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About Polk County itemizer. (Dallas, Or.) 1879-1927 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1901)
EFFECTIVE WIND BREAK.
O poa Ik e d
W h ic h
H aa P r o v e d
S u c c r a a fv l F o r Y e a rs .
iv rm g in u
the M ilk F a rn la h ed
|-:«i<li C r e a m e r y 1'M tro a.
Tin» Illustration shows n wind break
tluil h:is been In us** for some 10 or IS
yctirs. writes C. I*. Reynolds In The
A in* 1« •' *i Agr!eiilt»irttt. For actual
money invested 1 believe It Is one o f
the cheapest and most practical build
Jugs that we have. Several years ago
we disposed of an old log house. Find
Ing the roof in very good condition, it
was determined to use what was neces
sary of the tooting and sufficient lum-
her from the celling to make a wind
break. The oi»en shed shown In the
Illustration is the result ns it appears
today after nearly n score years of
piactical service. The building is 48
feet long ami some 10 feet deep. The
pretty good customer. ~Tlere both con
ditions prevail—a climate wlilcb soon
T r y ln jr b D o n k e y .
causes good butter to become rancid
A newcomer lu Africa has many
and a large class who need to buy surprises. A. B Lloyd, the author of
“ D warf Laud and ( ’aoulbul Country,”
uarrnles 011 amusing little experience
F a r m S e p a r a to r i.
Butter makers kick on farm separa of his own in purchasing a donkey In
tors, snya The Northwest Farmer. Zanzibar:
We had to procure donkeys, by no
Home of the butter makers are making
a lively kkk against the introduction menus nu easy task. Of course each
of the farm separator. They might as oue bail to be tried, as we were to use
well kick against a stone wall, for them for tiding purposes, uud in the
kicking will not stop its coming. There course of the work we had various ex
Is only one thing that will cheek its periences. I. had set my mind upon a
rapid Introduction, and that is better fine female donkey and took her out
skimmilk from the creamery. Farmers for nu afternoon's ride. I shall not
are getting more and more determined forget It. At first when I mounted her
to raise good calves, and they proluse she would not move, lu spite of nil
io do this with separator skimmilk. my most t uder persuasions, and final
If tin* butter makers don’t clean up ly she began to hack.
Now. the streets of Zanzibar are very
their pumps, pipes and tanks and give
the skimiwilk a thorough pasteurizing, narrow, and coining up behind me was
the farmer is certain to lend an at a large bullock wagon. My sweet tem
tentive ear to the farm separator agent, pered donkey hacked right on to the
a separator will he Installed on trial horns of the bullocks. Then it was uo
and you can count on Its staying. It lougei* a case of making her go, but of
will then be too late to protest, for making her stop.
Away she flew, right along the Naza
after a farmer pays $100 for a sepa
rator he is quite apt to find a factory Moja road, nud nothiug 1 could do
j that will take Ids cream. Dairymen would check her headlong career. In
! of experience have found that the best fact. 1 soon tired of trying nud let her
of calves can lie raised on good sep go. Cn she went, right lu among tlm
arator milk, and every intelligent but cocoam.t tree;. i\*v.a:*;'less cf every
ter maker knows how to return It In thing until she came to a steep hank.
Here she stopped. This showed that
she hud good sense, and I decided to
SIMPLE COOLING PROCESS. Keep her.
T a k e It F a s ? .
You’ ve got to take life esay
ft » beat results to get;
There's nothing gained by fuming round
A ll in a nervous fret.
The soul» that do the great big things
Serene and tranquil keep;
They work on three square in.ala a day
And eight hours' solid sleep.
The modern creamery and cheese fac
tory uses the Rabeo**k test for deter
mining the richness of the milk deliv
j ered by c it eh patron, says the Wiscon
sin experiment station. The most com
It'a but the weaker natures
That grumble, grunt and groan
| mon and satisfactory method o f pay
Aa if the weight of all the world
ing for the milk according to Its test Is
Was on their bat ks alone:
j to take u small sample of each lot of
The great souls teach this lesson
To ail of ua address'd:
jn'lk every #hy. pour this Into a cover
You’ ve got to take life easy
j ed glass Jsft* containing a small amount
To do its work the l>est!
— Ripley D. Saunders in Buffalo News.
of some preservative and nt the end of
u week or ten days test tills composite
W in «».
sample. The essential features of the
The gods hut hall- rel»»'*i ant
gift ol song:
Yet. Tawny Throat, they give to thee
I’ ure notea and pinions strong.
