Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 3, 1906)
A. II. KING
;.r : '
. I . n 1-
Thrrr-horar HIk Thai Have Worked
Well m Ihr Farm.
IleforriiiK to tin.' tirst tlRutv, a cor-
lviHiliit of National Stivknino
writes: "I give n cut of the kind ol
evener usoil bcri?. It Is dimple-, easily
matte and works well. The cut neMs
little explanation. A common double
tree, with singletree attached, nud au
oxtrn slupletreo are attached to thf
threv horse eveiier, ns shown. Tbt'
clevis to hitch to the plow Is placed
one-third the distance from the doubltr
tree clevis to the other end of the even-
er. This cievis can le sliifttxl one way
or the other, to suit a strong or a weak
horse at the Ions end of the eveuer."
KoferriiiR to rig. 1. the explanation
Is: " I will give u draft of a pair I use
for plowing. I can get the horses
closer together. The douhletree waul
to l-e short enough to let the Whipple
tres lap from three to four Inches.
The top whipplct ree Is above, so the
bor.scs will not tangle up lu the tugs.
The short iron with three rings iu Is
one foot long, one-half inch thick, two
inches wide. wiMi holes one-third mid
two-thirds. King two and one-half
inches in diameter."
A nraionablv t.uot! Start
( rop "f 11MMI.
Conditions were nut wholly favor
able ti whiter wheat growers, yet the
crop for 1;M ui harvest has made a rea
sonably good start. Early November
returns to American Agriculturist
from all parts of the winter wheat
belt show a generally full area, but in
Bouie instances settled under some dif
ficulties. lu the Ohio valley, Kentucky aud
Ohi'J, also extending into Tennessee, a
normal area is evidently under wheat.
Our reports from Indiana and Michi
gan show considerably more than a
normal In a number of leading coun
ties and tt slight increase lu Illinois.
Conditions this fall In Missouri Were
not wholly favorable, and our returns
Indicate some falling off in the acreage
lu that state. Kansas, on the other
hand, evidently has a full acreage. In
Nebraska, w here winter wheat Is now
given so much attention, tue acreago t
for the crop of I'.hjO Is slightly in
creased. Texas shows nearly a normal
area and so with the I'aeifje coast.
In the main, autumn sown wheat bids
fair to enter winter ipaarters in reason
ably promising condition. October was
comparatively dry throughout much of
Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas, aud this
interfered with wheat. A number Of
our reports indicate that seeding was
delayed and the crop backward
throughout the central and westeru
counties of Kansas, but in many ln
st;.ueeu rains have put the young grain
In goixl conditio!;. Late sow n w beat was
slow lu coming up In Nebraska, but,
generally speaking, the young plant
appeared iu tine condition. A fair
growth is noted hi Oklahoma.
East of the Missouri river rainfall
was excessive during October, but
wheat, with some exceptions, present
ed a good )-taud. The fall growth of
wheat compared with an average year
is nearly normal In Illinois, Indiana
jiud Michigan, although the territory
named In many counties showed a
marked excess lu precipitation during
October, retarding seeding operations.
Krult of Ihe lur,
California is the state of largest
prape production, having over UO.tjuu,
1J vines. New York stands second
with a liftle over L".i.ihk).imhj and Ohio
third with nearly U,OnO,X)0 vines.
New York state leads In the production
of grapes of American varieties, since
practically the whole of the California
output is of European sorts. In the
Chautauqua grape district of New
York more tiuferinented grape Juice is
produced than In all the rest of the
country combined, the product in 11)04
reaching Obo.uiM) gallons. New York
leads Oil the states In the production
of sparkling wine. These statements
are based on information lu Ilusman's
account of the grape Industry In this
J'"or Mualiruiiui ICiitliualmiti.
