East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, November 19, 1902, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Image 6

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Why does the body fai
at times to get necessary
nourishment from ordinary
Because the digestive or
gans are not strong enough
to perform their proper func
Why should these organs
be aided in their work?
Because the digestion o
ordinary food is more than
they can accomplish when
they are in a weakened con
dition. It is necessary that
some aid in the form of an
easily assimilated nourish
ment be provided.
Why does the nourish
ment supplied in Scott's
Emulsion feed the body when
ordinary food does not ?
Because being scientifically
emulsified it is rendered much
more easily digested and the
whole system gathers nourish
ment with much less effort.
There is less tax upon the
whole digestive tract.
Why is the nourishment
contained in Scott's Emulsion
assured proper distribution ?
. Because the emulsion is
easily and naturally taken up
and utilized by the system.
Why is the good effect
of Scott's Emulsion soon
noticeable ?
Because the ingredients
represent the very form of
nourishment needed. The
stomach requires a change
and rest from ordinary food
and hence the good effects of
the emulsion are quickly seen.
Why is Scott's Emul
sion a food for the whole
Because every part of
the emulsion oil, hypophos
phites and glycerine, is adapt
ed to some special need of
the body when a wasting con
dition exists.
Why is it necessary to
nourish the whole body when
only one part is affected ?
Because the blood, nerves,
bones and muscles must all
be considered and provided
for in restoring waste and
establishing uniform health.
Scott's Emulsion gives nour
ishment to all, collectively
and individually.
We'll send you a sample free
upon request.
Timely Articles on Various Topics, Concerning the Peo
ple Who Arc finishing the Work of the Early Pioneers
butter fat, Ore., 4.3; Minn., 3.8. Aver
age yield of butter per cent, Ore., five
cents; Minn., 4.5 cents. Average urlce
paid for milk, per 100 pounds, ore.,
On every well conducted farm, no
matter how much systom prevails In
the management, there Is a certain
amount of time and labor lost each
day. No matter how attentive tho
farmer and farm hand may be, there
Is time wasted. The larger the farrc
and the more labor employed, the
greater becomes this loss.
Here Is whore diversified farming R42. Average number of cows per
comes In as a labor saving aid. On 'patron. Ore., seven; Minn., eight.. Av
A thin, vapory smoke, laz ily ndlng
from its crater may be the only vU .ible sign
. i it.. .i..nlnff volcano, but within
90 cents; Minn., 63 cents. Average i .ATazinz sea of fire, molten roc.
price paid for butter fat per pound, I !.,, Sases. Those who moke their
nm 22 renin: Minn.. 1G cents. Rut- f i rfnl vallevs below know
. -f - nomcs iu w". ,w....- ,
the danger and, though f requemiy warncu ,
Biens of impending eruption go nbeeded.
KMnintv when t
ter yield of average cow (In pounds)
Ore., 206; Minn., 160. Average num
ber of patrons, Ore., 52; Minn., 78.
Average earnings of each patron.
Ore., $278.00; Minn., $155.00. Aver
age number of cows. Ore., 383; Minn..
409 Pearl St.,
Now York.
Notable Chicago Wedding.
Chicago, 111., Nov. 10. Grace Ep.3-
copai cnurcii was the scene this after
noon of the most fashionable wedding
of the season so far. The contracting
parties were Miss Alice Hlggln
botham, daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. II.
N. Hlgglnbotham, and Joseph Medill
Patterson, grandson of the late Joseph
Medill, founder of the Chicago Trib
une. The bride had her -sister. Miss
Florence Hlgginbolham as her maid
of honor, and the best man was
Joseph Medill McCormlck, cousin of
the bridegroom. The ushers includ
ed Leonard Thomas, of Philadelphia,
Alexander Cameron, of New YorK,
Montgomery Hallowell and Lincoln
Mitchell, of Cincinnati, and V. T.
Clyde, Jr., of New York,
the wheat farm, there is no particu
lar work to do from seed time until
harvest. What few improvements can
be done are not urgent, and Uio or
chard ,the berry patch, the livestock
and the dairy can be introduced here
as a profitable feature. Prom live to
20 cows can be milked on almost
every farm in Oregon, at a profit.
The usual help on the farm is all
that Is necessary for this task. It
can be done to help consume much of
that time and Uio farmer will find
that the income of the dairy, as an ad
junct to the wheat field, is a welcomo
aud easily earned profit. Every form
has its pasturage. The trouble and
expense of preparing and shipping
the cream is small. The market for
the product is inexhaustible and It of
fers the best returns of ony small
business that can be run In connec
tion with the farm.
