Beaver State herald. (Gresham and Montavilla, Multnomah Co., Or.) 190?-1914, November 01, 1907, Image 7

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    OUTSIDE THE FENCE.
A
UNOLk MAM'S MEAT TRAUE.
I OU VALUABLE IU BE HULD.
Uvar Tan Billion Dollars Hspreasn-, Japanese Nay Philippines Thrive Un­
ted In Industry In America.
dsr American Rule.
Washington, Oct. 23.—Mail ndvlosa
from Manila report that Ak»«s T«uks,
the J hjhiiks « consul for the I’hilij»-
pinrs, has rweutly conclmled his first
visit to the southern Islands. U|M*n
bis return to Manila, lliu consul »a <1
that the great natural wealth of the
Houlhsrn I’lliIi|>|>ins« Mtoni»hwl him
and that I«« ran r«««llly •«•«« that lhe
United Ktates will never desire to sell
the islands.
lie was very much imj>rr«sr«l also
with tlie military government of the
Moro provincas. lie consider» it one
ol the must «ff«ctlve ami praeticnal «ye-
toms that <x>ul«l lx« ilovistxi lor tlie
Mona.
"The Moro,” h«> said “seems lo l«e
bright ami h< nest, ami will, under the
prraeul system ol government, develop
into u fine citizen Some «lay, as have
the nativiw of the mountain« of For­
mosa uiulei the JajMne»« government.
"Everylxxly in the southern Islam!«
■e«m« to l>e talking hemp and copra
ami leaving politics to al«lft lor them­
selves, au<! there seems to lx< no <|Uea-
tlon of lace, or anything except the de-
velojuneiit of lhe country.
Tins ami
bettering th« ir own condition seem to
LI I MLt CUKE UN COAST.
orupy Americana, Js|«ne*e an«! Fill-
Jills««, ami 1 think that th!« aceouut lor
Washington Unly Ktats Winch Pro­
the preaelit pnwjwrity,” said Mr. Akass
duca« Any Amount.
Tsuka.
Washington, Get. 26—Washington
AHL GUIÑO BEYUND.
Is the only one of the Pac!6c mast
• tat«-« which j>riHlii<-««a mal of qiwlily
aultabi« fur the manufacture of coke. Civil War Pensioners Decrease Rap-
Idly During 1007
1 be c«>ketnaklr>g ««iterations of Wash­
ington are not of »ixx ial importance
Washington, Oct. 2V.—The decree««
wlu-n eomiarcd with tlie output of of la,fiuti in the number ol jiensi« nets
other «-ok«*««taking state«, but they «re on the roll« at the end of the fiwal y«-ar
of Interest as eatabltalilng the fact Gist 1WO7, as cunijrarexl with the year previ­
It la | »»a « fila to pr««l«a-e metallurgical ous, I« tlie Irature of lhe annual rejtorl
coke from Pari tic mast mal.
ol Peti-lon Com ni «relouer Warner just
Then« are th«« colt« «-«lalillHlimenta in i«eued. Till« is the greatest «Ircrtwae
the alate, three ««f which ma-lc coke in in lhe history of the penatoti bureau.
1906. Two |»lal>la, having a total of
The total trumlwr of |H-n«l»ner« June
31 ovens, have tx*en vile during tlie 30. Itrt>7, was 1*67,371, and the total
la»t two year«.
The production in vain«« of the pension roll at that «late
1(616 anXMintml to 46,642 ehoit («m», was $140,660,8HU. Th«« is greater by
Valued at $226,977, against 63,137 $4,613,131 than lhe value of lhe roll
short l«>na, valued at $261,717, in 11H>6. for the year previous and I« a«x'ounte«l
All of th..... al m««*«l in c«>kenaking In for l>y the higher rate« ol pensions |>ro-
Washington in linai »a» washed. Two vidrel for by the set of February, lt»H7,
ol the plants umx I wasliml run-of-mine, under which act thvre ha<l Ireeu enroll­
Oral one plant ««»«-«I waalxxl slack. The ed June 30 of lhe juesent year 116,23V
wa»h«-«l run ol-tnl««« mal ariexnitml lu pendonera.
7(1,66$ Iona and lire waal«e«l alack to 6,-
The total number of pensioner« on
211 tona. T lie cokcttakiug iminatry of th« roll on account of the war with
Wallington la-garr in 1684, when 4(61 Hpain wan 24,077.
tons of c«>ke were jrrolucml.
Wellington, Got. 26 —A capital of
110,626,0161.0(6) is dlrivtly ooncerne«l
it* lhe rslsing ol meal animals ami
their slaughter Ing and |«ckliig, accord­
ing to a re|xirt on meal nujqdy issuixl
by lhe department of agriculture Thin
amount In tlve niiths aa large aa all
capital lnveete«l In manufacturing In
100$, Keveti rlghtlii ol lhe meat and
meal |ir<x|ucta ar» conaumed within
this country. The afix k of moat ani­
mals has Im-riHoxxl since 1640, but h«»
tint kept jMCe with the increaaral popu­
lation. Tim re|x>rl a<l«l»
"That local consumption jx«r cajilta-
h«n declined In this country since 1640
Is plainly Indicated.
