastern paper can be." - Kewaunee Enterprize.

“ In the 14th year of its existence; having stood through the times-good and bad - the faith. ful advocate of the true interests of Agricultnre in Wisconsin.-- Wisconsin Pinery. “Greatly improved of late and may now be ranked among the leading agricultural periodicals.

Should be liberally supported."'--North Star, (Hudson.) "Every farmer should pride himself in sustaining it." Juneau Co. Argus. “Now gotten up in the best of style, and deserves the support of every Wisconsin farmer.” Grant Co. Witness.

“One of the papers that every intelligent farmer considers indispensable.- Racine Journal.

" The Editor, Prof. Hoyt, is untiring in his efforts to furnish valuable agricultural information, specially adapted to this section of the Union."-Kenosha Tribune.

“It meets the wants of our farmers exactly, and this number alone is worth the price for a year.” - Northern (Minn.) Statesman.

" The Farmer is now acknowledged to be the best periodical of the kind in the country, and it is certainly progressing."-Chilton Times. “Much careful attention and ability mark the editorial department.-P. du C. Couner.

The best montbly ever issued in Wisconsin. · Every family on a farm, or even with a garden, ought to have it." - Baraboo Republic.

"A sound practical and attractive home journal, and especially adapted to the wants of the industrial class in the Northwest.-Waushara Argus.

“Replete with interesting matter pertaining to Agriculture, Horticulture, Tural Economy, Mechanics, Educational Interest, the development of ihe resources of the State and Union, and other matter of general and special interest."-Sparta Eagle.

" It would be a valuable acquisition to every household. Exceedingly cheap at one dollar a year"-Beloit Journal & Courier.

“ One of the most interesting and attractive periodicals in the country." -- Monroe Sentinel

"Prof. Hoyt has returned from the London Exhibition, and now makes the Farmer even more than usually entertaining.'

."-Jackson Co. Banner. “ The Farmer is one of the handsomest ngricultural papers published. The Editor having returned from his tour through Europe, in future numbers of the work will give us the fruits of his labors and observations, Kenosha Times.

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Statistics of the Great Grain Crops of 1860. 1860 was, not 15,000,000 bushels, as the Mich

Great anxiety has been felt by all who feel igan Farmer admitted, nor 16,000,000 as was an interest in the character and progress of generously allowed by sundry papers further the Agriculture of our young State, in the sta- East, nor 22,000,000 as was “extravagantly” tistical results of the great grain crops of 1860. claimed by the Farm Committee, nor 25,000,000 Individuals accustomed to making such calcu- as had been “wildly” estimated by various lations, had made what were regarded, out of individuals resident in the State, but twentythe State, as wild estimates, and the Farm SEVEN MILLIONS, THREE HUNDRED AND SIXTEEN Committee of the Wisconsin State Agricultural THOUSAND, THREE HUNDRED AND SIX, AND ONESociety, after careful observation in the grain

HALF BUSHELS! growing districts published an estimate which

The number of acres sown was 1,112,630,: was received by the Eastern press with incre- .62; from which we determine the average per dulity and declared extravagantly absurd.

acre to have been twenty-four and fifty-five

hundredths bushels ! We believe that none of those estimates

An aggregate and an claimed more than twenty-five millions

acreage not equalled, we will venture to say

of bushels of wheat; that of the Farm Committee by any other State in the Union.

Wisconsin, as a State, has numbered but claimed twenty-two millions of bushels. This last was likewise our own published estimate,

twelve years, and yet for the production of

this greatest Northern staple, wheat, leads the after pretty extensive travel over the State,

van of the States! Verily, the Badger farmers though we dared to believe that the figures

have a right to hold up their heads, and every furnished by the statistics would prove the cal

citizen may be proud of our noble Wisconsin. culation to have been quite moderate.

Details of these statistics will be published But to settle the matter and to make the in the Report of the Secretary of State and in Statistical Tables as complete, accurate and

the 6th Vol. of Transactions of the Wisconsin incontrovertible as possible, we asked of the

State Agricultural Society, both now in press. Legislature of last winter certain amendments But meantime it will be of interest to our to the law for the collection of statistics, which readers to know what counties took the lead in should have the effect to compel a full and

this immense production of wheat: faithful performance of duty on the part of

Dane ranks first, sowing 130,145 acres, collectors. The amendments were made, and

and gathering......

Dodge county second, gathering.. the returns furnish the most gratifying evi- Rock.....

2,180,584 Fond du Lac fourth, ........ do.

1,775,365 dence of the improved efficiency of the law, as Walworth ......fifth, ..........do. ................ 1,675,419

1,396,647 well as of the moderation of the crop referred Waukesha .....seventh,......do... 1,246,676 to above.