No doubt many people have felt au
Inclination to attempt mushroom cul
ture, but have been quite ot sea how
to go about it. Messrs. Atkinson and
Shove of the New York Cornell ex
periment station have made a study
of mushroom culture on a small scale
with a view to find out what succesn
may be ejpected by a beginner in
mushroom culture who has no special
house and makes no elaborate prep
arations. Itesults are repotted in a
recent bulletin of the station. ,
I IV Ik. J I
M1IH Jl I r-x 11111
Aalaial Food In the llnlloii anil the
first Time t I bo It.
llow much animal l'ood u is Im-m t.
give to ducks has lnvu made the nub
Joct of Inquiry ly professor W. I
Wheeler of New Voik In an c,icrl
ment four hts of diicki-ngs were fed i
basal rntlou of grain siippleinet.ie.'
with ntilmal meal and other i'o.nl . t'l.it
about 'JO per cent of the .'! n in lU
ration of lot 1. 4 per mil of lot iu
per cent of lot o and m pr n ut ,1
lot 4 was derixed from animal I'.- .l
The tlgures of the in ,.! i 'iv-nlt-tihow
that throughout the cut a e tc ;l tin
most rapid gain was made b.v l.-i .".
where 00 per cent of the protein of ilu
ration was iletiveil lYni.i :i!.:ni..! I'o.-d
while the kIouiM 1: (ins vv.ie m i le l.j
lot 1. which wa. fcl the Ilesl
amount of animal f I Winn t!.t
protein from atlin1.1I sources was lu
creased In the ration from 00 to m
per cent the gains were nat so meat
More fihul was ri'ipilrisl to pro.lu.-e i
pound of gain, and the co-( of the ga;n
made was regularly higher throughout
the w hole period.
It appears that the rations contain
lug the larger proportions ot ; :i
foiKi were nn-s! effective and t;,.M ceo
uoiulcally u.-iil during the r.i'.!i stage?
of feeding. Later on the r..r
tain'ug the larger proportion
were fully a effcitive .ml
atilv etieaper lliau in, 11
of animal fooil during the l!r-t three
to five weeks and depend after 1h.1t
more on increasing proportions of tie.
cheaper grain foods.
FOR BEEF PRODUCTION.
Itelalltt l'. oiiiii of I lie lli-i-f aud
l)alr Ti I.
Ihe relati.e economy for beef
dllction of the beef al.il dairy lp
cattle is a ipiestinu which i- receiving
much attention at the present time.
The Iowa experiment station has re
celitly reported tin' results of a year's
feeding test to determine this point,
summarizing them as follows:
Dairy type t-tccrs show a consider
ably higher percentage of offal and a
lower dressing percetitiige.
lairy type steers carry higher per
ceutage of fat on internal organs,
thereby increasing the total weight ol
Iteef type steers carry higher per
centage of valuable cuts.
Hecf type steers furnish heavier,
thicker cuts. They tire more evenly and
neatly covered with outside fat. show
superior marbling In tii-sh. are of a
clearer white color lu fat and a bright
er red lu the lean meat., but there 1'
little difference lu tin-ms.- uf grain.
The low price paid for dairy -leers
may be due partially to prejudice imd
to the greater expense of carrying ;md
Selling the lower grade carcasses, but
it Is chiefly due to nil I'cttiMl Inferiority
In the carcasses.
It is neither profitable nor desirable
to fied steers of dairy type for beef
purposes. They are unsatisfactory to
the consumer liecails.u they do Hot fur
nish thick and well marbled cuts; they
are unsatisfactory to the butcher be
tause they furnish low grade caiva-se-which
are difficult b dispose of. and
they are decidedly unsatisfactory to
the feeder because they yield him lillle
or no profit, and both bn ed-r and feed
cr waste their time la producing such
a type of s'eef for beef pir.-po.-cs.
A Fev Nliceii Ijon'ts."
loti't put in a coll. bleak place to
winter. We are very tender and need
Iioit't expect us to thrive without
pi nty of good water. Of course we
Could eat sliow for live or six mmths
and live, but you try it for n single day
and see liovv you enjoy the change.
l-lolj't feed US buckwheat lilid then
wonder why vc pull our wool.
Iolt't coklino us to a small open shed
for the vv inter, but give us also a good
yard w here we can enjoy the sunshine.
Iioit't 1 )ok for a protit from ns if
winl. -nd on i'v or tinioihy hay and
no g ain. l'i . I for milk on a ration
of clover hay, oats, wheat bran, tur
nips or any goal milk producing food,
as this Is essential lo our young, where
from all your prolit is derived.