How important
meat is In the dir«t ol lb«* different
oountrlra Is shown In tlie following
meat consumption Jrer capita In 11*1*4,
in diesaetl weight
“I'nltcil Ntateo, I h 6 jxiumla; United
Klngilom, 12! poumls; Australia, 2*13
pounds; New Zealand, 212 pounds;
( ul»», 124 pounds; Fianr«e, 7l* |roun<ls
Belgium, 70 pounds; Denmark, 7*1
pounda, Hwaden, 62 pounds; Daly, Ml
pounds.”
Willlsmson Cssa Gora Uvar.
Wahington, Gel. 24.—Argument in
thè «a«« of ex-Repreeentattve J. N.
Williamaon
«»« traiay indeflnitely
|xetj>on«x| fiy tlie United Htatca Hu-
ptetne court morder t«« affolli thè at­
tor ney generai an or.jsirtunily t>> pia­
llare bis argument.
The moti*>n to
jnwt|xine made by thè g«iverriin«4it wna
rrelnle-l by Ih» «ttorrx-v» for William-
non, who were anxiou« to |unli tire caae
t<> immediata hearing, il having lavri
orlglnally set for argument ttxiay. A«
customary in «iteli e*«««, the court
grant«*! a postponement.
Wara 1« Danled Appeal.
Washington, Oct. 26.— Washington
jHxtmarteir a|>jx>lntml
Christojdxer,
Maurioe W. Thompson, vice J. A.
Khoff, re«igne<l; Eagleton, John E.
Bunker, vice Niel Amleraon, r»«ign«>d;
O'Brien, Anna K. Ibirke, vice F. H.
Warner, resigned; Richmond, Ralph
P. Kt. John, vice S. F7. Holloway, re-
algnt'd
Elmer E. Hales has lx«en aj>-
IMiintml regular, A. II. Kirby, sulwti-
tute, rural carrier, routes 1 and 2, at
A<lams, Oregon.
»
SAN FRANCISCO HOLDS RECORD ANOTHER BOAT TO PUT ON RUN
Nines ths Grsat Firs IB Months Ago Connected With Portage Road
Buildings Have Basti Begun to
Calilo to Handle Traffic of
Upper Columbia.
Cost »100,000.000
Han Francisco, Oct. 26.—It la 16
mouth« ago Dial Han Francisco was
■ wej)t by the and ««rtluiuake.
Him*
then «lie baa been alllic'e.1 with indus­
trial stlila, civic corrujitlon ami bu­
bonic plagu«. It 1« no o|>jx>itune mo­
ment lo lake »lock. It <l«x«) not require
an optimtat to write the r«aiy story of
the revival. The facia and tl«e figure«
tell I heir own «lory and they are here
tor evrry«»«« to mm «, (ireat biiildinga
with their rig!«! frames lacing aero««
the sky, commercial avenues crowded
with |xxlMtr iat«« aixl a vast industrial
army tell a tale that even the casual
observer roust note.
The Han Franciacan may be in truth
pardon*l If be «how« a «11«jxwitlon to
plac«« hi« thumb« in bis vest ami Ixot
ol what he has done.
But lie hasn't
tn«K'li time for boasting. The terrible
jrace begun when the first frame »true-
lure ws« start«««! lour not ■ bateul. The
point baa Ixx*.« reache«! where result«
are baginning to «how, am! with this
has come a new »«at for the vast work.
Hlnce the fire buildings liave been
lx«gun to rent $11*0,(661,(66*—five time«
»» much as In any similar j*erlod ol
lime lx-loro the fire. They range all
the wav from the small structure to
•kysirajx-r« 14 or 16 stories high. It
Is as though a building were begun
i-o-n «lay to cost $)HO,IM«». T’h.-r« ta
no sign of a «hxreaae, although it is
exjxxte«! that there will lx> a natural
falling off over the winter month«.
The remarkable bature of the matter,
however, is the stability ol the Having»
atcounla. Predictions were freely made
that Kan Francisco couhi lie built only
Ujron tlie saving« of it« citizens
Al­
though $100,000,000 in bujldrng« are
under way or completed, the saving«
accounts In the local Ixuiks have «hown
but a sruall decrease and still eland at
the comfortable tigiir«' of $ 1 .'«7.«ax.«« hi .
It ha« been jroinlrel out tlist it re-
quiiod two year« for Baltimore to erect
building« to <x»t $.’>0,(661,0(6* after its
fire, but Kan Franciacc has done four
times a» well in six months less time.
Army Activity in Philippines.