Provide a pint or quart Jar or bottle
To those blue worlds that arch above
for each patron. Label each bottle
W’e look, »»pin.*— and tail;
with a uumlfcr, giving the same num
Thou, thou dost mount the skies we lovs.
The stars we never scale.
ber to n patron on the milk recording
Thou knowest not. Winged Soul, the fires
sheet. Composite test sample bottles
Of that old discord at range,
made for this purpose with a tin cover
The vast and infinite desirus.
and numbered brass fag wired to the
The all too finite range.
neck of each bottle can be obtained of
80 sing for us! Our throats are still.
cnamery supply firms. These sample
And song no solace b rin g s-
bottles should I k * placed on shelves
To whom the gods have given ttie w ill,
but not, alas, the wings!
— A. J. Stringer in Ainslee’ a.
and protected from the light.
posts at the rear are nl>out 7 feet
A preservative Is put lntoy.*neh clean
high and nearly 10 In front. Plates
T h . S p i r i t S l i d tin- Klt-s h.
bottle to keep the milk from souring
were laid over the tops of both sets of
"M y soul within me burns!’ ’ he sighed.
until testing day. Pulverized iwitas-
“ Deep down I feel celestial Humes!
posts, and the roof, wide1» was put on I
slum bichromate, corrosive sublimate,
Things abstract and intense with me abide
in four sections, was placed on top of
As if some quavering aftertone that claim »
borax or preserva line can be used for f l o w M i l k M a y B e S h i p p e d t o A r r i v e
T h * T w e n t i e t h C e n tu r y .
these and spiked. The rear was sided
The tribute of hot tears that How
I n Cio od C o n d i t i o n .
this puri>ose. Some o f these preserva
W e now stand Hi kite threshold of
Up from the swelling heart, a lack !”
up: also tiie ends. It makes a most
tives are put up In tablet form, each 1 J. Moldenhawer gives to the New the kwentieh century, and the nine
That's what he thought; the truth was. though,
decided difference In the warmth of the i
Ills liver is all out of what k.
tablet containing the necessary amount York Produce Review a translation teenth is a thing of the past. It will,
yard during rainy and windy weather.
—Chit ago Times-Herald.
to use in one sample. After each from an Austrian paper which reads:
lu summer 1 have known the cattle
lot of milk Is poured Into the factory
“ On the large estate Thyrenthnl, tery of invention and discovery, and
to come all the way from the back of |
weigh can a small amount of it Is dip with n herd of ISO or 190 cows, nil among some of the grentest of these
the pasture in order to stand In its
F o r O ver Fifty Y e a rs .
ped from the can and poured Into the the milk, about 300 or 400 gallons, is we can truthfully mention H oslellor’s
shade. During stormy weather In spring
A ll old and well tried remedy. Mrs.
proper sample bottle. These samples dally shipped to the city. All milk Is Stonmcn Kilters, the celebrated rem
or fall It Is generally well filled with
are usually taken with a small one cooled ns soon as possible to below edy for all ailments «rising from dis- W inslow’s Soothing Syrup hug been
cattle protecting themselves from the
ounce tin dipper, a sampling tube or 50 degrees F., filled In the commonly ordeieJ stomach, such hh dyspepsia, used for over fifty years by millions of
elements. One can scarcely appreciate
from a drip In the conductor spout.
used heavy tin shipping cans holding indigistion. flatulency, constipation, mothers fot their children while teeth
the difference that such a protection Is
Each lot of milk sampled must be six gallons, and to this is added about nervousness and biliousness. I t has ing, with perfect success. I t soothes
to a yard.
sweet, containing no clots, lumps of one pound milk block Ice, or about J. bseu one of the gremest blessings to the child, softens the gums, allays all
This shed covers nearly nil of one
curdled milk or small butter granules. per cent. Tlds small addition of ice mankind during the last fifty years as ; pain, cures wind colic and is the best
side of the barnyard. Several years j
The sample should be taken just as milk has the effect that even In mid a health builder. Many prominent remedy for diarrhoea. Is pleasant to
ago. before or.r silo was put In. corn j
soon as the milk Is weighed and while summer the milk keeps perfectly fresli physical)» prescribe and recommend it. the taste. Sold by druggists in every
stover was hauled and placed In a long j
It Is evenly mixed. Continue adding during eight or nine hours’ transporta Take their advice, try a bottle and be part of the world. 25 cents a bottle.
continuous stack on a second side, j
a sample* of each patron’s milk to his tion by railroad and since the Introduc convinced, but be sure and get the Its value is incalculable. He sure and
which was an additional protection to I
particular Jar every time he delivers tion of the method several years ago genuine, with our private revenue | ask for Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Sy-
the yard during windy weather. A I
i rup and take no other kind.
milk for a week or ten days, then test milk has not soured in a single in stamp over the neck of the bottle.
great many farmers could profitably j
this composite sample. The composite stance. while such often was the ease
follow the wind break stacking and se
sample jars should be kept covered to before ‘milk Ice cooling’ was used.