Iioit't, as I said before, keep us on
timothy hay alone, for in case you Hud
any of us cold and lifeless you will be
telling your neighbors we died of grub
in the head when 111 reality it was a
lack of grub In the stomach.- Farm and
Winter, when land Is bare and teams
Idle, Is the bent time to harvest the
Wild garlic, a weed in pastures, Is
extremely troublesome to dairymen
from southeastern New York to Vir
ginia and westward through many re
gions in the central states. It Is very
difllcult to eradicate when once estab
lished. The most practical remedy for chest
nut weevil Is the destruction of the
worms In the nuts by means ol bisul
phide of carbon combined with clean
orchard munagement and cultural
Good bcuU-s are most necessary on
the farm. They will help to kee;i trad
ing transactions "on the square" and
prove a convenience hi many ways.
(Jreeit cut bone Is the thing to make
the fowls lay, according to a poultry
woman whose "pulitt live high and
lay accordingly." -
large amounts f animal food. W'ln-ri : ' ' osfi ' ,
It is desired lo p.. pare birds nifid:, ! S.i Illllfl iV ColWl'll
for market, the ration containing iht ; Mining; i:nKi,vrs
larger amount of an'm.il feel is mos, A-ttWfe'i! i- C M 1 C
efliclcnt, and in eenain -acs ,ls ,a :.WyjM - MtllCial vSltfVCytrS
piditv if growth mav oiTs.-t the io. iea ' ?n fi j" !y? -' y'!rx ' 1 ,t,,,' ('"""Kre drove
M co;, of the larger meat ration mptMT "n-gonlan Hid. Portland.
As far as this one esp.-r:i...-i.i u-s v,r-&AsgV' A , Oregon,
it seems that it will pay t feed" freely iigsfcjt JSS'teV'yiV2:
.Mil I ii riiul of SiK Ul.i-l.ir I'lHUCtr
I "or I ii Ivr I nr.
II 1 : 1; 1 1 A 1 .1 t'ii-,li,il i pi 1 iiui-n-
t il l.u III. I'.UI.l.t.l
summer p.utable catilus are likely
to pinvc most sat isf.ictot us pig
houses, but imder axerage I'auadlan
winter conditions such cabins are mi -
Sows may be wintered In much cold
cr nuarters than feeding p'g-. A large,
Well lighted loom has been found very
In Manitoba, A. Itedford leportM
very god results from w lutcrlug breed
Ing stock generally lu a pen made by
constructing a low framework of poles
on post-, with a similarly con-trueted
passage leading out of it on the south
side and then covering the whole struc
ture with 11 huge amount of straw (see
the cuti. The writer saw pigs come
out of stub u pen lil 1!0 degrees below
zero weather, eat their dinners and tv
tire. apparently happy and evidently In
l'.very perfectly satisfactory piggery
for winter lle must be well lighted--
WINlt.lt l-liil'IN IN MVMIlOA.
front the south, cast or west. If from '
all three directions, so much the bet-
Icr. hired sunlight rather than dif- ;
fl.-ed light is what Is required to ill- :
sine l.c;.l.ii and aid in sanitation.
Warmth is another important fea
ture of ll.e satisfactory pigcry, but
luU-l never be secured lit luc expense j
of pure a!r. lu a.i.v case, pure air is J
more to be sought (hall a high temper- 1
at lire iu winter nuarters. l'recdo,-i 1
from in li.-t ure on the walls and ceil-,
iugs is another Important ieiiiliemetit. j
This may be insured by proper con
stiuctlon of walls ami ceiling tiad by j
perfect elitilatiou. The w alls and1
ceiling should be built wiilt a dead air !
space. This space should have build j
lug paper on both sides of It - that Is. a
wall starling from the outside should
consist of matched Inch lumber, tar
paper, studding, tar pajier, matched
Inch lumber. A similar construction
should be called for In the celling.
Another factor affecting the free
doui of h piggery from moisture Is
the material used lu the construction
of walls and floor. Wood, although riot
very durable. Is iptlte likely the best
suited for the walls. Cement blocks
or hollow cement walls arc likewise
said to be very satisfactory. Wooden
Hours are a constant source of annoy
ance on account of the ijuickness with
which they wear out and tie- prac
tical Impossibility of keeping them
cleau. Cement lloors arc said to be
too damp, but a cement feeding tlool
with a good tight wood floored sleep
lug room Is likely to prove -aitl-fac
Au effective sv-ieln of Ventilation N
a very important toipiircmcnt of n 1
good piirgeiy. The air should be ad
initted in such it way ns not to allow
the eld air to come In contact with
the pigs, and the foul air would belter
be removed from near Ihe lloor.
lli- Wire I'em-e (ue-tluu.