Baltiracre’« achievement was comment-
Washington, Oct. 29—There are e«J u|x*n at lhe time as marvelous.
strong surface imlli-atlons that Imp port­
ant military developments are l<x>k««l
Burlington is Af er Coal.
f«>r in tlie Philippine islands in the
Helena. Mont., Ort. 26—A special to
near future. Chief among the thing»
the R«cor«l from Bridger gays that
iviinting to that conclusion ia the fact
Chief Engineer Ensign, lhe superin­
that Major Genera! I.eonard Wood,
tendent ol light ■>< way of the But ling-
commanding I list military divinion, and
ton, ami Ge«>rge Crosby have arrived
Brigadier General Tasker H. Bllas.com-
the«» ami make the positive announce­
mantling tlie <le|>artment of Mindanao,
ment that the Burlington ha» accepted
have a>ked for further service In the
the survev of a proposed route from
archipelago. General Woo«! will start
Frannie, Wyo. to Fromlierg, Mont.,
lor the l'nlt««l Ktatos next month by
ami thst construction woik will begin
way <>! Europe to take rommanu of the
at once. This will give the Burling­
department of the ea»t nt New York
ton access to the rich coal fields of
Aller a brief stay II tlie United Sta tea,
Koutliern Montana, a« well ax tapping
General W ikm I plans to return to the
■ splendili agricultural «ml horticul­
inland» ami reauine command.
Gene-
tural section. The r«snl will follow the
ral Bliss also han asked that lie 1«« con-
Clark’s Fork river
tinneil in command of tlie Philippine«
for another two y««rs, following his A
Washington, Gel. 23.—The Bupreme
court ol l'uite«l Htatra t«»lay decitxl tire
|H-titl"«i for ««-rth-rari lo bting Ix-forc It
t he «*am* «■! Itov George G. Wa'e, c«»n- present term of service in the islatula.
vliteil ot compllcity in Intxl fraixls in
Ncbmak» and »« nton«*«xl t«« one vear in
Report on Land Grants.
pneon and t<> |«nv a $1.1661 fine. Ware
WaHhnigton Oct. 24.—A. McD. Me-
indc«'*-«i oih « McKibton to make entry Blair, ap««« lai iva «ata nt to the attorney
«ni I60oofas "i land an U m !' n. i. general, «lui lias I hh - u «saiating B. D.
calti«« ranch In N'i-brarka and fiitnirlHxl Townsend in the lnv«*»tigatn>n of lhe
t he ti lisi» «a f r tbe unii« rtsking un«l««r i Oregon «(■ California land grant case in
an sgrix-mcnt wherebv he su to jiaa- Oregon, will report soon.
When Mr.
ture (ila calile on thè larvi until title Townrend’s report is tecoived, steps
wh » <>lita i ne«l.
will I h < taken by the department look­
Northwest Postal Affairs.
(¡real Structures Stand Where Explosion on J. N. Teal Results
In Loss ol Two Lives.
Earthquake Lett Waste.
ing to the jircjuitation of a bill «j>eci«l
counsel will bo engagi-d and the care
wil be taken into court in the hupe of
e-inpelling the railroad company to
dispnee of It« «urplit« land in at'curdanre
with the term« ol the grant.
Grafisrs Teil Stories.
San Francisco, Oct. 26.—Ex Super-
visors P. McGualng, James Kelly and
E. I. Walsh
— ‘
yestorday mornir.g teriti-
til'd at the Tirey I. Ford bribery trial.
Each retold the story of his bribery in
the interest of the United Railroads
trolley franchise.
Their eroe« exam­
ination eliciteli nothing of importance.
Ex-Supervisors Charles Boxton, Er«1
P. Nichols and C. J. Harrington also
tratified before the noon recess, their
evidence being substantially the same
as was given at the former trial of
Ford. A few discrepancies, however,
were develo|>ed on utoes examination.
Chinese Attack British Tars.
Industrial Peace Fund.
Washington, Ort. 23.—Seth Low, of
New York, the treasurer of the Indus­
trial r«'aee fund, has reporteii to Secre­
tary of Commerce ami lalxir Strauss
that contributions are being receive«) to
the fund. Mr. Strauaa says the trus­
tee» hope that thia fun,I will be in­
creased by contributions from lalxirers
ns well as from capitalists. The fund
la aliont $40.000 and it is hope<l that it
will grow to al least a million, as the
lnter«*st on this amount will be requir­
ed to effectively carry cut the purpose
of the foundation.
Will Modify Greeley Order.
Washington, Ort. 22.—The War «!•-
jmrtment will prolubly amend the or-
«lets issued by General Greeley, gov­
erning the |>ractice ride of officer« of the
department of tbe Columbia, so a« to
make them conform to orders olieerved
elsewhere. The dejrartment will only
require officers to lx> examined by setv
Takes Up Meat Packers’ Case.
ice surgeons before ami after the ride.
Washington, Oct. 24.—The Supreme
Th<> ai-cretary of war has authorize«! the
conrt of the United States today took
erection of u gymnasium at Ft. Crutey,
jurisdiction of the meat packers' case
Wash., to Cost approximately $20,000.
wherein the Armour, Swift, Morris and
Cudahy packing companies were tint'd
Wall Loss« Rich Mlns.
$16,(6'0 for accepting a preferential rate
Waahington, Get. 24.—The Kup- from the Chicago, Burlington A Quincy
retne court today decided the case of railroad, on shipments of meat for ex­
I .eon I-Ina M. Ijtwaon anil oilier« versus port from Mississippi river point« to
lhe United Htatea Mining comjwny fa­ the Atlantic seaboard. The case in­
vorably to the company. The case in­ volves the application of the Elkins
volves a question na to lhe right to fol­ act to export shipmente.
low mineral veins from th«« apex in the
Earthquake in Indian Ueean.
