SUGAR BEET PULP. Due oof the Feature Which Recom mend ithe Sugar Beet Industry, Among points about feeding beet tulp which a Nebraska cattle man de--crmlned by experiment were: First That the cattle would eat as uuch .as 100 pounds of .pulp a day. Second. That they eat pulp wlij evident satisfaction and great relish. Third. That they consume very little tr no water at all while .eating pulp. Other points of which he feels satia ted in .his own mind but has not clear ly demonstrated are that the use of 1 ulp will effect a valuable saving of . ther foods, both hay and. grain. In years f drought, when foodstuffs i re very .high, the saving .will be a very valuable one. Pulp is bulky and costly n transport and expensive to handle, '.'he charges, however, cut no figure vlth farmers delivering beets to a fac-1 . ory, who can as well as not .take back a load of pulp to their farm. ' Pulp, he further says, can be kept very easily Indeed, as it beeomes ex tremely compaet and sours or ferments slightly. A large pile can even be left iut ot doors in eery cold weather, and vhlle a crust eight or ten inches will ;reeze on the outside the inside will re main In good condition. All pulp should properly be fed In a oarn where It cannot freeze and with other foods. During the earlier part of ;he feeding period, for instance, for (hree or four months .out of six, it may ,.e fed largely with & comparatively xmall feed pf grala, although hay hould always be fed with it. Toward i lie end of the feeding period the pro portion of grain should be gradually in creased and that of the pulp diminish ed for finishing the cattle for market. He attaches the greatest possible Im portance In value to the use of beet lnL b ef p odu ioand ds noi .... n i,,Hia m loubt it will prove equally valuable In .he dairy industry. Its value in feed ing animals is one of the reasons why the production of sugar Itself may lind a firmer and more profitable loca r'on where dairy or beef animals are fed than in other sections where there nre not so many animals to feed. Another Nebraska stockman gives his experience thus: I fed 800 3 and 4 year old western i teers In 1891, the first year our facto i y opened. Of course I had no experi ence in feeding pulp, but I soon found that cattle were very fond of It. I think Uiey will leave any other food known und eat It. As to the fattening quality, ft course when fed alone it is almost valueless, though I believe stock would winter on It. Mixed with a cut feed of Iiay or straw or cornstalks on which ornmeal, bran or some other grain . food Is placed, It makes a ration which fattens very rapidly. By feeding the usual amount of meal with 75 to 100 pounds of this pulp per day per steer she fattening period will be shortened iX least 30 days. In other words, you an get as good results In four months ,..;v Ith pulp aa you could In five without t think steers will eat as much grain food per day or more with the pulp ; .tan they will without it. It Is a great "conditioner" and appetizer, and we And the older it Is the better the re cults. It will keep a number of years In the silo or piled up on top of the ground. It will turn black and spoil as far as the air goes through, which is from eight to ten Inches. It will re-. luce in bulk fully one-half and grow us much richer. There are a number of big sheep and cattle feeders here, all of whom use it more or less. If any thing, it is better for slieop tluui cuttle. How to Grow Watermelon. This is the way nn Iown correspond ent of Farm, I-'leld end Fireside would grow wntermelouH: Select a rich loam sandy I mini Is bost-ntnl dig holes six fu't each way or In one long row ,iud put a shovel of well rotted innniire in each hill, covering with two Inches of dirt. Plant about a down seeds In each hill, covering one lucli deep. Plant from the 5th to the 10th of May. Soon after planting these, say Ave or six days, plant a hill between each two of the first ones. These will come up about the time the bugs show up gen erally, and they will not touch the first vines, but will doBtroy tho second lilautlug. Should the bugs come early and attack the first vines they are all gone before tho others are up. Ilrome Grn Seed Beardless brome grass has conio luto great favor In tho west. This has not unly mado the price of tho seed high, I 3 4 5 O BEARDLESS BKOMB GRASS (BHOMUB INIKMI8). 