Roan Wilkes, 2:04%, knocked the Old
cure protection to stock in the yard i
S outhern California.
prevent loss by evaporation and In a Tin* milk is all first thoroughly mixed
during a greater portion of the winter.
Notable among the pleasures uflord- Orchard (Me.) track record of 2:07%
eoof. dark place. Every time n new in one large tank, cooled to 50 degrees,
sky high the other day. Ills quarter
A small pen is shown in one end of i
portion of the milk is added to the Jar then put into shipping cans, which ed by the Shasta route is the winter
time was :30%, 1:01%, 1:33%, 2:05%.
the shed. This Is temporary, being a
it should be given a horizontal rotary 1 again are placed in a cold water basin, trip to ¡Southern CaliTornia and Arizo
creep In which grain was put, so that
Maude Gentry, 2:27%, John It’s most
motion to mix the cream already form where the temperature Is kept down to na. Renewed acquaintance with this
lambs could get to it. We have used
ed in the Jar with the milk and to 1 about 47 degrees F. till shipped. Just section will ever develop fresh points promising daughter, developed well
this device every spring and summer
rinse off the cream sticking to its side before transportation the one pound of interest and added sources of en this spring, trotting a mile in 2:18% for
mid find It of considerable consequence
F d I chh tlds is done every time fresh Ice milk Is added to each can, and the joyment, under its sunny skies, in the Jim Ramey and was then bred to Grat
In rearing good lambs.
portions of milk are added to the Jar j can Is locked and placed on the wagon. variety of its industries, in its prolific tan. 2:13.
the cream on the milk becomes lumpy ¡ “ For manufacturing the lee milk n vegetation and among its numberlo s
and sticks in patches to the side of j one horse power carbonic nckl Ice ma resorts of mountain, shore, valley and
D e v e l o p i n g th # i i n l r y Calf.
“ I have used Chamberlain's Colic,
Th«* calf destined for the dairy should the Jar. thus making it nearly linpossi- ¡ chine is employed, which keeps the plain. The two daily Shasta trains
never he fed a ration which will make hie to evenly distribute this cream 1 freezing tank at an equal temperature from Portland to California have been Clioh ra and Diarrhoea Remedy and
It put on fat. If the flesh growing through tin* entire sample.
of 12 degrees centigrade—10 degrees recently equipped with ilie most ap find it to be a great medicine," says
Composite samples having patches of F. above zero. Tills contains six pris proved pattern of standard and tourist Mr. E. S. Phipps, of Poteau, Arkan
habit is acquired by the young growing
animal. *t is retained afterward and dried cream on the Inside of th« jar matic freezers each 1 meter high, 20 sleeping cars, but the low rates of fare | sas. “ I t cured mo of bloody flux, I
the animal is Injured for dairy pur are the result of carelessness or ig centimeters wide and 10 centimeters will still continue in effect. Illustrat canno* speak to highly of it.” This
IV \V. Hudson, ex-superln- nornuee on the part of the operator. long. Old of tlfese each time four are ed guides to the winter resorts of Cal remedy always wins the good opinion,
tondent of the Ontario farmers' In The test of the composite sample takes filled with milk and two used for cool- ifornia and Arizona may be had on if not praise, of thoso who use it
which it effects
stitutes, recommends to remove the the place of a separate daily test and lug tlu* water in the tank in which the application to C. H. Marklmm, G. P. The quick cures
even in the most severe cases make it.
calf from its dam as soon as dropped gives accurate Information regarding ¡ milk is kept till shipped. After five A., Portland, Oregon.
a favorite everywhere. For sale by
and to put in a separate pen, where it the average quality of the milk deliver hours the milk is perfectly frozen and
A. K. Wilson.
must be thoroughly rubbed dry with a ed by each patron during the period is taken out of the freezers. Such a
Rome prefer to let the cow
block weighs about 12 pounds, and
clean the calf, but lie outsiders it which each patron brought to the fac twice daily four such blocks ore frozen,
L i g h t e r Shoes F o r H o rse s.
