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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1891)
BHAVE JAlf KING.
By J. K CONNELLY.
5?if QiiloXly cu( (limy tht tuiJor knot.
At dusk one evening ten days later,
Janet, chancing to go to the door and
look ont toward the beach, noticed
raffle among three men at such a dis
tance from her that in the indistinct
light then prevailing she could not de
termine positively who they were or ex
.otly what they were doing. Ti of
thera she fancied were her brothers.
tamald and Andrew, but of the identity ! ance of her List word he had dived and
of the third nil had nnt even a npicicn. t swam away under water, he could not
Ko outcry came from the struggling I tell in what direction.. There wa man-1
"gronp, and taking it for granted that j ifeatly nothing for him to do hut take
they were simply indulging in the rough j her advice, for the present at least, so ,
irrestling and horseplay common among ( he clambered into the boat, took np the
the younger beaehuieu she turned back j oar and net himself energetically to th ,
to hef household duties. But after a putting of as mnch ace a possible te
few minutes a strong impression Cashed ! tween himself and hi inexplicable ,
upon her that she should go ont there I brothers-in-law. j
and ascertain what had been going on. Janet succeeded in nnohservedly re-
Without knowing why she found herself!
running at full speed to the plxc. Dark-j
had fallen very suddenly, owing
aot only to the setting of the sun but
the rising in the mooulesa sky of heavy
donds, precursors of a coming storm.
Close down by the water, however,
the frothy whiteness of the breaking
urf seemed to a little dispel the obscur
ity, making not exactly light bui rather
the ghost of ligln for a small space on
the sand, and there she stumbled ovei
the prostrate body of a man. She drop-
ped upon oue knee and Uud a hand npon j
I .i . : . L.
him, in so doing sensing by intuition,
that it waa he whom she had called;
"husband." It was too dark to see hii ;
face, but she felt the thick, soft curls ol j
his hair and knew him. Yes, it was ;
Selden Rangely, with hi feet ri-d to-1
eether, his Arms securely bound behind 1
his back, aud a twisted hanJkerchiet
forceil between his jaw as a gaj: anil
knotted tightly at the brck of his bead
Mh tore trie hau-'ikerchief away and
"Wio did this?"
"rinnld and .Andrew," he replied
"Aie vou hurt?"
"Scmewhat brui.-se'l and strained, that j
is all They pounced upon me so sud
denly and unexpectedly that there wus
no chance for much of a fi'ht."
H spoke slowly, breathing hard. For
a moment she hesitated. LUd not her
brothers a right to vengeance on their
own account? Had he not brought
shame upon them, too, through her? Slie
might be willing to leave his punish
ment to a higher power, but if they wem
not shonld she prtstime to interfere?
Then in an in.-tant the true nature of the
temptation flashed npon her, and her
thoughts returned to harmony with her
nobler self. Cut her voice wag cold and
hard as she at-ked him:
"Have you a knife?"
"There is one in my right vest pocket"
8he found it and quickly cut away the
elaborate sailor knots with which they
had inade hint f.:t. While she waa busy
doing so he asked iu a bewildered way:
"Why the mischief should Donald and ;
Andrew have jumped on me?'
"You should know," she answered i
"isnould! Well, ill DesnotU I dov
"You'll be shot anyway, if father
comes hero before I get you out of this
Andrew has gone to bring him."
"Ah! Then there is no tima to lie
"And Donald has gone to get a boat.
What is all this you have about you in
side your clothing?"
"GraveL Thev staffed my clothi
with it in order to, as Donald was good ',
enough to explain, 'anchor me out se-i
curely in deep water.' It really seem')
to me the most extraordinary reception
ever tehdered by a family to one of its '
members, I wish vou would explain it
..uco i uu uuro nioi, uur,.
minute's delay may cost you your life.
Follow me closely and shake that gravel
out when you get into water too deep for
it to make a splash."
8he led the way straight into the surf,
wading out so far that only her head
was above the surface, he obediently fol
lowing close. Then, standing near him,
"Do not raise yonr voice. Sound trav-
els on the water. We are safe here from
being seen, but not from bein heard.
Why did you dare to come back here?"
"I came to my wife."
"From your wife, you mean."
"No. I don't mean anything of the
sort. What do you mean?"