1. On pound of seed as bought, t Pure seed. 3. Chad and dirt. 4. Spurious seeda 6. Total waste. (. Pure and germinabl seed. Vat has led to the sale of chaffy and adulterated seed. A. J. rieterr, expert n pure seed, reports that the standard neigbt is It pounds per bushel, and most seedmen Quote pricea either "per 100 pounds" or "per bushel of 14 Kunds." The flKure Illustrates the amount of food seed and waste In one pound of a commercial sample. This seed contain td more- than 40 per cent of chess aud IMS than 10 per cent of the total cvuld t used, the balance beluj waste. PLAN OF A HOGHOUSE. j j Some Points of a Home In General Use In Maryland. The plan of a hoghouse In use at the Maryland station is given by Director ratterson in a recent bulletin with the following explanations: Most of the plans for liogliouses re corded in literature on this subject re fer to those made farther north or west where the climate is more severe thaa In this latitude. This is due, no doubt, to two causes first, that the hoghouse of the south has seldom materialized, at least to such a point as to be worthy of being dignified as a house r much less described, for it general! (Consists HOGHOUBE (FBONT VIEW). of a brushy marsh for summer and a square made of a few old fence rails with some pine brush or corn fodder thrown over the top for winter. The hoghouse of the north may suit that latitude, but no doubt could be Im proved upon for that section, and it certainly has many objections for the - nth. generally the greatest objection being the cost. There is one point that Is commonly lost sight of In hog grow ing, and that Is that he Is an animal to which the sunshine is just as essential as It is to the corn plant. Neither pork nor corn can b successfully produced without plenty of sunshine. In the north this sunshine In winter will have to be brought into the pen through glass. In this latitude and farther south, under normal conditions, it is only necessary to face the pen to the south, allow the sun's rays to reach the back of the pen on the beds and give good shelter and protection from north and west winds. The accompanying view, floor plan and end elevation give almost a com plete idea of the pen in use here which has met with very general favor. It may be well, however, to enumerate a few special points in the construction. First. It is faced to the south to per mit the rays of the sun to shine upon the beds of the pigs at the extreme rear end of the pen In tho winter season and also to give shade in that portion In summer. . ; Second. Lattice construction be' tween the pens at the ends and rear admits of a free circulation of air in warm weather. Third. The location of the manure pit in the center and below the level of the sleeping and feeding floors with all drainage toward it aids in maintaining a proper sanitary condition. Fourth. Ease with which manure can be removed. Fifth. Swinging gates close the pigs Into their beds while the manure Is being loaded. Sixth. Swinging fronts to the pens permit the food to be easily plnced In -4- I- - - V 2 ANDMNUi N jJJ n : rrca PiOUM I jininma I "I I I I ntusma I I I n y a1 r i FLOOR PLAN AND END ELEVATION. the trough and evenly distributed so that the pigs have an equal chance at feeding time. Seventh. Tho manuro pit is concret- 1 ed, which eunblcs the saving of all liq- uld manure excrements, which with tho pig amounts to 51 per cent of all the manure value. Eighth. Ease of changing pigs from pen to pen. J'luth. Feed bins are placed In frout of each pen, which facilitates feeding and enables keeping different feeds for each pen If desired. Brome Graaa Wlthont Irrltintlou. . A man up in the Divide country has Lad very cood success with Urouius lnermla without Irrigation, says the Denver Field aud Farm. The seed