Jourilan extension, Northern Light anil
<>th«'T mines In the West Mountain dis­
Washington, Oct. 23.—The Weather
trict, near Briglmm, Utah.
bureau today announced that its instru­
ments registered an earthquake begin­
Commissioners Hear Complaints.
ning at 11 o'clock last night and lasting
Waahington, Oet. 24.—The members until early thia morning, and that its
of the Interstate Commerce commission origin may have been ata joint west of
go this week to various parts of tlie Australia. in the Southern Indian ocean.
country to hear I undreds of com­ It is believed to have been of considera­
plaints. Chairman Knapp goes to New ble intensity at it origin.
York, Commissioner Prouty to Buffalo,
Northwest Postal Affairs.
Kt. L inie, Kansas City and Denver, and
Washington, Oct. 23.—Charles E.
Commissioner Clarke to Kanaan City.
Maclean has lx»«-n appointed regular,
All told, 2,700 complaints will be
Margaret E. Maclx-an snlretitute, rural
lies rd.
carrier, route 1, at Georgetown, Wash.
Washington |Hi«ima»ti-rs appointe«!—
Barred from Use of Malls.
McCormick, Arthur N. Reggs, vice II.
Washington, Oct. 24.—The post­
W. McCoimick, resigned; Plaza, Har­
master general issued an order denying
vey II. Mott, vice W. J. Nickerson, re-
the right ol the Health Appliance com­
signed.
pany, of Keattle, to hereafter use the
Bourne Stays In Washington.
mails. Tlii« is a reputed quack medi­
cal concern of unsavory character.
Washington,
Oct. 26. — Senator
Bourne will not return to Oregon be­
Plane to Receive Warships.
fore the convening of congress. He
Wahlngton, Oct. 24.—Secretary Met­ finds thst various matters of Import­
calf t<slay receive«) a communication ance to the state require his presence in
from Han Francisco setting forth plana Washington and ha believe« he can ac­
for the reception of the battleship fleet complish more by remaining here tlran
by making a brief visit to the stae.
upon its arrival there.
Ban Antonio, Tex., Oct. 26.—A dis­
patch to the Express from Santa Cruz
says: Because 200 of their countrymen
wore detaineil on Ixiatd by the sanitary
inspectors of this jxrrt. 400 Chinese
who ha«l just l>een landed made a mur­
derous aarault last night on the English
ship Woolwich and her crew. Many
men were seriously injured in lheaffair
ami five may die from their wounds.
The Chinese would have swept all be­
fore them but for the timely aid
brought by a large force of Federal
troops and gendarmes.
Cleaning Oriental Quarter.
Seattle, Wash., Oct. 26.— Pr. A. 8.
Oliver, appointed special medical in-
spector of the city on the bubonic
plague preventative work, started out
with a force of eight sub-inspectors to
clean up the Oriental district yester­
day. More men will be added to the
force if the demand arises. The leading
.lajianese anil Chinese met the board of
health ami gave every assnrance of
their «tipport to the work of the board.
Notices in Chinese and Japanese will
l>e circulated explaining the measures
necessary in the Oreintal quarter.
Call Strike Off at Butte.
Helena, Mont.. Oct. 26.—The Ana-
conda Telegrahers’ union, with which
Butte is affiliated, today decldeil to call
the strike off an«l return to work to­
morrow. There are 16 ojx-ratora in
Butte ami Anaconda including the As­
sociated Press operators, who have
askeii for reinstatement. The Western
Union opened Ita office in Great Falla
t«xlay and, according to reports re­
ceived here tonight, Billings will open
up tomorrow.
Strikers Qo Back to Work.
Chicago, Oct. 26.—Twenty-six strik­
ing Western Union telegraph operators
repotted back for work yesterday ami
were employed in the Western division.
Of these 10 were employed at Helena,
Mont., where the strike was called off.
Emperor Is Nearly Well.
at
Portland, Ort. 24.—-In a fire that fol-
lowed an explosion on the Ojien Hiver
Traris|>oriatiou company's simmer ì.
N. Teal, at the loot of Oak street, at
4:46 o’clock yesterday morning Mrs.
Amanda E. Jackson »nd James Collins
were incinerated, Jack Hasley was seri­
ously burned and the vessel's super­
structure
was
totally
destroyed.
Whether the accident was caused by
the explosion of an oil burner or of one
of the boilers is in doubt. An official
investigation will Ire stalled hy the
United State» inspector« to determine
the facia.
The «trainer •»« practically new,
having heen launched the latter part of
May. On June 20 she was place«l in
commission lietween Portland ami the
state jjortage road at Celllo, connecting
with lhe steamer Relief, which wax
operating on the uj>per stretches of the
Columbia.
During the 4
months
the cralt had l»-en in service she never
misitol a trip.
Hhe completed three
round trips a week. It is ltciareal that
no other boat on the river ever ran
more »tradlly than she, and this is the
first accident the Iroat ever exjierienced.
Though not regarded as an unusually
sj>eedy boat, «he su«-ceed<d in maintain­
ing an average spied of about 16 mile»
an hour.