They stood still, listening to the lov
grinding sound of an oar rapidly plied
as a scull which passed within ten yardV
of them, and could just discern, dimly
outlined against the murky sky, the fig
ure of a man standing in the boat. It
was Donald King, going to the beach for
the man he proposed to "anchor out."
When he had gone by they waded on along
the beach parallel with the shore, still
keeping only their heads out of water.
"This is terribly hard work," com
plained Selden. "It would be much
easier to swim, if we must etay in tHet
tion and might go 0t56e The depth back here for my wire, and athersug
jraidesus." gestion went to look up any possibly
They struggled on, bnt the man' lm-
patience could not long l retrained,
" For Heaven' sake, Janet." ho ajv.
pealed, to her, "toll n what all thl
"It moans that I am not going to let
mv father and brothers stain their oul
with murder for the righting of tuyi
wrong ipm a wretch like you."
"A wretch like me! Why, arc you
crasy, Janet? I know I've been away a
good deal longer than I expected to 1m,
but I ran explain"
"There is no t ime for explanation now, '
and they are needtesa anyway. Facts!
explain themselves. Your wife and child
have been here. That U eunuch."
"My wite and child! Oh. but thia U
maddening! I wear to you that 1" '
"Take no more oaths, Sclden Itangely.
Here we have reached a boat, and yea,
thank Hod! the oar are in it. Climb;
into it and row for your life! Get away ;
from here as fast and a far a you can. ,
Listen! They have met and found the
severed rope. You hear them cursing, j
They are in deadly earaeet. If they'
catch you they will kill you like dog. j
And you deserve it, I do not ave yoo ,
for your sake, but for their. Uo Wk
to Philadelphia to your wife, and mat
God in hi justice deal with you a you'
have deserved bv your dealing with ine!1' :
Selden Rangely was momentarily toe
Intensely petrified by astonishment to
speak or move. When he had recov
ered himself Janet had altogether di j
appeared. Instantly upon the utter-
entering the bouse andclianging herwel
clothing for dry long before ler father
and brother came in. Indeel she had
retired to her own room and wa pre
paring for bed when he heard them en
ter, but at the tonnd of their step came
ont again to see that they got the np-1
per left standing In the kitchen fur them,1
and to lightly chide them for their un
wonted neglect of the evening meal.'
They looked at her sharply, but there
wa nothing in her manner to betray
that he knew anght of the contemplated
tragedy or had any uliare in the frustra-
. .... , .
tion of their plans.
"Well," she said, having taken up the
food before the tire and placed it on the
kitchen table, "everything is either coW
or dried np now, but you will have tc
make ont with it a you l-st can.
Mother went to bed an hour ao. When
you are done throw this cloth over thr
table. I will clear np the li.-Ues in the
She retireu again to her room.
"She had ntsthing to do with It," af
firmed Douald in ,t low but p(itive tone,
as if in answer to a previously offered
"Hadn't we better tell htrr Askei.1 An-
drew n a whi.xr.
No," replied his father. "Yoo can
: never know beforehand how women will
ink things: never be sure when they
1 ce.vo to love. I'm afraid the pour girl
think) too mnch of him even yet. IV-
: sides. We've made a poor tint of this
ni.'ht's job, and there's no call to talk
alxmt it now or any other time. We
i had him in our hands and let him get
away. The more shame' to us!"
"lie may have been dazed when In
got himself hswe and floundered into
the surf," suggested Andrew.
"There's some little Lope of that," as
sented the oil nan. "t hu e he is not on
' the bench, and we aro pretty sure i f
' that. Bnt if ho should still lie ulive, and
we get another chance to lay hands on
him, there must be r.o second failure to
, kill him."
Within a week they had another
chance. It was on a hot Afternoon, when
the whole King family were gathered iu
the shade before the house. Mrs. King
ut on the door step knitting; the old
tngn. nerched on one end of
butt, smoked and watched his sons
meuuing a seine mat nan oeen torn
by a shark: while Janet, standing besid'j
her mother, seemed lost in reverie, her
gaze fixed dreamily upon the ocean's
lazily heaving waves of green and gold.