The Era of the Cream Separator.
Within the past two years, the num
ber of cream separators used In this
state, has Increased beyond calcula
tion. There Is no possible way of ob
taining statistics bearing upon this
subject. Farmers have bought every
imaginable moke of cream separator
from every imaginable source. Whole
sale men have shipped In carload after
carload, nnd the demand has Increased
steadily. This means of disposing of
the cream of the farm appeals keenly
to the small dairyman living at a dis
tance from the creamer'- The small
er bulk of separated cream means less
freight charges, it does away witli
hauling or shipping the skimmed milk
back to tile farm and is the most pro
gressive feature that has been intro
duced in Oregon dairying.
New Source of Profit.
The foothin farms of Eastern Ore
gon nnd the valley farms of central
and Southern Oregon are supplied
with these little money-maklngfriends
of the farmer. New sources of vov
enue have been added to localities
that were wide awake to all the new
things. The farmer In Powder River
valley, on the Deschutes, the Snake,
the Rogue river, the Willamette, on
the coast has turned to the cream sep
arator for a continuous profit, tho
year through. It has regenerated tho
lairy interest In Oregon. Fully one
hundred per cent more cows are
milked in Oregon today than were
milkSd 18 months ago. Everywhere
they are being regularly milked ,ln
lots of from five to 20, and it has In
come a fixture in the state. The far
mer not only gets his returns from the
usual crops, in the fall, but every
week, of Uie 52 weeks In the year,
the constant income of the little dairy
is pouring into the family coffers.
Dairy Statistics.
On the books of the food and dairy
commissioner are listed, as having
made statistical reports to him, 150
creameries in Oregon. They are lo
cated in every county in the state
and vary in sizo from the small plant
producing 3000 pounds of butter per
year to. the most gigantic plant on the
oast producing annually 300,uuu
pounds of butter and almost as much
Organized Effort.
Dairying in Oregon lias been In an
norganized and unsystematic condl
tion until three years ago when the
Oregon Agricultural College and tho
traffic department of the Southern Pa-
Ific instituted a series of meetings at
nrlous cities in the Willamette, for
the purpose of unifying the various
methods pursued by. those conducting
creameries In that sqction. The re
suits of a little comparative obesrva-.
tion convinced the Willamette far
mer that he possessed natural advan
tages not enjoyed by other localities
in which the business was thriving.
Comparative statements were se
cured from one of the average cream
eries of Oregon, in the most favored
locality, and from one In Minnesota
In the most favored locality, to bIiow
mat tiie Oregon farmer was receiving
much greater returns, with less to
contend with, than the farmer in tho
most extensive dairying state In tho
Northwest, Minnesota.
Tho figures were obtained from tho
Albany Creamery, of Linn county,
Oregon, and from one of tho average
creameries of Freeborn county, Min
nesota, and nre as follows:
dross receipts for one year, Ore
gon, $18,237:18; .Minnesota, $15,000.00,
Amount paid patrons, Ore., $14,150;
Minn,, $13,000. No. of pounds of but
ter made. Oro., 78,821; Minn., 33,000.
Avorngo receipts for butter per pound,
Ore., 23 cents; Minn., 17 cents. Aver
age cost per pound, Ore., three cents;
.Minn,, two cents. Average test for
erage earnings per puiron, ure., io. incut t X ti, ,Ul,nVr1
Minn.. $120. Average earnings per disease uisappcir, m . - y-,-cow,
Ore., $38.00; Minn., $29.00. victim is happy in the bcllei oi a
Good Results. complete curt, but the fires of conta-
As a result of this demonstration ' '" BV' 5 gnons he min
the business revived and became 'system, and as soon as e mm
more thoroughly systematic in Ore- als are left UP ;
gon. From 30 creameries on the lines Occasional sores break out in we
of the Southern Pacific in 1901 the mouth, a red rash appears on the body,
number has Jumped to something like and these warning symptoms, n not
15. A now impetus was given to the heeded, are soon followed by learim
industry. People became interested 1 eruptions, sores, copper colored
In one year the amounts paid to pa- splotches, swollen glands, loss of hair
trons by the Albany Creamery (used ' and other sickening symptoms,
just as an illustration of tho progress Mercury nnd Potash not only fail
in the business) increased from $14.- to cure blood poison, but cause Mer.