Aside from carrying genera) freight
both up an«! down, the steamer handled
a targe number of passengers. Primar­
ily she was built for the pnrjxiae of
getting an in«!ependent steamer line
«ttab'iaheil and to ad<! to it as rsvasion
demanded, with the view of having
water transjsirtation facilities as far
inland as I.ewiston, Idaho. The slogan
of the company was an “open river,”
lienee the name chosen for the corpora­
tion.
Of late the major portion of her car­
goes on the down tripe have been made
up of wheat. The Relief, running fiom
Celilo, or the upper terminus of the
jxirtage road, brought grain on the
down trljar almost altogether and man­
aged to keep enough of the cerral at ti e
jxirtage to keep the Teal busy in con­
nect ion with the other line of freight
she handled. Joseph N. Teal, secre­
tary of the company, states that the
Relief will be kept in service.
Before too great a quantity of freight
aieuniulates at the portage he is confi­
dent that another brat to handle the
traffic st this end ol the line will be
chartered.
EMPRESS OF CHINA SINKS.
Crack Oriental Liner Resting on Mud
at Vancouver.
Vancouver, B. C., Ort. 24.—The
Canadian Pacific Railway romjiauy's
crack Oriental liner. Empress of China,
•auk last evening alongstiie her do« k in
this jH>rt.
Her seacocks must have
been opened, but bow, no one can ex­
plain.
Her main drek on the port side is
aws»h with several leet of water. Hhe
sank and keelmi over on her port side,
so that th« main deck ia now at an an­
gle of alxnit 45 degree». Her engine»
and dynamoe« are entirely under water.
She is resting on a mud bottom, but
the problem in raving her will l«e that
of righting the vessel and preventing
her from completely turning turtle.
Just after 6 o'clock the steward no­
tice 1 that the water waer-oming in over
a lower deck. All day the liner had
lawn laading flour, 500 or 600 tons of
which is now being slowly turnevl into
paste in the watery hold.
Instantly
the steward gave tlie alarm. Officers at
dinner hurried to their stations as the
big vessel began to list. All hands
manned the pumpc, but it was too late
to rave her from sinking and soon every
j«eraon was ordered ashore.
Supervisors on Stand.
San Francisco, (Jet. 24.—Two of the
prosecution's most important witnensex.
ex-8upervisors Jennings J. I'hillipe and
James !.. Gallagher, occupied the stantl
yesterday in the bribery trial of Gene­
ral Counsel Tirey L. Ford, of the Unit­
ed Railr««ds.
They retold the story
of brilx«« received and supwivisoral ser­
vice«. On cross examination,
Earl
Rogers, of the defense, drew from Gal-
lager an admission tliât no money was
jvassed to the supervisors until August,
or approximately two months after the
final jn-aage of the franchise.
Will Pound to Bits.
Crescent City, Cal., Oct. 24 —The
stranded British atiwmer Queen Chris­
tina ll«>s in the same jxisition she took
when she ran agrouml last week. The
«««a continues running smooth ami the
upper deck has been dry ever since the
accident.
It is the opinion of I« xts ,
seafaring men that the first heavy
stortn will pound the vessel to pieces.
There is no chance to salvage the
heavy articles aboard from seaward, as
it is too late in the season and because
there are too many sunken rocks around
the steamer.
Chopped to Pieces by Murderer.
<a«r«lrra
■!*•>« Maay Frlrada for
tter l*Nrdrnffr.
“Tbe violet 1« a modest flower, ain't
It?” 'lhe Indy km-ellng on tlui grana
■turt«.«t «nd rose, and dividing the
freshly gathered bum-h of violets In
her hand, offered half to the «mall girl,
clinging like a limpet to tbs feu«-«,
whose longing eyes begged for them.
"A im ! I hope teacher will be plesaed,
■f*e mid.
"Why-so!”
marveled
the
child.
“Itow'd you know 1 wanted 'em for
Imu-hsr F*
“Oh. I Juat gucaaed,” said the lady,
laughing.
"But It was easy.” «he told a friend
afterward; “It often la. Tractor's In­
fluence on the Infant mind and v«x‘at>-
ulnry la aj»«-lally In evidence ilrxv the
«lay of nature atudy and actmol gar-
dena came In; and then, there always
have Ix-en the jioets, and '«jx:aklng
pieces' In school. Only the other day
a little freckle-nosed boy was fawcln-
ate«l by my long row of crlmaon tulljx*.
He hung on the gate a long while In
faw-lnated «Hence, and then:
“’Gee! Them are flowers!' be broke
out, a<ldlng jx-nslrely, 'Kprlng brings
all things IxuiutlfuL’
"Kprfng certainly does and the vio­
let really la a uxxlest flower; but the
trail of teacher wa« not <lim<-ult to fol-
low. Another little <lMip was Interest
e«| In the same gay tullpo from a dlf-
ferent atandjxdnt.
“ ’All them grew up out’n a treaty
seed,' he Informed me, Importantly.
over the fen«-e.
“ 'Most flower» do,’ I agreed, ‘but not
these. These came out of a bulb.’