A broad wheeled beach wagon, drawn
by a conple of tough, shaggy little
TKmift. PHtriM frfilinf nun h liif'Viunv
rounded the corner of the house, and ai
it drew up before the family group
Janet's hnt.band sprang down from be-
gi,e the driver. At the same moment
frm the back seat of the vehicle, leaped
& (intilii-t K.-I.1. n R.-nKrelvt,,!!
built, frank fated, flaxen haired and
uineeycias ine original wno aldeu in
her descent to the ground a plump little or ttie important ones may also be
lady with a child In her arms, Mrs. touu(L Nltr.','n J1" a ntttur In lm
Rangely and Edith. mense quantities, but where most abun-
"Oh. von noor dear!" exclaimed the
impulsive Englishwoman, precipitating
herself and baby into Janet's arms.
"What a lot of trouble I have inuo-
cenlly caused you! But how was I to
nnrw, t.imt R..1 a muin in th.
country when thev did not themselves
know i:? IIuw was I to know that there
was any other Sel in the world but my
Janet's hnsband took up the burden of '
"I think you will listen to me now, !
Janet," he said, with a merry twinkle in
his eyes. "At all events, you cannot get
away from me by diving this time."
David King and his sons looked sig
nificantly at each other, and Donald
uttered a half suppressed "Gosh!" for
those few words mad therd understand
Janet's share in that mysterious escape,
"When I went to the city I found my
father very ill. He wis a hnrd, austoro
man, who had planned my life for mo
in the way ho wanted it, and not I, so
we did not get a!ou; very well together.
But so long as h iid not know f my
marrying without Ida co.isent he soften-1
ed a great deal towuvd the la t and took
me into favor ii;,-ii:i completely before
Mr. Itangvly l'hiladelpht mlHht hart
j Vw. You see I have found one. her hiu-
Kind, too; and In no doing discovered
; cousin I never dreamed of having, It
I appear that tuy father aud hi brother
' quarreled In boyhood, and thereafter
Ignored each other' existence all their
live. Hut each having a noli, gave to
him, a it hapened, the Mine old liaino
of Selden, which is historic in our fam
ily, and I do not think any one, looking
at the resemblance Mween us, can
question our relationship. Now, Janet,
iny own dear wife, what i my desert;1"
"My love and unquestioning trust for ,
evermore." lie replied, yielding to hu
! totnl embrace.
Aaeealor uf the l'hl-lB.
Disease were upHisl in ancient
time to be caused dmvtly by the di
. . .1... . !, I. ..
,',,-w.tiii, Km(, n ,i i Hint
' a. .i; ,1
aavagetnu. Kvil sp.nt also played
their part, the two belief, being w
nected more or lea int.ma.elv. Hen
the interven.i.m .,f i,ri. kiM h,
Whom attached A saVred character d
touch which prevailed until A recent
date. The faith in the healing priucipls
presumed to emanate from the ro)al
tn-rson wa really rl and parcel of tlt
belief in the divine ri:,iit of kllign, that
is, their right to rule n-grlliu of tlw
wishes of their subj.H ts,
From all the cause came that mixt
urn lf nuperakitlon, Inetaph) sica aud:
mtnlicine that eharacterl.ed the prao-l
lice of the healing art In the middle j
Ages, when doctor wore gown and
M.'tal formof head covering and talked
indiscriminately law, nUgiu, astrology
and medicinf. Atnihg-r made heali
and loA)tvity to depend on the conxftil
lationa, Witchi and torcerer on Wcutt
cans-, antl bth 'dealt to a ctam ex
tent in remedle that deix-n'bxl rather oil'
trM.titii,n tli.ni on w4efice. trVum nil thiH
'germs, with something the dmggi.t! riao Hon. ro winr vria
and the twrber-whe Vrere ir tie-e old TAWJ;" l,""ni
time more or lee Mnnected with me.ll- Mtting of the content, taking care thai
cinethrown in. came the full rledgej freeaiug air d. nut euter in winter,
physician uf today.-San Kranr ico The root and vegrtsbU should be up
Clirouicle. j ported on slatted floors, where the air
A UmmI riac K l'lotr. .