773 to $22,800. A "like increase was . curiuj Rheumatism, necrosis of the
noted throughout the state. The gen-1 i,ones offensive ulcers and iuflamma-
, i .1... , t . . i. . ...
emi muii-itee in me uusmtwB lur im- tion of the Stomacn sua .bowcis.
year laui was oo pur ceiu over iiw (
precedln gyear.
Oregon Figures.
This year In Oregon, from the ad
vance sheets of statistical reports, a
conservative estimate of the butter
yield is placed at 2,000,000 pounds,
and cheese at l.OOO.OOO pounds. This
butter has averaged the producer 20
cents ior pound, and the cheese sells ,
at five cents per pound higher in the
San Francisco markets than the Cali
fornia cheese and lacks but one-half ,
cent per pound of selling as high as'
the highest price cheese made, that i
from New York state.
Improvement and Progress.
The Improvement and progress in
tlie dairy business are wonderful to I
look upon. It has outstripped every I
other industry In Its extension and i
profit yielding, it can be bundled by
men of small means and is thus the
poor man's business, or It can be built i
upon a gigantic scale and find returns!
in proportion. The market for the
output is endless.
A remark of the dairy and food com
missioner is worthy of quotation in
this phase of the question. He said;
"If the number of creameries In
Oregon were doubled and eacli one
would double its output, every pound
would find a ready market right at
our doors."
In 1901 the amount of butter im
ported Into the port of Shanghai.
China, was 150,000 pounds, 75 per
cent of which was American, and it
Is safe to say. Pacific coast butter. It
has taken the place of the French
Australian and South American but
ter on account of Its uniform nurity
and freedom from adulteration. This
demand for pure American creamery
product is one of the greatest induce
monts in sight, for tho extension and
maintenance of Oregon dairies upon
tneir present plane of excellence.
Diversified Farming.
Like the orchard, the sugar beet
crop, the poultry business, the berry
patch and the truck garden, the small
dairy can be handled by the farmer's
family. It Is a pleasant diversion
from the manual labor of the field
The capital needed Is so small as -to
be no barrier. The income is constant.
Instead of going in debt, the farmer
finds ready cash with which to meet
his demands. It gives the small far
mer an air of independence which
places him on an equal footing with
the steel magnate. Fully 80 per cent
of the Oregon farms can successfully
handle a small dairy. Nutritious feed
variety of crops and excellent water
supply, railway facilities, cows in
abundance, inexpensive preparations
(anil a willing wife) nre to be found
at tlie very threshold of tho Oregon
farm. Nothing else is needed except
tlie nerve of an Oregonion, which
has never been known to be deficient.
signs of W0, giant awakes with deafening
ThCy Td lU l&Svot heated rock and scalding ashes.
TOTh" u,SS"&S1 nre living upon a sleeping volcano
inousanuaui ui i , . f,. Mercurv and Potash treat-
andare taking uespenre - - -
-vf.rtni Rvmmoma ui tm. i -.-
Maroh 94, 1008.
0)ntlmn: For over four years X
suffered grntly from a evr mm
of contariou blood polion. X went
to Hot Sprinr, "taylnr there four
monthi t a bir expenie. Ithanoon
anlted physiolane, who preaorlbed
lleraury. Nothing did toe any .rood,
in fact, the treatment proved mora
harmful than beneficial. I mentioned
my caie to a friend, who told me that
B.B.B. had eertainly cured him. I at
onoe commenced 1U uie, and in sis
monthi oould find no trace of the die
eaee whatever. Thle waa about two
yean aro. X continued B). B. 0. tor
eome time to make sure of a perma
nent oure, and X can truthfully eay X
am entirely well. BAKDBXtl.
Th. use of S. S. S. is never followed ry anyDaa rcauiw. .
without the slightest injury to the system. W. oner f I ooo oo lor prooi
scription. S. S. S, is an antidote for
contagious blood poison, and the only
radical and permanent oure known, ft
destroys every atom of the virus and puri
fiet and strengthens, the blood and builds
ud the eeueral health.
nr. :n r. m.r unrrinl hook on Contacrious Blood Poison, which
Elves nil the symptoms of the disease with full directions for home treat
ment. Medical advice is furnished by our physicians without charge.
A TIT) a n-
book is caused by d.f
nruiiiatlon of th ? ' hi
and eu fltii,, ii
tlilnL'.ntcearv tnl'M
Til,. Pin V J I
Court St. Oj.poelte GoliJ
Mrs. Fred ViYraik,
No. 22S Territorial Street, Benton Harbor, Mich.
Busy Day for Club Women.