The corn crop was likewise large, exceeding Now what does really appear from those re- our expectations by one or two millions, as turns as tabulated and published by the Sec- Wisconsin has never taken rank among the retary of State ? Why, the wheat crop of great corn-growing States. Number of acres

3,005,885 bush. 2,295,357

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Columbia .......sixth,..........do...

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planted, 373,418.48; number of bushels, 12,- nel, calico, drilling, and thread have all been

made of the new flax fibre, and with a remark045,178.

able degree of perfection. New processes for Of oats there were 336,394 .87 acres sown; preparing the fibre give great encouragement number of bushels harvested, 13,834,9371. to those who are embarked in the business.

Mills for the manufacture have already been These are, of course, the heaviest of our

erected in New York and in New England, and grain crops, and they are certainly worthy of will soon be in operation, not only working the our fertile soil and of the unsurpassed energy flax, by itself into fabrics, but working it in

connection with wool and cotton. American and enterprise of our people.

ingenuity is about to succeed in a line in which

the English and French have hitherto failed. Comparative Values of Fuel. When the cold season is upon us we are com

Agriculturo in Nicaragua. pelled to turn our attention to the supply of fuel as one source of warmth. In this country, Gentleman, from Nicaragua, as follows:

Hon. A. B. Dickinson, writes to the Country three articles are used for this

purpose, viz. : Wood, coal and peat. Of these, wood is mostly DIMINUTIVE SIZE OF THE CATTLE OF NICARAGUA. in use.

It is evident to the most superficial The cattle in these localities are about oneobserver, that there is a great difference in the half the size of those of the Eastern, Middle different kinds of wood brought into our mark- and Western States of North America. I have ets in regard to the amount of heat thrown never seen a bullock slaughtered here, that out by them while undergoing combustion.-would weigh 500 pounds in the beef, nor hare Experiments have been instituted several times, I ever heard of one that weighed 800 pounds. to ascertain as near as might be the actual The average niet weight of cattle here does not difference in their amount. Among these ex exceed 300 pounds, while in the Northern States periments, those of Mr. Bull of Connecticut, it is as high as 600, and I have seen whole several years ago were very satisfactory. droves of cattle in the New York market, that The most recent statements that we have would average 800 pounds each in beef.

Inseen, are the following, which may be interest- deed, it is no uncommon thing for several to be ing to many of our readers.

slaughtered during the holidays weighing in Taking good shell bark hickory for the stan- the neighborhood of 1,500 pounds each. The dard, and calling that 100, and supposing all net weight of Washington,” the heaviest bulthe different kinds of woods to be sound, and lock which I recollect of seeing killed for beef reckoning by the pound, the table will read in the States, was, if I remember rightly, over thus :

2,100 pounds. Shell bark hickory,.........100 IIard maple,..

95 White elm, White oak,

Red cedar,..
White ash,
Wild cherry,

The cows of this country generally give Dogwood, (cormus,). 75 Yellow pine,

74 about as much milk as a goat, say from two to 73 Chestnut...

52 three quarts per day. Before they milk the White hazel, 72 Yellow poplar,

cow, they always tie the calf to her fore leg. Apple tree,...

69 White birch,. 49 Then they carefully crawl up behind the calf, White beech,

Pignut,..

59 58 50

HOW TIE COWS ARE MILKED.

85

Scrub oak,

51
52

70

Butternut,

White pine,..... 52 and the cow is cheated out of what little milk Yellow oak,..

she has, under the supposition that she is givThese several results must be only approxi-ing it to her calf. To attempt to milk the cow mations to the truth. It is very evident that without having the calf tied to her fore leg, the soil and latitude in which these woods grow would be considered by the natives as simply must have some effect on their value as fuel. preposterous. Besides being “ kicked into the We know that they do in regard to their prop-middle of next week,” they would fail to get a erties for timber.

single drop of her milk, which she wouldn't

think of giving down to anybody but her calf. FLAX Cotton.-The New York Evening Post of the 16th says :

On the cattle estates the milk is manufacturIf King Cotton is not likely to be dethroned ed into cheese, resembling what is known in by his uncrowned rival, Flax, he is destined to the l'nited States as pot cheese, with the exget a severe poke in the ribs, which will make ception that this is pressed. It is largely used his seat uneasy.

We have seen several speci- by the inhabitants, and brings from 10 to 12 mens of the new commodity to-day, which cents per pound in the market. One hundred come nearer to the genuine article than any cows in this country will make no more, howthat bave yet fallen under our notice. They ever, than twenty-five in the Northern States, are to be seen at the office of Latson & Abbott, as the former do not give more than one-fourth No. 159 Water Street, where fabrics of the the quantity of milk which the latter do, and same material are also to be inspected. Flan- even that not half so rich. Butter is, as it

Kdoak,

65
60

BUTTER AND CHEESE.

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