” 'Nope. They got ter come out’n a
seed. Teacher »aid so,' be Insisted.
There was one «tray tulip out of line,
ami with a «uxxip of my trowel I lifted
It, bulb an«l all.
“Take that to teacher, and abe'll
explain,' I told him.
“He did. and she did ; for next day
be saug out as he patuwd:
“ 'You was right, but teacher wan,
too! You kin raise tulljx outer seeds,
only you don’t’
"The children jmss my garden In
troojis—there are two schools not far
away. Ke-n eyes watch an«l praise my
succession of bloom, and «hy little ria­
Itore have learned that when they is*
for flower« for nature study or the
drawing cla««. I will not la-grudge my
liest; and bunches of my simpler, more
abundant blossoms go often, clutched
In eager hands, carrying—I hope «he
knows—a double message of friendly
greeting to ‘teacher.’ A garden Is a
great maker of friend«»—even outside
the fence.”—Youth's Companion.
THEN CAME THE SHABK.
Hard Lw<*k of a Flabrrman Who Had
<aa*ht Thirty-Thrre Weakflah.
Weakflsh bare been plentiful of late
In tlie waters hereabouts nnrl fishermen
hare had fine sport catching them, but
hard luck came the other day to ons
nngler In Graresend Bay after he had
caught thirty-three, says the New York
Sun.
He we« fishing from a small boat,
and as fast as he drew the weakflsh In
be would string them through the gills
on a line which he kept banging orer
the aide of the boat down In about six
feet of water, where the water was
cool and the fish would keep well. It
was certainly good fishing, but Just
after he had let the thirty-third weak­
flsh slide down to the bunch and made
the line fast Inboard and started fish­
ing again he felt the boat settle on that
side orer which the bunch was hang­
ing.
Something In the water was pulling
on the bunch of weakflsh down below.
The fisherman grabbed the line and
began hauling in promptly, but what
with the weight of the fish and that
strong added pull on the other end the
line parted In his hands, and the next
moment he got a gllmj>ae of a flre-foot
shark making off with his bunch of
weakflsh.
The shark had seized ujion one of
the lower fishes In the hunch and now.
as It begnn. with the line broken, to
more away, weakflah began to appear
on the mirfare In the shark's wake,
flahea that worked loose as the shark
«warn, and allpj>ed up and off the free
end of the line. Aa. with the bunch
decreasing and so much less weight In
It to haul, the shark made faster prog­
ress. the fishes i*ame up farther and
farth«*r aj»art. but still you could trace
the shark’s course out to sea. with one
of the fisherman’s weakflsh In Its teeth,
by that Irregular line of weakflsh slip­
ping off th* cord and coming to the
surfare as It fle«l.
The American Abroad.
It han for years been brought home
to ns—by comment more or less compli­
mentary—that we Americans, traveling
abroad, are closely scrutlnlxed by the
Europeans But perhaps we have not
realized, says the Youth's Companion,
that the observing eyes of the younger
—In fact, of the youngest—generation
are turned upon tin
A Parisian woman, itolng to her chil­
dren's playroom, discovered her little
boy and girl absorl>e«l In a remarkable
ixxmpatlon. The boy stixxl. motionless
and solemn, on a small table In the
middle of the room: the girl, arrayed
In grown-up hat and coat, walked slow­
ly round him. regarding him thought­
fully. now and then peering abstracted­
ly Into a red-covered book In her band.
"What are you doing. children T’
aske«l the puzzled parent.
“Oh, Paul Is the Column V enitoine,
mamma,” gravely explained the sister.
"and I am a tourist from America—
with a book, you know.”
Haady II«,«,»-Made Teal.
All growers ot blai-kberrles au<! rasp-
l«errl»o« know that one ot tbe most dla-
ngreeable Jobs of tin- season la the cut­
ting out of tbe old canos on the plants
it these fields. The easiest way of do­
ing thia work Is to use a sharp tool of
Home kind so arrang«*«! that the operat­
or may starei upright and work. Tire
tool Illustrate«! may be readily made by
any handy man. an«! will do tbe work
required quite as effe«-tually as a more
expensive tcxil.
Take the handle from a worn out
shovel or fork aw! have tbe black­
smith attach to It the end of an old
«•ythe blade or. If one has no blade of
this kind, the blacksmith ran fashion
one from ol«I scraps that he may have
at small expense. Have this blade fas-
r >,
•
i
TOOL FOB
BEBST
GSOW
tened to the handle In the manner
shown In the cut. and when working
among the caues of the berry bushes
use It In the way Illustrated.
This tool will be found extremely
handy for this sort of pruning any­
where on the farm. It will work quite
well for cutting out suckers In the or­
chard as In the berry row. If the canes
are quite tall a straight handle may be
attached to the blade so that one may
hare It of any desired length. Such a
tool costs but little, and If one has a
considerable area In berry plants It
Till pay to hare several tools made.
Brant.
that never reduces ths «otlmata.
*'«>mpnaHloa nt t'rn^n.
A bulletin of the Minnesota Experi­
ment Station *U*««-iisaeH the composition
and characteristics of the more common
farm croj«. aa alfalfa, clover, peas,
raj««, corn fodder, timothy, millet, etc.