was sowu on upland soil where buffalo grass had formerly been. It was 228 feet to water and had been under cul tivation for 11 years. The soil Is a loam, with a yellowish loam subsoil. There Is no alkali present. It Is what would be termed a medium light soil. It was plowed 10 to 12 Inches deep and theu disked aud harrowed until like a garden bod. The condition at time of planting was good, but not dry. The seed was sown In May, probably about the middle of the month, and plants appeared above ground about the last of the mouth, giving a good stand. The weeds were cut the last of July. During a dry spell of five weeks between Aug. 1 and Sept. 0 he thought he had lost It entirely. A four days' storm In September gave It a start and resulted In a splendid stand. He be lieves that Bromua Inoruil Is going to j be the hay grass for all that region. MARKET REPORTS. Portland! (Corrected on Thursday.) Flour Best f3.103.35; graham $2.85. ' Wheat Walla Walla 555Gc; valley 55c56; blueetem 59c. ' Oats White 3637c; gray 33 34c. Barley Feed $14; brewing $17 18. Millstuffs Bran $12; middlings $19 ; shorts $15; chop $14. Hay Timothy ; $91J ; clover, 78; Oregon wild $7., Butter Fancy creamery 30 and 35c; store, 22 and 25. ,v Eggs 18 and 18je. Poultry Mixed chickens $3.004.50; hens $4.005; springs $23 25 ; geese, $56; ducks $o7; live turkeys 12) 13c ; dressed, 1416c. 5 Chese Full cream 12e per pound ; xoung America 14c. Potatoes 50 and 79 cents per sack. Vegetables Beets $1; turnips 90c per sack ; garlio 7c per lb ; cabbage $1.50 2.00 per 100 pounds j cauliflower 75o per dozen j parsnips 75c per sack j celery imtoe per dozen; asparagus 67c; peas d4c per pound. Dried fruit Apples evaporated 7 sun-dried sacks or boxes 45c; pears sun and evaporated 56c; pitless plums 45c; , Italian prunes 35c; extra .lver choice 56. OREGON CITY. Corrected on Thursday. Wheat, wagon, 50." Oats, 32. Potatoes, 50 and 60 cents per sack. . Eggs, 181-2c per dozen. Butter, 25c per roll. Onions, red, 85o to $1 00 pel sack; yellow, $1 to $1.25. Dried apples, 5 to 6c per pound, Dried prunes Italians, 4c; petite and German, 3c. FOR SALE ..BY.. Oregon Homeseekers Immigration Exchange E. E CHARM AN, President ELMER DIXON. 1st Vice-President u. WI8SINJKR, 2d Vice-President O. W. EA8 l'HAM, Secretary S4.000 NO. SS no acres 1)0 acres oultivateds good 7-roomhon , barn and other buildings; fenced; llvii g water; orohard. To Hubbard. 8 mUua 81.200 No. 26 , . 40 acres 26 aores cultivated; all liuiler fence. To Canbjr, VA miles. 800 No. 27 40 acres 12 acres cultivated: 16 acres slashed; house, baru and other ,bulldtngej all fenced; living, water; orchard. To Macksburg. 114 miles: to Ganbv. 6 miles S5.200 No. 28 130 acres All cultivated; fine 10-room house, barns and numerous other buildings. To Bar low, 1 mile: to Aurora. 1 mile. Orchard, running water and everything to make a one nomtj $800 No. 29 160 acres A good etock ranch. To ( anby, 12 miles to postotllce, 1 mile f 4,600 No.30 820 acres 100 acres cultivated; 100 acres nearly ready (or the plow; good house, bam and other buildings; orohard; numerous springs, ana is all under fence 12,300 No. 31 80 acres All cultivated; house, barn and other ouuuiugs; iu tenoea; living water store and postomce adjoining. To Ore gon uity, 14 miles. 6 acre orchard 1,8M) No.82 so acres aoaores slashed; all fenced; running m rauuasDurg, i mue; to uauny, 1-100 No. 88 40aores All eailly put In' oultlvallon; good sjmngs. iu posiomoe, mue; to ore gon City, 12 miles $2,200 No. 34 0 acres 40 aores cultivated; house, barn and other buildings; all fenced; good or chard. To Molulla, 8 miles; to Hubbard, 8 miles 14,000 No. 85 I Tract In Canemah, 10J acres; 10 lnln- I utes' walk to Oregon Citv; snrlmrs on place, and 60 years' franchise to fur nish water for Canemah, Water supply will earn IftO per mouth. Uood house and orchard 1S0 1-aore tract Ten minutes' walk from West Oregon City flOO Uood lot in Gladstone On motor line: fare to Oretron Cltv. 