"Men really have more guuiptii-ii than
we give them credit for," ctuumeiited a
young woman the other uny, wiui I lie
airof haviug m.le a remark; "yraterilay
afternoon a man I know asked me to
top with him at a florist', ami select an
. . ; 1 .... . ... t . ... H.,B .
orchid for A boutuunitre to wear at
dance last evening. I did. and when
one was chosen I wa surprised to see
him reject the paper which the flori.il
put over it, take off hi hot, an. I care
fully tuck the delicate blossom in the lin I
iug band. 'I alway curry my cual
flowers there.' he explained, aud I
thought it quite a clever device." 8aB
The fashionable young man now writes
with a nill peu. the feather parts of
which bear wnim. violeta or liliea.
painted thereupon by hi bent girl The
effect are charming, iixiiiietime the
whole -n. feathers and all, Is dyed a
delicate pink or blue or green. Then the
effects are still more dainty ISefore
your girl goes away this summer, young !
man, she ought to give yon a couple of j
quills, bearing reflectively pnsie (for '
thoughts) Hiid forget uie-not. If he
does, ami if she' just alxmt the nicest
girl on the footsiix.1, wade right in
but thai (he'll be glad to get your let -
But quill p.m are not the only hand
paintel novelties. Imagine a man wear-
ing, with a dress suit, a shirt the bosom
of which bears work in colors! Ol course
it is horrible, vulgar, barbarous. But
still the fad exists, aud grows, to. Nut
long ago a rich westerner appeared at a
dinner in German town with a water
color picture of Pike's i'eak delicately
painteil on his shirt bosom close to the
elge of the waistcoat. The tints were!
softened, and the clouds gradually faded 1
Away until the white expanse of natural
shirt began again near the lower stud.
(jf connie the innovation created a irood
deal of kilk .ami ! hnnllv t f,.lln.l
by residents of a civilixed land; but, all
the same, the idea originated a year age
at Fans. I'luladelphla Inquirer,
HourrM of Commercial IVrlillanr.
The chief element of plant food, with
out which no soil can be fertile, are
phosphoric acid, potash and nitrogen.
ther ele,"H"u entwr mto the composi.
tio" of "n(1 I'l""1' bllt 88 8 rul8
tiuxe ex'Bt ia gllmi;i,ut ""I'p'y. so that
on i'upoverishe.1 soiU the former aro tha
ones to U applied. In the combinations
prepare.; i.y iimnuiiiciurers or commer -
ui"" lurm " oy piauts.
M cmel sources w tnecommerciai snp-
P'7 come m uie l"un 01 mlriu "t whIa,
"alphate pf ammonia, slaughter honse
wa8te- fiHn Tnlm cottHn ! wenl, cas -
tor pomace, guanos, etc. Animal bones
nJ phosphate rock are largely used to
mWV "e aemanu tor pnospnono aclO.
"n"e.se deposits or phosphate rock are
found along the CarolinA coast and In
flori(1- T00"6 snbstances decompose
in the 1,011 80 "lowly that they are treated
sulphuric acid, thus making super-
phosphates. The potash in commercial
w,M, w" " w iihww u
k'r""' "'""r v u
mostly imported from Qermuny.
Whl Ktnurilnf llaar Has Dona.
Standing Bear said in his lecture at
Chicago: "I have tried to do what the
Master would have me do, and have taken
good care of my family. I have sent
my boys to I'ennsylvania to be educated,
I I live in a good house, have horses and
cattle and wagons, and all of ns live like
'white people and dress like them. We
have a church and a Sunday school, and
buuuay la a uav of rest witli us. there
are a good many of these Christian In-
dians on the reservation, and they own
their own farms and keep them iu good
A ROOT MOUSE.
Haw la 1-ni.l.U af l.i fur W later
rglIO anil Hunt.
When large quautltlea of r'l are
grown on the farm, a tootlioun for tha
afe storage of winter vegetable and
root become a decided convenience,
and in oine case an alolute ueecaally.
With A view to assisting farmer who
ma contemplate the building of a
, . .
wa her give .
trt.Hl d-rtp t on of A
i 1 ar be b ti on level ,
'"P" "hd- U level. U lliy b !