doubtful if any good is served thereby tory in his milk during this time Is ob or eight in all. These 100 pounds of
and in Hu* ease of a heifer with her tained by multiplying the total weight ice milk are fully sufficient to properly
The wear anil tear ou horseflesh
first calf, the longer the calf Is left of milk delivered during the sampling cool tin* 300 or 400 gallons of milk makes quite an Item on tlie farm, and
»" * " » " « « ' » •
with her the more troublesome she Is period by t! '• test of the composite to ho shipped. The ice milk Itself looks anythin* that will reduce this friction ! Governor I.lnd thinks J..... esota con-
with profit to
likely to be. especially as regards hold sample divided by 100.
yellowish white, shows crystallized
ing up her milk.
structure and seems perfectly homo writes C. T. White In The Prairie ,hl‘ s,nte antl to tl,e educational advan-
Teaching the calf to dthik Is not a
geneous. No rising of cream takes I'armer. It has been proved beyond ta^ ‘ ot ,l,e Prl» oners «Ithout entering
troublesome process when it is remov
There Is one way in which tin* dnii^’ - place during freezing. Tin* expense of dispute that the average horse Is shod I nto legitim a te competition with free
ed early from the dam. Always give im-n cart save themselves from the com providing nud operating such a small with too heavy shoes, and if lighter j *a5or.
the calf the colostrum, or first petition they complain of from the ice milk plant Is comparatively small, ones were substituted the animal could ! Uc hn* «PPohited a commission
milk, and let it have tin* dam’s milk for manufacturers of oleomargarine and and many large dairies (or creameries) do more work with less weariness I
d,1,y 11 'vin '»• f "lly to Investl-
Gie convict !nl>or question and
a week. Feed frequently and in small renovated butter If all will unite In would find it to their advantage to In ileavy shoes have no particular advan-
quantities, never more than two quarts making the necessary effort, and we troduce such. Such an Ice milk ma tage except for large truck horses on submit to the next legislature a plan
per feed. Feed the milk at a temper know of but tin* one way. says The chine needs no special attendant.”
stone roads, where shoes wear out which will not only provide for the
ature of from IK) to 08 degrees. At the American Cultivator. When all will
quickly. Even In such cases It Is doubt profitable employment of convict labor,
end of the week begin to substitute make butter that Is better than the Im
ful if too heavy shoes prove of any hut be satisfactory to the interests of
T lic W ro n g ; T e x t ,
Hk 1 mmilk. There is no belter substi itation article and will handle It so
“ Very few good speeches are really value. Certainly for farm horses light
tute for the butter fat removed la ! that it nee«is no renovation, then they Impromptu,” said a New Orleans law slioes are much more satisfactory. The
F ir s t a n d F o r e m o s t
skimming the milk than flnxscul or | will force tin* renovators out of busi yer, who lias a reputation as a clever effects o f such a change are quite no
linseed mini. Take a quart of flax ness and oblige tin* manufacturers of >f. hand* talker, “ blit It Is generally ticeable shortly after they are put on. In tlie field of medicine is H ood’s sar
seed, soak for five or six hours in six oleo to sell their product for what it easy to produce that effect by simply and in a year’s time the extra amouut saparilla. I t po^esses aclual and un-
merit by which it cures all
or eight quarts of water and I oil for an really Is a cheap imitation of genuine leading off with some strictly local al o f - work that Is obtained from a . horse equalled
. i t *
or promoted by i.n-
hour Hive half a teacupful of this butter that may have its legitimate lusion. Of course that’s a trick, but will more than pay for the shorter H m * . « *
Jelly at each feed mid Increase as the use in supplying a class who must ob It’s a trick employed by a good many .line that light shoes may wear. Th* |
have iheomatiam, dyspepsia, screfula
tain a cheap article or abstain entirely eminent orators. I was hrokeri of It main object of the shoe is to protect
An Fngllsh dairy farmer gives the and also for use on shipboard or In myself by rather a peculiar Incident.
the hoof, and the lighter It can he made ° r C,,tarrh y?u, n,,,y tR,ke “ ° ° l1 8 *■""
following ns Ids method of feeding warm climates, where butter quickly
.ml serve Its purpose the better It Is “ P“ r.,1U a,,d
If y ° u .