'flc. fSOO No, 86 40 acres 14 acres cultivated; good small house: barn and out buildings; 6-aore orchard; living water. To store, 1 mile; to Ore gon City, 12 miles 4.000 No. 87 240 acres 50 acres colli vatcd; six-room house; good barn andoiher buildings; running water; orchard of mixed fruit trees 1o store, 1 mile; to Oregon City, 12 miles 11,600 No. 88 120 acres 60 aores cultivated i good orchard lenced; running water. To store, mile; to Oregon City, 12 miles No. 30 11.1X50 tiO acres 20 acres cultivated; small house and i am; young orennru: running water. To store, 2 miles; to Oregon Oily, li miles The above Is property of Ihe members of the Oregon Homeseekers Immigration Exchange, or ganism! on the eo-operalive plan for Ihe purpose of marketing real property. Membership Is open to those having real estate for sale. For particulars, address OREGON HOMESEEKERS IMMIGRATION EICHANGE Oregon City, Oregon. For Rent. Desirable seven-room house, good neighborhood, $8 a month. Inquire at Courier-Herald office. FOR SALE SO acres of land, one mile from Clack amai station. AH clear. Good soil. )0 per acre. Inquire of owners, DIMICK A EASTHAM Oregon City Job Printing at the Courier-Herald '.; .i!-t BANK OF OREGON CITY sum saium noun a tbi cm FAIB VT CAPITAL, tM.OOOJt BVMfLVS pOJU9M fresldent, . Okas. H. CaVUM rtoe-preiident . . Geo. A. Haw X. a. OAVnau A General Banking Business Transacted Deposits Reoelved Subject to Check. Approved BlUi and Notei Discounted. County and City Warrants Bought. Loam Hade on Available Seourltv Exchange Bought and Sold. v Collections Made Promptly. Drafti Sold Available In Any Fart ef the ITortd. Telegraphic. Exchange Sold on Portland, iaa Francisco. Chicago anl New York. Interest Paid on Time Depoilti. BOLTON DAIRY CHAS. CATTA, Proprietor Oregon Oitv, Oregon Pure Milk and Full Measur given; delivered to any -part of the city. Tf Boltoai Ualrj sued be Cea W. H. YOUNG'S Livery & Feed Stable Has the best-looking rigs and cheapest rates in the city. Cor. Main and 4th St. OREGON CITY. ORF.r.ON C. D. & D. C. LATOURETTE A1TGBKEY8 AT LAW Commercial, Real Estate and Probate Law Specialties Office In Commercial Bank Building 3RKQON CITY . . . . OREOO 9to. C, Bbownixi J. V. CaatFBIU BROVVNELL & CAMPBELL ATTORNEYS AT LAW Oaufleld Building Oregon City, On W. S. U'REN ATTORNEY AT LAW, Jaggar Building, opposite Huntley's, OREGON CITY - OREGON C, SCHUEBEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Eeutfcfiet Slbbofat OREGON CITY - - OREGON M.C. STRICKLAND, D. (Hospital and Private Expvrieuoe.) Offers his professional services to the people ol Oregon City and vtciulty. Special attention paid to Catarrh and Chronlo diseases. Best of references given. Office in Willamette Building. Office hours: 10 to H a. m.,4 to I p. m. ouoon cmr e , , OMOO DK. GEO. I IO EYE, DENTIST. Office In Cauneld Building, Main Street " Oregon Oltr. Bbijxjh and Obowm Wobk a SraciALTT. All work warranted and satisfaction guaranteed. , DR. J. H. MILLER, DENTIST, Beyenth Street, near 8. P. Depot, Omook City, Oaaoos DR. FRANCIS FREEMAN DENTIST. Graduate of the Northwestern Univer sity Dental School, also of American Col lege of Dental Surgery, of Chicago. Willamette Block - Oppotite Potiofict Oregon City, Obgoon, g, N. GREENMAN (Established 1865 ruB PIONEER EXFBES9MAN AMU DRAYMAN Parcels Delivered to All Parts of the CitJ OHEIJON CITY ORKOOB J. C BRADLEY PROP. takiitt livery and Sale Stable OREGON CITY , OREGON , 9 the Street between the Bridge Mfltlii Depot. Double and single rigs and saddle horeeea rays hand at the lowest rates, and aoorrj ...i .-A ,.k tha harn lor loose ltOO anytaformaUoa regarding any kind ol tv troaaptlv attended to dt letter wwiwu. COMMERCIAL HANK or OREGON CITY CAPITAL $100,000 Transacts a General Banking Business RIIU diaeonnted. Makes eol lections. Bu ye and sells exchange on all pol In the United Stales and Kurope and on Hi lnli on Cong. Deposits reoeweu em jv, Bank open frost A. M. io F. M . D C.LA10TJRVn, IBM) I. XITU, . Praeadent, Caahlea O. W. EaSTKaM O. B. Dimes: DIMICK & EASTHAM ATTORNEYS AT LAW Ceomerelal, Real Fate aad Pronate law PpecUl- tiee, AbirA or line maai-. " i.uu. Refereuce. Baak of Oregoa City OREGON CIIY, OREGON