""' "r. T V!
can tx nviirea, int
loping gnmnd the aame rare Urequiml
for drainage, Tha wall, whether of j
wixxl, lrick or .tone, .honld be double,
with an air spar to exclude, frost. The J
door slionld al te double, a well a the I
roof. Ample provision must be made I
for ventilation to prevent heating or
, J v -V
cau pawt rmtly uiulrr in A spa.- ui ser-
era! inches or a foot.
The accompanying figure represent A
roottionse placrd on sloping ground,
with an entrance dr U-low and small
window aluve, which may be opened or
cIiimxI at pk'iuure, or parUy (ieued, a
ciP.nnu,taiic- and leun-rature may rw
quire, lor vvulilatloa inesiuail veutii
attug tower in the roof may be adtlml,
In which case the window would b
chaird during severe weather
rfis Wuriti flu,MM. brl ng.
Tha following note In regard topry
Ing with potsnnou iiltiuv fur the
destruction of invU and comtutUng
fungoid growth, are cundeuanl from a
aper rea.1 by injfeamir Maynard before
the Mamai-huitU llorticullural sx'tety
Of all the arnilm pari green gtVM
Uie beat results a an imavtlcide.
The longer the mixture containing at
senius (land the greater the Injury from
soluble arse u 10 '
The foliage of tha feach, plum and
cherry I more tirrptibl to injury than
thai of the apple or -ar.
The Injury varle with the varieties,
omn ts-lng more sunceptible than others.
Young leaves are e Injured than
th( fully dvelopi, and are umre in
Jurtsl on weak tree th.'vn on Ilium that
Are vigoroti and healthy
I'ari gni-n cannot be ued aluue with
' lr,'""r than one pound to Sou
gallon of waU-r, but with the lime mix-
tQr" il '"" ' mM nw"1 e! mm P"U"J
to(lfrum f'y t0 ,w hnudnsl gallon,
i Th" f"'"" u '"J1"! when kept
: constantly wet by light rain or foggy
i w.-aiiier,DUtneavy raini-ssen Uielnjury.
Tlie least Injury I done when the
liquor dne off must rapidly.
The time of day when the application
Is made is unimportant.
Polnta In Cora Culture.
We find the following In a bulletin
fmtnthftSonlh Dakota station: Thorough
preparation of the soil before planting
! And early cultivation before and linmedi-
Ately after the corn is no are the snret
j "J m"t economic methods of clearing
! Ih. Hl,l f.F uruv . IT..... .. 11 I
v w. n,nn,A , ..ui . (lllUMUW CHI'
tivation throughout the first half of the
season give the most favorable conditions
for full growth and maturity, and foster
the moisture In the soil for the nse of the
plant. The varieties of corn that have
proved best in the station tests are a
follows: Flints Landreth's Extra Early,
King Pbilip. Early Canada, Yellow Hmnt
Nose, Chad wick. Blue Blade, Self Hik
ing, Pride of Dakota. Dents Loveland's,
Uuglison's. Oold Coin, Davis' White and
Dakota King. All the above varieties.
, Bt diff,,rent interva, in May
have matured with ns by the 13th dav
(Juaflk OraM anil Canada Tlilatle.
ThiHH) pirsistent isrennlals, ' quack
grass aud Canada thistle, can usually, on
j land not too rocky or not set with trees,
I be got rid of in a single season, says
1 American Cultivator. Contlnnal plow-
I Ing, so that no irreen thlnirnntMwrs above
the surfwje, makes an end of them, and
i all the more quickly if the soil be rich
And the growth vigorous. To partly kill
a patch of either quack or thistle cannot
be much advantage, for whenever the
j ground is cultivated again they soon be-
, come worse than ever, Many a fanner
thinks he has entirely cleared his land of
mttue rmw. only w nni rwr ft yoaror
two that hi work has all to be done over
A Coed Clavar Calah.
Heard's Dairyman tells of a mothod
employed by a Wisconsin farmer on very
sandy land during several years of drouth
and whereby ho has jiovor failed of a
good catch of clover, Ho first soaks his
seed for two days, then takes it to the
barn floor, and for every bushel of seed
he mixes with it a bushel of land plaster
by shovoling the two together until each
seed is coated with A shell of plaster.
The plaster seems to retain the moisture
I" W" eel until it goto a firm rooting, And
bis marked success give evidence of
I merit in the plan.