In connection with the romjxvsltlon
of some of the crojxi the protein con­
tent of the seed 1« ronstilered. In the
case of clover, alfalfa. j«eas. beans and
rape two distinct types of seed are
shown to recur, one of high an«! the
other of low protein content, and ths
relationship of the physical character-
lstlcs of the seeds to the chemical com-
jxwltlon Is noted. The larger protein
rentent of the seed Is considered as a
jx-sslble factor In the production of for­
age crojia of high nutritive value. The
quality of the forage In live-stock feed­
ing Is of great Imjwjrtanre. because by
the use ot more concentrated nitroge­
nous forage rations can be prepare«!
requiring smaller amounts of grain«
and milled products. The result Is a
materia! flnan«6al saving ot stock.
How to Save Steps.
In spite of the extensive development
and use of com harvesting machinery
the fact remains that much corn Is
still cut by hand. Therefore the ac­
companying sketch recently sent to the
New England Homested by a reader
will prove of Interest.
He has figured out that If the plan
outlined Is followed a slxty-four hill
shock, or «took, of corn can be cut at
a minimum number of stejm. The clr-
cles In the center represent the four
bills tied together or between which
the shock la built, After the founda-
tion for the shock Is ready the man
g< es to No. 1 ami cuts In the direction
“Beans” Is the title of a rerent farm­
ers’ bulletin, by Professor Corbett, the
well-known horticulturist of the United
States Dejiartrnent of
Agriculture
Beans belong to one of the most fmjx>r-
tant families of economic plants with
which man has to deal—that of le­
gumes. The bean furnishes food for
both man and and beast, and at the
same time Increases the fertility of
the soil.
It Is, therefore, an liujx>r-
ft’--«----*/ •—*3
tant crop, both In farm rotation and
V--- u
In market gariien work. The new bul­
s
»
JI
99
letin treats fairly of its cultivation,
f’
¿
care and use.
--®
»-
•
•
■/#
0
ÍT
■ ®
Professor Wlaneko. of Purdue Expe­
riment Station, has Just issue«! an In-
a» ...yf
0
&
o
O
Ir-. •w
terestlng bulletin on soy beans, cow
j>eas and other forage croj». The cul­
........ /t
o
o
Q if---
ture of row jieas and soy beans Is be­
0
coming Imjwrtant with many farmers,
@ >*- -
a-. -
aa they make good forage crops and at
if- --J1
s »>• -n
,9
the same time add fertility to the soil.
They belong to the l«*gumes. and the
A '» ■ ¿O
f<r
- •« fé
fi
cost of producing Is about the same as
cvTTixo
a
shock
or
coax.
for corn, while their food value rom-
j«ares very favorably with corn. Sev­
of the numbers until he re.u-lies No. 8.
eral other clasw-s of forage plants are
After placing bls armful In the shock
described In the bulletin.
lie begins at No. !» and cuts to No. Id
again depositing his load and continu­
To raateurlae Milk.
Pasteurizing milk is a very »¡tuple ity the operiti >n In the way the hills
pro<««w<, the ojierator to lx» careful of are numbered until the shock Is com­
the temperature, however, which is pleted. It will be noted that In addi­
very Important. When milk is boiled tion to saving steps this plan brings
the natural flavor Is destroyed, and the cutter near the shock with his heav­
some jrersons object to It. Milk Is also iest load, or when his arm la full of
Injure«! to a certain extent by boiling. corn.
To Pastuerize milk, procure long­
necked bottle, which must Ire scrupu­
lously clean ; jx>ur In the milk ami plug
the taj* with rotton wool, which ex­
cludes all germ«. Place the bottles in
a deep pan or other vessel ami heat to
a temjierature of 158 degrees, using a
thermometer. If the temjx'rature reach­
es 160 degrees the milk will have the
odor of being bolleti. Kt'ep the milk
heated for half an hour. The cot­
ton stojiprers nets! not lx* re'.novtxl un­
til the milk Is desired for use. The
bottles rontalnlng the milk may be
placed In a refrigerator or some cool
receptacle. Milk so prepared can lie
kept for two or three days. To sterilise
milk It must be boiled, hence I’asteu-
rizatlon Is a different process.
Ponltrr.
A careful observer of poultry needs
no better sign of Its condition than to
watch the comb, A bright rd comb
shows that the hen or male Is healthy
and vigorous, and If a hen, she will
probably be a go«>d layer. After the
egg supply has failed the comb will
generally lose Its color. In cold weath­
er fowls with large combs must have
extra warm quarters, as they are very
easily frozen. It Is frozen combs more
often than anything else that makes
Leghorns and Mlnorcas poor winter
layers. As their nann-s Imply, they are
native« of warm climates, as. Indeed,
most fowls are. They very rarely get
Into as warm quarters In winter as
they could And anywhere In the coun-
tries where they had their original
home.
Bee Kreplns.
Helena, Oct. 24.—A special to the
Recor«! from Livingston. Mont., says
A cellar ta a good place to keep bees,
that T. 0. ('ram, employe«! on an ex­
but. If sheltered from the winds and
tension of the Chicago, Milwaukee A
exposel to tbe sun. a strong colony will
Of Cour««.