HYDE LAW OFFICE Will practice in all the Courts Of the Etate and the U. 8. Land Office. Abstracts made. Land Ti tle! Quieted. Conveyances and all Legal Docu ments drawn. Real Kitate bought and sold. Divor cee a Specialty. Oivick in Caufibld Btjildzxo, ORESON CUT. OREGON. O. E. HAYES ATTOKNEY AT LAW Opposite Huntley's Book Store, Up Stairs OREGON CITY, OBEGON REV. LEW DAVIES County Missionary America Sunday School Union. SERVICES FREE Address, Viola, Oregon E I. SIAS Watchmaker and Jeweler Postoffice Building ; CANBY . - OREGON DR. L. L. PICKENS DENTIST Barclay Building, Prices MoCerate. All Operations Guaranteed. Progressive Business Men Insure in a tirst-class company With an experenced agent. F.E. Doraldson JUcDt Fire and Accident Insurance Springwater Blacksmith Wm. Whittington has open a general , blacksmithing, repair'n?; and 'cod working ihop at Spr.ngwater HoistsLoehig , a specialty SNOWEON JUNIOR, The Celebrated Stallion, will make the season of 1900 at the following places At home in Beaver Creek on Monday, Tuesday & Thursdays ; st Young's stable in Oregon Uity, rriday of each week, Owner and Manager, 11 Ton Want High Grade Stamp - Photos GO TO OREQON CITY, OREGON A PERFECT BATH ROOM cunttul tn n. rfict comfort and health. Our .,im,p nn nuitine In Plum bin it Work and Mtti.iwtt f.ir larva and email hnueea will be found surpassingly low when quality of work and material nsea le 001 eiaereu We would be pleased to have an opportunity to tnbniit figures. F. C. GADKE FOR SALE (2000 120 acres. 32 la cull., good buildings 41900 80 acres, 20 Imp., good road I 200 10 acres cord wood timber, level 12000 l65acre,l0lmp.,bal.Uinber,onWil.rivi 11560 6 acres, part imp, good buildings 30 per acre , 390 acres timber on Wll. liver I-.W0 120 aores, 45 imp., ordinary bnildings 10O0 71 acres, imp., near church and school uw acres in City, fine home, part trade I 34 acres timber, near town, eeey payments I 200 120 acre homestead, build lngi 4000 .S57 yres, 125 imp., MO pasta re, bal. timber J. A Lock Box 323. THAYER, Real Estate Agent VAN R. Shall we V7w tell you A Np' A why? j I ( U In the county court of the state of Oregon for the county of Clackamas. Tn the matter of the estate of FKEDKKIOK A. KLINGLER, .. Deceased. JW. SMITH, the duly appointed , aoting and aualified administrator of the estate of Frederick A. Klingler.deceased having filed his petition In the above entitled court praying for an orderof sale of the following described real property belonging to said estate, to-wit: By public surveys in claim No. 40, in township 1 south, range 2 east, and In claim No. 46, In town ship i south, range 1 east, beginning at a point in the north boundary line of section 24, for the re entrant oorner, In the north boundary line ol said claim Ho. 46; thenoe norlh tracing claim line 20.30 chains to the northwest oorner of said claim No. 48; thence east tracing the north boun dary 20 chains; thence north 5.25 chains; thence east 4.21 chains to the division corner between the original olaims of husband and wire; thence south tracing said division line 22,71 chains to tho line of a wagon road: ihence south 84 degrees westtraclng the line of said road 24.35 chains to the place of beginning, containing 48.15 acres. That said petition of Bald J. W. Smith sets forth that it is necessary to sell said land to satisfy oer tain claims held against said estate, ' It is therefore ordeied by this court that Mar tha Klingler, wife of said deceased, and Ella I Klingler, daughler of snld deceased, and all others unknown, if any such there be, and all other per sons interested In said estate, sppenr before the above entitled court on MONDAY, THE 6TH DAY OF AUGUST, A. D. 1000, at 10 o'clcck a. m, of said day, at the court housoin Oregon City, Clackamas county, Oregon, to show cause why an order should not be granted to the said administrator to sell the above described real estate at private sale, and that a copy of this order be published at least four Successive weeks in the Courier-Herald, a news, paper printed and published in said county and 