KV I i ' . '- i - jr V li,. Tlli, I
r V . t fV f f f
. t i A a f cv m t f
L ,i i ' f .1 i ,, 1
ii M li
We have lot ,V . feet, luu.tnl fed, ail favuralily WateJ. TI
lot Ivvice the unliuary io re I'Ut Imtf ihe Uual J'lii-e of other lot p;s
ilnrlv located. We have one acre, twit acre, live ti! leu acre
suitable for siiburlmu hmne, onvctiiciil la town, ch.i, riiuttU
etc , am! of very prmluciive soil,
which we will sell art in small Ira. t to suit uircliacr, aiol on hii
Call & See Us & Get Prices
at ntn.n tin umifc. ok oi
IIOHMirr LTAFT, at Portland Oilico,
. SO Mlarb !.. I'OII l l.M.
THE (JMtHWOOO fOWLS.
Aa lllaimi4 lhvrluilu -I
I IU.I X. ltr..l
Thst eallr new breol lh Khr'
w.li I In p"lnt of fai t not A renriit
pfxlin lion aa tlcy ortijitiaird me
forty year ago on a farm In Virginia
known a llx Slierw, t'urm Jotinial
gtv their history as follow AU.ul
ItCtQ there w mt r.xl ine.) among lb
ti k brnl on tbl farm some pure while
game (mhi Georgia Ihihng the enl
of twenty years lben wlillo gatnm and
their progeny wrre allowed to run al
liberty on the farm, Interi-nsmlng with
the stock uf Cochin China and light
Brahma. The gimm rucks being more
courageous than the C h in and Brah
ma, the cocks of the latter breed were
after wium years entirely removed. In
succeeding year the white cork from
these cnsuir were selected fur breeding,
with a view of fixing their character
istics In an eatahlishcd breed
The Sherwood derive from their light
Brahma or Asiatic parentage, a heavy
body, but aro shorter in leg and have
fuller breast. They are ntyllsh bird,
with close, compact Usliivt Their yellow
bills, erect coml of medium ixn,
bright red rarloU-s, white plumage,
with yellow legs lightly feathered to the
outside loe, give them an attractive np
pearanco. Their feather are not fluffy,
bnt are clou.., like guinea They endure
the cold weather ls-tler than the Asiatics
or other fowls of equal una. The yontig
chicks are also hardy. They grow rapid
ly. mature early, and are lit for broiler
at the age of 13 to U week. They are
of excellent quality for table Use. The
Hhcrwoods are careful mother nm
tractable to handle. They are pmlitlo
egg producers and the egg are of large
size and Hue flavor and gissl quality for
Ubi. They are of good size, the cocks
weighing uitio to ten pounds awl the
hen seven to eight pounds each.
ueiwurul 7 Maklm.
A Pennsylvania correspondent In
Bouthern Kami has the following to say
on the subject of successful hay making.
The proper time to begin cutting hay is
during the latter part of June, Thegras.
which contains most clover should bo cut
tot n most of our hay i. rut a soon
as possible after the wheat I cut, as that
I an excellent season for curing hay
The mower shonld t started abont 4
oUokp , nl kept going , m ,lt
All ' iav tlmf I.. ...... .. . . 1
.1,,,, i,i i . , w ury or itself
should be turned or shaken up before
dinner time the next day. By i o'ch.T
or soon after. Uio hay will bo ready te
rake np and haul to the barn. If the hu
does not Mem to be dry rj.,wh wh2
rakod, it should bo allowed v, ZuTZ
a few minutes, as all dam, B, ,. t'
"P. nnd It will soon dry If hay uTit
?P in this way, it will not Im ZS
to -,-end precious time in ,w kil)H ,77
And a large amount can bo put up n .