Beaumont, Texas, Nov. 19. There
was no diminution of Interest appar
ent on the part of the many delegates
to the convention of tho State Feder
ation of Women's Clubs at the ses
sions of this the final dav of 'ho
gathering. Promptly at the appoint
ed hour this morning the sessions
were resumed and for an hour or moio
tho delegates listened to reports pre
sented on behalf of the lectnro com
mittee, tno committee on stuto con
tutional amendments and other com
mittees. Two Interesting addresses
were, presented, one on tho child labor
question by Mrs. W. A. Callaway, of
Dallas, and tho second by Adelo Loos-
can, of Houston, who took as her s.ih.
ject, "Our duty to the old missions,"
This afternoon and this ovenlng have
been set asldo for the transaction of
unfinished business nnd up to the hour
of .final adjournment tho delegates
will be kept busy with tho affairs of
tho federation. A farowell reconfirm
has been planned to toko placo aftar
tho decks hnvo been cleared of every
thing In the way of business.
"I am pleased to give mv
experience with Wine of
Cardui as I am very grateful
for its help. After my first
baby was born I could not
seem to regain my strength,
although the doctor gave me
atonic which he considered
very superior, but instead of
getting better I grew weaker
every day. My husband
came home one evening with
tome Wine of Cardui and in
sisted that I take it for a week and see
what it would do for me. As he seemed
to have to much faith in it I did take the
i medicine and was very .grateful to find
my strength slowly returning. In two
weeks I was out of bed and in a month I
was able to take up my usual duties. I
am very enthusiastic in its praise."
OTHEUHOOD is the noblest duty
ond highest privilege women
can acnievo oraspire to. w ith
tin. rVM Vnrat.
out litis nrivileuo women do not
get alt there is in life too often they
go through tho world discontented,
wrapped up in their own selfish cures
nnd troubles. How different is the
happyi mother, watching her children
grow into manhood and womanhood.
A mother lives as many lives as shohas
children their joys and sorrows are
hers, as are their ambitions
triumphs nnd defeats.
Healthy women do not suf
fer miscarriage nor does
a woman who is healthy
suffer tortures at childbirth.
It is the woman who is ail
ing who has female weak
ness who fears the ordeal
of becoming a mother. Wine
of Cardui builds up the wo
manly in a woman. It stops
all unnatural drains and
strains inegtiliirities which are re
sponsible for barrenness and miscar
riage. It makes a woman strong and '
healthy and able to pass through prep
nancy and childbirth with little Buffer
ing. After the ordeal is passed the
Wino prepares a woman for a speedy
recovery to health and activity.
Wino of Cardui, in re-inforcing the
organsof generation, has made mothers
of women who had given up hope of
ever becoming mothers. Wine of Cardui
will cure almost any caso of barrenness
except cases of organic trouble. How
can you refuse to take such n remedy
that promises such rel tef from suff eringV
Wine of Cardui simply makes you a
strong woman, and strong, healthy
women do not suffer. They look for
ward to motherhood with joy.
A million suffering women
have found relief in
Wine of Cardui.
f Nothing can be more appropriate or add more to the pleas-
tires of life in tiie home than a high grade piano. There is
..t, .tnuii wuy a piano snouia not he in every h
j easy payment plan makes it possible. Drop in and
ome. Our f
d learn oi it. ?
Wareroom on Court Street
Such Wines as never before have been sold in
held n " Vl S'ne f tUe' Iv2
held for ten years. We will sell them from 2sc to
ustlffii?'10-- Ur floored biSSSV
just tlie thing for mince meat . .
LIQUOR STORE, 619 Main s
Come To
g For your lumber atjj
material oi all desenpu
yuu win save moctji
fiist-class stock. VYea
piy you with
Screen doois and ij
building paper, lime, i
Drtck and sand.
1 ,
c wane a specialise!
gutter- for bams anddtl
Oregon Liisi
AJtn 8t opp. Court Hos
No Bad Del
Are contracted by our sjs
of doing business iorttl
for cash and give our td
mers the benefit of oursai
from loss. More fresh,
class groceries for your ti
than any other store an
ton. Our stock is Hit
New goods arriving i
Miller Qrocerj
Gray's Harbor (
Opp. V;&C.R.W
When getting figures II
others on that iunu
Ant forcet to
and see us. We carry
stock of all kinds of
Building $M
including shingles, door,
dows, moulding, sere!
and windows-in
. . -..nri in
IhinP tliat IS 1""""
class lumber yard.
Saves labor and
L -L Price I
clothes. " ' L I
Court Street I
mum til