8'a'e- THOS. F. EYAN, Judge. Dated June 23, 1900. SHERIFF'S SALE. In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon, for the County of Clackamas. I Matilda Charman, riaintiff, vs. W. T. Whillock. gumdian. Del- bert Newman, Bertha Newman, jperue newman, jninnie JNew man, Kmma Newman, Mai Newumn. heirs of H. F. New man, deceased, and Eva New man, Defendants. State of Oregon, county of Clackamas, ss. JJY virtue of a Judgmont order, decree and an cacvumuu, uuiy lesueu out oi ana unaer Ihe seal of the above entitled court, in the above entitled cause, to me duly directed and dated the 80th day of June, 1900, upon a judgment ren. dered and entered in said court on the 26th day of November, 189!, in favor of Matilda Charman, plaintiff, and against W. T. Whltlock. guardian, al, defendanis, for the sum of 1200.00, with interest thereon at the rate of 10 per cent per an num from the 23d day of September, 1891, and the further sum of $5.00 costs and disburse ments, and the costs of and upon this writ, com manding me to make sale of the following de scribed real property, situate In the county of Clackamas, state of Oregon, to-wit: The southeast qnarlor (se.tf ) of section six 16), tn township four (4) south of range five (5) east of the Willamette meridian, containing 160 acies, ' together with all the tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances to the same belonging or in any wise appertaining, Now, therefore, by virtue of said execution , judgment order and decree, and In compliance ith the commands of said writ, I will on Satur day, the 4th DAT OF AUGUST, 1900, at the hour of 11 o'clock p. m at the front doer of the county court bouse In the city of Oregon City, In said county and state, sell at public auc tion, subjeot to redemption, to the highest bidder, for U. S. gold eoin cash In hand, all the right. title and Interest which the within named defen dants, or either of them, had on the date of the mortgage herein, or since had, in or to the above desoribed real property or any part thereof, to. satisfy said execution, Judgment order, decree interest, costs and all accruing costs. J. J. COOKE. Bherlffof Clackamas County, Oregon. Dated Oregon City, Ore., July 2, 1900. UNCALLED FOR WARRANTS Following is a list of warrants remain ing uncalled for in the clerk's office of Clackamas county for seven years end ing June 28,1900, and if not called for fft 60 days they will be cancelled : Name Nn. GueArndt 12140 John A Butler ..11 A. T. Case 108H8 B, R. Colman 10.W0 M. Durst 10367 Richard A Flemin 10874 Jame8Gil)bs 12578 Fred Gunader...; 11141 J. D. Hurst 11137 J Hines 12925 Kennedy 12010 Patrick Kelly InMK) John Kitchen 12970 B. Koehler 10368 W T Lyons... 121154 A.Miller ........12008 H. L. Minkler 11521 John McQune 12007 John MoCalilster 12009 James Quinn.. 12932 G. A. Rerd 106114 J. H. Rathburn 10648 A.8imms 1246 Rudolph 8mtth 12570 Don StogediU 12371 George Smith 111SH .I.VV. Thomas 12031 Bill Thomas 10581 G. R. Walling 12978 Amt. $1 60 100 160 1 60 120 170 150 1E0 160 150 150 160 170 1 20 330 1 60 220 150 ' 160 100 . 830 410 1 75 150 180 150 100 150 120 148 95 Total. State of Oregon, ) County of Ctackaroas. f I, Elmer Dixon, county clerk of the above named county and ftnte,and clerk of the county court ol the county of Clackamas and etate of Oregon, do here by certify that the foregoing copy of war rants over seven years prior to June 28, 1900, and uncalled for has been by me compared with the oiiginal, and that it is a correct transcript therefrom and of the whole of such original as the eame appears of record in my office and in my care and custody. In tesiiuiony whereof I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the seal of said court this 2Sth day of June A. D. 1990. Elmer Dixon, Clerk. seal. By K. H. Coopsa, Deputy. Cheney makes stamp photos that will please you For Sale $2000, 120 acres, 32 in culti vation, good orchard and buildings, well and stream of water; 12 miles east of Oregon City, Or. ; i mile from church and school. Part cash, halxnc easy terms. Address Mrs. Julia E. Kelson, Merrill, Montana.