“ One day some years ago 1 happened
calves: He makes a porridge of four becomes rancid. For then** purposes
for the horse. A good part o f the year ™n down and feel weak and tired,
to be I 11 a towu where a large cominer-
quarts of commonI. two quarts of nearly all of the* margarine exported as
' t w,1>
„ « ““f
:*lal college Is located and was Invited horses on the farm would he better off y ° u
ground buckwheat, four quarts of such from tlds country Is now taken. by the president to make a few re without shoes, and they can do plow- | *!j® fav^ ' t e
c«thartic is Hood s
wheat bran and two handfuls of lin Of the more than 3.000,000 pounds of
marks to the boys during the noon re Ing nml similar work In soft fields * 1 8*
seed meal. Filch calf receives a heap Imitation butter exported during the
cess. I mentally framed a little talk without In nny way Injuring the feet. I
big tablespoon fill for each meal, which first nine mouths of the year, or our
on the subject of energy, and as 1 was In winter, when the ground Is frozen. : r',a" ,, nr'' no,v 1,**'“ K
is made Into a porridge with water usual annual exports of over $4,000,000
going Into the main hall 1 chanced to It Is quite different, and shoes seem [ •rec,,on ° f " gigantic dim. 220 feet high
mid added to one quart of sweet milk worth, the greater part went to Central
necessary at these times.
A horse ,n <;o,' n<'ot,on with a reservoir for Den-
notice the word ‘ 1‘usli’ in big letters on
The dnm Is to
In which a pinch of salt is put. The America nud the West India islands,
uelghlng 1,100 pounds should general ver s
the outside of the door. ‘ By Jove,* I
cost $700.000 and is to extend across
grain is gradually increased each week. tbourri? Flawsil bus Intolv become a
bn Id to myself. ‘Hint’s the very thing I ly be shod with slioes not weighing the steep canyon of the South Blatte
As regards tills ration It may I k * said
need for localizing my opening sen more than 12 to 15 ounces each. I f 4 river some 50 miles from Denver, mak
that skimmilk could well be* substitut
tence!’ So when 1 reached the platform miners are added to each shoe, the to- ing a great reservoir that will hold
ed ns more economical than new milk,
fnl difference In the animal’s shoes is
1 launched out something like this:
mid also that the feeding of coni meal
lu plowiug. cultivating, enough water to Inst Denver for two
and ground buckwheat would have
mowing and reaping a farm horse w ill •ears. The crest o f the dam will be
1.050 feet above the city. It will take
n tendency to induce flesh forming
ago I observed a word on the panel of walk from 10 to 20 miles a day. If It
habits lu the* animal.
Klicumutic pains are the cries of protest the door that Impressed me as being an takes about four feet each step, the two or three years to complete the big
and distress from tortured muscles, aching appropriate emblem for an institution horse will lift half a pound extra on Itructure.
M o r i . I ii u I t n f t e r .
joints u u d excited nerves. The blood has
Ms two feet, or 000 pounds, in every
Wlien butter mnkiiig we nscd tn been poisoned by the accumulation of of tips eminently practical character. mile. I f we make the average day’s
work olir butter iti thè ehtirn. After It waste matter in the system, anil can no
work 15 miles, the horse will lift 0,1)00
micheli thè granular forni or perlaips a longer supply the pure and health sustain to the average man when be steps Into pounds extra n dny. or nearly five tons.
little coarser than I h nmv thought thè
The energy required to lift this amount
feels the effect of this acid poison ; and
“ * 1 * 1111 !’ yelled a dozen of the boys on
righi tliiug Ha* lmttermilk was drawu not until the blood lias been purified anil
is wasted and serves uo useful pur-
quinine is ten year» behind. Colds do not now
off. If nny butter rnn out wtth It. It brought back to a healthy condition will
1 * 080 . If it could be expended in doing iia^e to he endured, .dendel's Dynamic Tabule»
(called dynamic from thoir energy) crowd a week's
was skhumcd or stri)Itici! out and put the aches and pains cease.
■rdin ry treatment into 12 hours, and abort the
eerteil that l was unable to take up extra work that would pay. It would worst
of cold« over night.