The wire fence ijllestlolt gets more
and more alive each day. The chem
ists at Washington have proved beyond
reasonable doubt that the trouble lies
in the process of manufacturing the
wire ami not in the galvanizing. A bul
letin will soon be printed which will
demonstrate this. The manufacturers,
or at hast the wiser of them, realize
what is going on, and they know that
they must sooner or later furnish bet
ter wire. They are experimenting and
waiting to see If customers really de
mand a higher quality. Here, then, is
the need of redoubled efforts on the
part of farmers. The letters they wrote
and the power they displayed Induced
the department of agriculture to test
the wire. When the dual report is
made there Is to be no excuse for a
manufacturer to refuse to sell good
wire except the old one that farmers
only want what is "too cheap to bo
good." That can be settled only by
farmers themselves. Let every mau
who uses wire write at once to both
agent and manufacturer that he Wants
uothlng but guarantied wire, subject
to test by Ihi! department of ngi I 'iil-ture.-
Ilural New Yorker.
Outlook I' or Furs.
According to trade correspondcni.o of
the Itural New Yorker, the outlook for
furs during the season is encouraging,
both in our own country and Europe.
"The only doubtful feature Is the crip
pled condition of Itussla's affairs, Itus
sla has always been a heavy buyer of
American furs, and the partial loss of
her support will be felt here seriously,
Ccrmany has been a splendid customer
for several years, being Interested In
such staple- articles as skunk and mink.
France and England and nil the oilier
European iiHllnns have been doing well
bv our American furs.
A Wiuter'n Krvecluir Kor Muck.
Muck should not be applied 4o thd
coil as soon as taken from the bed.
If thrown out and exposed to a win
ter's freezing It will be pulverized and
rendered soluble. The best way to ob
tain all the fertilizing value there U lu
muck Is to use it first In the stables
und wherever an absorbent is required.
Attorney nf Law,
rorr.ifu: uitnft:, otti:.
BARKER & PERMAN
- l UiU'KIK I uliS or
jTMl: l:XCMAIN(H: '
l-KAIM.S IN KIMh
1 r.o, 1 , n 1 v v.ivnia
I1M KM.'O I ntliikllL1 1 O I t 1IO
MhIii at 1 ( 4 ot INK r (liutn. Or
. Medley. .1 . ( ', J ulinsuu
. Mcdtftj S' Johnson,
At loriieyH nl l.i v
) Suite :i It ink llhlj. .
SHvtul iittet:tiuii nlvtti In Milting
nud Corporation l.iiw.
J. E. YOUNG
Ottlee en Main mreet, Wol ,le
OoTTAGU GKUVK, l)KK.
MINING AND ORE TKIIATMFNT
I'eslgnttig ntul coustructloii of ore
lediletioll Wiuksiilld geliertll llllii hlll
ct v plants ; meehanlcul drafting.
f. I iii:tVK, M: i-:.
McK.ty Hiiildlng. Cortland. Oiiv
H. C. MADSEN,
Kcpalrltig nl r'.iiilili- i-rnnyri.
All warlt K"rutel Mrst Wimii .
Wali-hoii. t'l.ii-tm Jewelry t Lowed I'ller
Cori'AliK OKON K, OUK.
The First National hi
CoT TAG K
Paid 1 ) Capital, $25,000.00
Money to loan on approved security.
Exchanges sold, uvailable anv ,lHct
ri thel'nit'ed States
H ikhkk r Ka is,
W HKKI lift
mine 111: oc A I'KEACllEU.
The story of the torture of Ilev. O.