St. Paul, has been fount! foully mur­
"It Is nonsense to say that a man do well out of doora
dered near Willow creek tunnel. His never has the last word in an argu­
Slnbbl» Field».
throat was alaehetl in five places and
ment with his w ife."
Fields that are left to stubble, or
there was a dozen ugly stabs in his
“Lots of them get the last word.”
that are revered with weeds, cannot
chest, while hie head was badly bruis­
"You admit it, do you?”
now be benefited by cultivation, where
ed, as if with a blunt instrument. The
“Certainly; their wrves hand It to the «eeda of the weeds have already
iiientity of the murderer is not known,
them."—-Houston Poet
been w-ettered, but as soon as the frost
nor is there any trace.
does Its work and the weeds are dry,
When a man talks, ns a rule, he la rake over the fields with a hors« rake
Ruef Sentence Postponed.
representing his prejudice, or bls In­ and burn all the refuse. Dead wewls
San Francisco, Oct. 24. — Judge dividual trouble. Very few people con­
form harboring places for field mice
Punne yesterday postpone«! the trial of demn a thing because It Is wrong, or
and Insects, and during windy days,
Abe Ruef on the fonr chargee of extor­ praise It because It Is right
after the weeds are thoroughly dry,
tion for two weeks.
Ruef was also
Whan a girl la 16 years old, she Tai­ they are blown to other field«. By
given two weeis’ respite before being
sentenced on the extortion charge, to nts herself at $16,000,000, and after burning all refuse, there will be fewer
Vienna, Oct. 26.—The physicians in
attendance uj<on Emperor Francis Jos­
eph yesterday decided not to issue any
further bulletins, as they consider-that
his convalescence is progressing
factor! ly
which he confessed
For winter feeding of stock animals
this makes one of tlie fiu<-«t feed« on
the farm. The imwlern husking and
shredding machinery does excellent
work, and ita man-eating proclivities
have t>een largely eliminated. An or­
dinary threshing machine can be made
to do good Rhreddlng. but the grain is
not left In the heat condition. The
greatent drawback In the use of both
hunker and thresher I« that they re-
>1 ulre a large force of men and teams,
Irene« the work Is quite expensive.
Perhaps the chenprat corn husking la
done with the little old bimklng |>eg.
But It Is almost lmj>o««lble to feed long
stover without considerable waste, and
the refuse stalk« nre a nuisance when
It comes to handling the manure. These
difficulties may he overeome by running
the handhusk««! stover through a com­
mon cutter and shredder. This work
can usually tie «lone without employing
much. If any outside help. In case ev­
erything In hired, the cost of the work,
adderl to that of haml-hunklng and put­
ting of the corn and stover In crib and
mow or stack may equal or even exceetl
the expense of machine husking and
shredding. Thin Is a point for each to
decide from hln own ntandpolnL—Agri­
cultural Epltomlst.
weed leads turned umler next spring.
It Is «loubtful if there Is any kind of
fn.lt that will come strictly true to va­
riety when grown from seed, as there
1» a tendency to deviate from the orig­
inal. One may secure something sujte-
rlor or the fruit may revert back to
so- e undesirable kind It Is a slow
and uncertain process, Chestnuts may
lx' graftofl when 1 year old. The nuts
ar - usually placed In the ground In
ro«- s. 6 ir.i’hes <!«-e;>, early in the spring
or late In the fall, hilling over them If
In the fall, and uncovering tn the
«lirltig. They are very unreliable In
germinating and prefer a sandy loam.
The Eurojx-an varieties are larger
the native. The native chestnuts
greatly, no two trees producing
exactly alike In size, flavor, etc.
foreign varieties are grafted on the
American stocks. Trees grown from
American nuts can not be depended
upon for quality of product.
A Peacetal Bee.
Beehives on every front porch, giv­
ing each family a aupply of delicious
honey close at hand, while at the aame
time the bees will Inculcate their les­
son of industry, are a possibility, for
the I>epartruent of Agriculture has suc-
iw«le«l In luqairtlng from abroad what
may be termed a peareful bee, which
flnda our fickle climate to Its liking.
Tbe newcomer la known as the Cau­
casian bee. The name la derived from
Its native locality, and la emphasized
by habits of life which rank It distinct­
ly as tbe white man's bee. It Is civil-
Ize«l. dignified and high-toned, It
rushes with reluctance Into anything
that smacks of warfare, having. In
place of the belligerent Instincts of
others of Its class, a predisposition to
arbitration.
Bones and l.ime for Poultry.
Nearly all kinds of find contain lime.
Oyeter shells, clam shell«, marble, lime­
stone and chalk are of the same com­
position (carbonate of lfme), bones
being phosphate of lime. Fowls utilize
oyster shells and other forma of lime
largely as grit, while fresh bone from
the butcher Is an excellent fiaxl. pro­
viding both lime and nitrogen. As
green bone cannot be ground, owing to
Ita tough condition. It must be cut with
a bone cutter. When bones are dry
they may then be ground and can be
used at all seasons.