Thcn It was waslied In eleni*
M r». Jan ie» K e l, o f 707 N in th street, N. I?.,
nearly pov tU* animal's keep. Leg
“ It was tlie worst case of grip I ever hod
water mire or twlee. and once in water m on th * a g o I had an »H a c k o f h ciatic It humus
weary horses are common on the farm,
friends had sure cures. Still it hung on.
lo wblcli unii had beeii addeil. A little tlam In itaw orM form T h e
and leg weary horses are apt to break Heard o f the Dynamic Tabule*. T o my amazement
pain was so in tern * that I
Htlrrlng Iti tliis colli brine brouglit thè Became c o m p letely pros
they stopped tioth cou^h and cold the first night
my text from the wrong side.” —New down iu time and have crooked and endorse ami recommend them t-* the people." Liar
lumps together in a solili iiuisn cit.l trate l T h e attack w a » sn
ailing limbs. It is not only a matter of clay Henley, ex-ineniher congress and attorney, tOI
unusually severe one. and
took tIle out thè hist vestigi* of liUMcf* m y condition was tr g »r d -
Immunity, h ilt m il* of profit, to lightoll Sansonic street, Son From .i» o. July 7, 1900,
milk, and thè we Mpread It nbout and od ns b ein g very danger-
the homo's bunion all w e c a n , auil t h i s
"W in te r cokhhave « ’ w ay« been serious things to
ine. Thev are hard and Hta.v for month*. But the
addeil sii It. 1 % to ounces to Ilio ¡vruiul, one o f t Ire most a M e doc-
ts u u v g u o u wa y .
i hMt was atopiwd -nddcidv b) N
and work »il it together. As soon as It tor* in W ashington, w h o is
Tabu leu. Both cough and COM oisap] »cared in a
also it menitter o f th e fac
was cuoi li was ready to raflke Into u lty o f a lea d in g m edical
F a r m C attle.
Mr». Emm» L Hollin, 1* M o «u treet, Sail Krenci*-<>.
not carry knives or matches, or Indeed
prlntn. wlilch prore*« renioved all extra co llege here. H e told m e I
A u gu itfl, 1900.
to continue h is prescrip*
anything, and are made of tionintlAm- to I k * profitable must be conducted on
mointmv. T Ile re may I h * better metli
•‘ I live »cross the »trect fr<>iu where Mendel'* Dy- •
lio n s and l would get w ell. A ft e r h a vin g i titled
No one Is allowed to
naniic fah tile* »r e m ule
is how I rtmt t*K>k ,
rds nmv. bui we inaile good butter.
tw e lv e tim es w ith ou t receivin g th e »ligh test mable material.
the broad ranges of tlm western plains, them.
They *t«p cold» without notice. 1 t«H»k a
benefit, I d eclin ed to continu e his treatm en t any go nbout with trousers turned up at
American l ultlvntor.
lo n g e r
H avin g h e a rd o l S. A H .i& w ift'sS p ecific)
says Texas Farm and Ranch. That is dozen box*?» with me for »elf «m l ft lend« w h »n l
to Nome " —H L V »n V io tle , . »p iu lie t. 3 017
recom m en ded fo r Rheum atism , l decided, almost the l nit loin, because grit Is collected
one profitable system of cattle raising, went
Washington street. S»n Francieco
In despair how ever, to g iv e tire m edicin e a trial, In that way. and the merest hard speck
(t o m i C o n » In lle n t n n d .
l 'id a lte r I had ta k en a fe w bottles I was able to
W li Ile certa III s c c tlo u s are wdllng
l.obbie nroutul on crutches, and v e ry soon there- Is da flffermix.
Sent postpaid for fS cent» in »tam p« by IN L A N D
1 fte r had BO Bsc fo r them at *11, S S H having
H om e of thelr milk cows ami fattcnlng
D R l’ G CO.. 2.934 Washington »treet. 8 »n Francisco.
• m ed m e s uud an d w ell. A ll th e distressing
Raising cattle ou the farm has In all Also on <uUe by our local a ent, A. * Wilson.
F rien d sh ip .
otIter*, because of a m arclty of bay, ,rain* have le ft me. m y ap p etite h.«a returned,
I am happy to b e ngaiu restored to t>erfec 1
I had • friend who, in my w illing esr.
we ilo not Hot li*** nny lack of domami and
itable, and more so now than ever. By
Poured eager words with sdulaiion rife:
for good cows In ottr market report or
th e g r e a t vegetable
He healed the wound* inflicted by truth'» knife. raising cattle oo the farm the farmer
nny fa King off In thelr prie**. In fact,
purifier Mid tonic, is
M> fault» glossed o\er, made my virtue» clear;
has a good market for all the feed he
In those«imxtth *>*4 he »ought my »oul to »leer
noi for mnny years ha* traile l»een
the ideal remedy in all
can raise, saves labor and expense of
Where » I f ext cm doth lead m fsr from airil«.
rheumatic tr o u b le s .
mori» noti ve or pricen better in Ronton
I (tid e d on content with ■*•:», with life;
transportation and avoids much loaa
There are no opiates or
He loved me till I to tn>«rlf grew dear.
from waste snd the hocus poena of
minerals in it to disturb the digestion and
lead to ruinous habits.
commerce. And one of the main fea
Another came, hi* presence seemed to aend
We have prepared a special book on
A light In which my liitlenesa lay bare;
tures of stock farming Is that It can be
He led n»e to a aeo which ti mprM* rend.