. lent condition. Uay .b.M not e
ajter outs are ripe. Tl,,
.rrt .. IB..I .ll. ll.. ( MM,ut, t
HI " rl hui,.t.. 4tn '
i:mi nt to
A large, growing "I'rune trtharJ,"ai
Ihe int i borr tlmnld U t.irl
In a rrato place fur llu cowa Ti
it ran I oblaltirt) for nan or for MM
; The hy containing U clover uf I
allowl to tatid lunger If inlMxSnl Ul
h.'im, but will be watd by lb em
Tliu ts the manner In which our ksy t
cured Iwi yrr, and wa have, m trb
lu riling It, while others ran hanlij is
; poM of tlieir at all.
j May ho.il nwnr b ta ked. v.
doitsgthl. Ilierebsgreat inotmll.J,
and 11 U dlmcull to Dwi ipu4
hy frm the g.l hay When w U
, lir tlAl li e. lo our own tastrs. A
j thl lime of Die year, ws may bmil
j hio bay that the etiws will spjimua
and thai we hsva Imn succrsaloi At bl
A hay liiskll t I Cninied.
The wedl 1 the mortal w f
mice, rt and gopher. It I cUuas)
that one wnwl will In a short titt0
A ten ai-re lot of gopher.
Any gnwii crop, such A floret, p
and field peas, can be used for nM
( but In tht cuunlry tha great rm?
j crop I ludiau curu.
gia rail attention to the fact that t
j castor bean I a deadly poison to femtf
and rattle when eaten In any quant
! A few sound seed Are rather bK
j than otherwtiw, but when lh Ssld
Uiidermiiiiir ilnminiMllliin th tul
of such a character a to prodo 4
in a very ihort tlnie.
The American Agrlculinrit kI"
when the oat crop due not promk fl
lo li harvested In lhUuJ way by"?
Ing and binding, to cut It earls. W
same a grass, lake np In light vtidrt1
and a soon a dry tow wy l
mow Thl maki-s Unit rats hy W
oow and calve
The plan of feeding grain to
! rll out. is one of the mot proflt
niethixl In the dairy.
A corres.iidnt tell In Th Aim
can Cultivator that "the dairyiMH-"
get the besi winter hay, cuts hnF
before it ha headed or blossoweJ."
Conclusion arrived at and report'"
by the South Dakota nation oo
worms in corn are lliat In KrtlM1'r7
nlckiiiu mill rem.lliinr aellU lilt H"
bsIik. iit. uie.. are of vlu ' ''',
Uer named In del In. burning off, V
Intel) clean culture ithi iiicluih
raisitigi Mini spring plowing (rsUwt
measures ms j el known
Unlewlied nslies and rstf bone 8"
inahe, lu riie Uiniil New Yorker ewv
matlon. the biKi ilresMiig for 1W
It i r i,in'i.,i i.H.i tiiere ar
and a half lo two million h
the cr-i i.'.r' i . .' than Is"!
TIM 11 Kit I, A Nl, ACT H'NK , W.-' 1
Knit I'I'lll.lliATION. 1
I anii orric at 0saii "trv. fr
Nolle i hereby lyn lht l, ,
lili llio iimv innl 111 "l "I I
wiui ino .rovooi.n in inn e, ,., - ---- i,
.liitirs, tsis, eniilleil. "An "t, "I nrtt
llialw.r Imn, I. In tl, l.l,. ill ( 'al 1 f oril li ' '
Ni'K.la anil W.liliio.n trrllv. nl A
O liiiiinell, ol Hsliniin, ci.ofiiy , ' , lr,.i,ii1-i'
ism nf liresim, linn till W' V l
wiirn stniumniil Mi. ; Lmhlp H
li..w;tof(seNa,4. I" Z, Y'4
"t miuili, rniiKs No. 7 wil, ""'I
In ahow thai tha IsikI aootflit I """" ,,,,,i
lorli lliulwr or stonn ihau ,.
'ml Iwli'ire III llnilsier sml K""",,,,,!..
oiilne si oroK'Hi :hy. orcK'""! vn 1
tlin 14! Ii flay ul llrei'inlirr, isiil
sua iiamna aa w
i. n, emora, ol t.AM rnriiniei, -u.innM,
i,"'ii"i. "".vJ: i, .mil.'
Portland. Or. and John Me In urn, "' " ,,i. !
Any and porsmis olsliini' """ , t(1 ii h
.i.,.oi.i. .'..A i.,u iii fi'ii""" 1 ,.i uik:
llislri'lHliim in thin nllluo ''."rl"iliiwiS.
dy ol INieembr, isul, J. r uu.lor.
lU il li Ai
fl t ' Vl l t 1 ' i
" i Ail
I I,. .; ... , :, tt .,. . I