Rheumatism which every sufferer from
made to continually Improve the fertil
Where wave* are effort» rising
this painful disease should read. It is the
ity nud value of the farm.
But earth seemed rither for a soul an rare.
For Infanti and Children.
N ya.ll I loved no Kmjpr. hot my friend.
the kind 11 » existence. It will be sent free
—Norlev ('heater in Frank Leslie'» Month!?.
F ie r e la e F « e lin gs.
to any one desiring it. Write our physi
To produce lhe l»oat pork hogs should
cians fully snd freely shout your case. We
O A S T O T I I A .
have exerelse. A laiy. sleepy hog may
make no charge for medical advice, F
tw ills MW* t o rt fatten faster, but the flesh will not be
TNI SWIFT im iFIC CO.. ATLANTA, «A.
I *o good.
H I» O w n
A t S m a ll W aites.
Scientific A m e ric a n .
ÎWUNN & Co.38,B~-d—»- New York
South »d East
Mouth S e a S u p e r s t i t i o n s .
In the south sea islands the old gods
are still very close to present life,
despite the vigorous profession of the
newer faith which the missionaries
have Introduced. Ou village greens the
stone churches rise into prominence.
The people are unremitting In their
attendance upon the services, wearing
clean white shirts and gaudy bonnets,
according to the sex o f the worship
ers, and carrying thelr Bibles and
hymnhooks wrapped in spotless hand
kerchiefs. But in the Jungles and on
the waters uo Samoan quite forgets
Ills ancestral gods, the powers of na
ture, and In the domain of the hunter
and the fisher thpse old gods reign
Moralists may uot assume to blame
them ns untutored savages practicing
absurd superstitions of an inferior race,
for if any moralist will only go a-fish-
Ing with people o f the infinitely su
perior Caucasian race he cannot avoid
seeing a few practices which may not
be superstitions, hut which are certain
ly believed necessary to luck. What
the hoy does to the worm after it Is on
the hook and before it goes Into the
stream is proof that there is kinship
in practice between the savage and the
cultured sportsman.—Cor. Forest and
—V I A —
SOUTHERN PACIFIC CO.
Trains leave Dallas for Portland and way stations
at 0:10 a. m. except Sundays.
Leave Portland 8:30 a m, 7:.% p m
Leave Salem 11 a in; 0:35 p in
A rrive Ashland 12:33 a in; 11;30 a m
Arrive Sacramento b p in :4:35 a m
A rrive San Francisco 7:4& p in; 8:15 a in.
Odgen 5:46am ; ll:4 5 am .
Denver 9:00 a m; 9:00 a in.
Kansas C ity 7:25a m; 7:25 a m.
Chicago 7:45 a m; 9;30 a in.
Los Angeles 1:20 p in; 7:00a m.
El Paso 6:00 p m; 6:00 p m.
Fort Worth 6:30 a m; 6:30 a m.
City of Mexico 9:55 a m; 9:55 a in.
Huston 4 00 a m; 4:00 a in.
New Orleans 6:^5 p in ;6:25 p m*
Washington 6:42 a m; 6:42 a m.
New York 12-43 p m; 12:43 p m.
Pullman and Tourist cars on both trains. Ch iir
cars Sacramento to Odgen and El Paso, and tourist
cars to Chicago, St. Louis, New Orleans and Wash
Connecting at Sail Francisco with several steam
shiil lines for Honolulu, Japan, Chinu, Phi lipines
Central and South America.
C'OKVALLIS MAI L D AILY
Custom In flu e n c e « L a n K u a g e .
Boniologists, like botanists, find it
impossible to enforce the rules of prior
ity in names of fruits and flowers. In
fruits the names of Bartlett.fo£ a pear
and Telegraph for a grape have not
been changed in spite of the efforts of
leading poimriogists and pomologkal
societies to support prior names. Those
who lead iu these good efforts forget
that the only law for language is the
law of custom. In a famous grammar
we are told “ the English language re
quires the pronoun ‘it’ for all inani
mate objects," but custom has so firmly
made the si n a he and the r.ioou a she
that we have accept it. Thus it will
ever be. To secure the adoption of a
prior name reformers in u se bestir
themselves before custom gets posses
sion of the tiehl.—Median’s Monthly.
7:30 A M Lv.
11:03 A M Lv.
11:55 P M Ar.
Lv. 1:20 I* M
A t Albany and Corvalis connect with trains of Ore
gon Central and Eastern railroad.
PASSE NG E R .
Daily, Exoept Snnday.
6 Ot P M Lv.
I 8:25 P M Ar.
Ar. 9:30 A M
Lv. 6:10 A M
Y A M H I L L DI V I SI ON.
Pfisaengp- ,' *'ot, foot o f Jefferson street.
A IK L IE F K E I HIT— T R I W E E K L Y .
Leave 8:35 a. m.
A rrive 3:06 p. m
Leave 3:50 p. m.
A rrive 8:60 a. m
A rrive 5:10 p. ra.
Leave 7:30 a. in
Sac I. N Woods, agent at Dallas station or address
C. 11. M AK K H AM , U. P. A.
General Agent on the Pacific Coast for
Richardson & Boynton Co’s warm air furnaces.
John Van Range Co’s hotel and household ranges
American Boiler Co’s boilers
for steam and hot water.
Also the largest stock o f warm air registers and furnace
supplies on the Pacific coast.
47 Fir$t&nd46 Jecond streets,
p o r t l / w d
o iu q o N
C A S TO R I A
Ar. 5:50 P
Lv. 2:14 I* M
w g M c P herson
(«r e n t
“ T o what do you attribute your ■!!<>
They tell a story about Jchn Sher-
n’.rtu anil Bob Fitzsimmons, the prize cess in life?” asked the Inquisitive per
fighter. During hi« triumphal tour aft- son.
“ Work," answered »Senator Sorghum
i or he Imd downed Corbett the great
j ;; India tor was iu Washington and positively; “ hard work."
“ But you never scorn to be devoting
t ailed at the stale department. Then
was seen a contest betwoeu brain and much time to work.”
“ No. but I ’ve hired a tremendoua
| brawn, head and hands. Fitzsimmons
looked sheepish and ill at ease, but Mr. amount of It done.” —Washington Star.
Sherman evidently tried to muke him
feel ut home.
ÖO YEA RS*
“ Your recent contest was a severe
E XP ER IEN C E
oue. 1 believe, Mr. Fitzsimmons?'* he
Mr. Fitzsimmons uttered a couple of
iuuudihle words and grinned.
“ It seemed to have pretty thorough
ly arousal the country, the contest,
i did it not?”
TRADE M A R K S
D e s ig n s
Mr. Fitzsimmons scrutinized the
C o p y r ig h t s A c .
brim of h‘s hat attentively, blushed,
A n yon e sending a »ketch and description may
free j whether
t “ s i é B ----------
l v ascertain
grinned and said:
Invention i» probably patentable. Communie**
lions atrlctly oonfldentlal. Haudbookpn Patenta
“ The United States is a tine country,
• «n t free. Oldest
asency fo r »ecurkng
your honor.” aud backed out of the
Patents taken through Munn St Co. receive
tptciol notice, without cb ar«e, iu the
office, responding with short, sharp
ducks of the head to the secretary of
state’s farewell bows. When the doors
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest cir
culation o f any scientific Jourmil. Term s, $3 a
hud closed upon the then world’s cham-
yea r; fo a r months, FL Sold by all newsdealers.
1 plou, the wrinkles at the sides of Mr.
I Sherman’s eyes contracted Into a
Branch Office. 626 V St., W ashington, D. C.
“ A great man that, Babcock,” he
said dryly to his secretary, and went
on with his work.—Cincinnati Commer
A G ood
P re sc rip tio n
fo r mankind
T e w f j r flvv sen's, at Druggists, Grocer*, P - « t » m r .f*
*op*. T *1*? .t? n“ h
"•»*“ « *l*vp. and prolong life.
Oae give* relief! N o nwrter what * i l * natter, nnr «*ti|
fou fo o d .
T ea »ample* and one th uc*..d j,
Lf 5 “ ï i M I S L S L Î »
rece?I f of , ~ -
by the Rip—
irai Co., .<vSpruce St., New Y«b i