I. Mm ire, pastor of the Baptist
church of l(;irpervllle, N. V., will lti
Iciesl you. lie HH.vs: "I suffered
agonies, bi cause of a persistent
cough, resulting flolil the Rl'tp. 1
bad to -hep sit Mm.,' up lu bed. I
tried many leine lies, wltloeit relief1
until I look l)r. King'.- N'evv JMscoV
cr.v for Coiisiiiiiptloii, coughs and
colds, which entirely cmeil my
C' nigh and sit veil UK-from consump
tion. '"A itr.tii.l cum- fordiseased coii
diiloiiH of throat an l lung. Atl'.i u
hoii'h Pharmacy. 1'nce .Sue andj-1,
guaratitee.l, '1 rial bottle flee.
Only 2oc in addition on yinir huIi-
si t'idi'Mi si-cures the l'ill III illlil
Country Journal for u jc-tr. A
j mn.'tl 'In sie of the Inlies Home
( cellcnt paper-
Ii is been gi eat h
.i:il' IJCICKLY KNOCKED CCT.
S.iice weeks ago dining the
severe winter Weather both III.V Wife
and myself cunt r.u-te l severe Colds
which speedily developed Into the
woi. -t kind of lagiippe with nil It
miserable symptoms," niys Mr, J. S.
Et-'le-ton of Maple Eandliitf, Iowa.
"Knees ,,,, joint itching, muscles
sore, le nd stopp d up, tyt-H and nose
running, with alternate spell of
chill and fever. We began Using
'hambeiiaiu's ('oiigh llemedy, aiding
Ihe same with a dost; of Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver tablets and
by Its liberal use soon completely
km eked out the grip." Tln'so tablets
promote a healthy action of the
bowels, liver ami kidneys which is
always beneficial when the system Is
congcKied by a cold or attack of the
grip. For sah by The Modern Phar
macy. Kuksctibo for the Nugget.
"I was much alllicted with sciat
ica,', wipes Ed C. Nud, lowaville,
Sedgwick Co., Kan., going; about on
crutches and suffering a deal of pain.
I wtiH Induced to try Mallard's Snow
Liniment which relieved me.
I used three ."Oc bottles. It Is the
greatest liniuut I ever used; have
I'd oiniiiemled it to a number of other
pets ns; all express themselves as
being bcntiltcil by It. 1 now val'
without crutches, able to perform a
great deal of light labor on the
farm." Mr, fOc and $1. at Modern
S 1' E L r,
"llairv Ibickwell. aged a.r. years,
choked to death early yesterday
morning at Ida home, in the piesence
of his will! and child, He contracted
u slight cold a few days ago and
paidbiit Utile attention to it. Yes
terday morning bo was seized with a
lit of coughing which continued for
soire time, His wife sent for phytd
clau but le -fore could arrive another
coughing spell cumo on and Duck well
died from suffocation. St. Louis
Olobe Democrat, Dec, I, l'Jll;"
Uullard's lluichoiiml syrup would
have tavcU. him) 1'Oc and f 1.
O.vll'i. lbii!'.ou. Ccr.tiio ' ' I r." :
l-'ici.'i'i l'la-t, Ihinm. Sew I -i, t:.
AN ANTISErMU; t'.al
nii'.ti1". nn I iliive cut i'.i n.
PENl.T f'ATES the Ret.
.. it. A. Sliutmon, 5iK) Cialg .ct., KnoTvillr,
Ti ,n., writc-i: " 1 hnve brctt ti)iiif the buthiol
Hot Springs, Ark., for rnbitio lhriitmtt-.in, but I
jfi-t more irllrl ttolii llitlhird's fallow I.lnli'n-tit
tltun tuv medicine or anything I have tvrr tiled.
ImioHol ft tid postoilice order lor l.lH). tu-nd mo
lrg bottle by Southern liipiesm."
THREE SIZES: 23c, 50c AND 51.00
nt sum: you oct iiil (iimumi:
Ballard Snow Liniment Co.
"-lll'--lll --M '
solo and Recommenced Br
Tlio Modern Pharmacy.
The privacy of your home Tlio comforts of a club
- The luxury of a first class hotel.
Daily between St Paul. V.i;i;ieo.lis, rut;o! Sound and Imcnne-
diaie roiius i.i me
CREAT HORTHEP.N HJ.ILfM
I ' Id iiic-1 Inf,!! iriatl'in.
S. "i. Yorke-, . U.
S. S. Dakota sails for
JAS. II. I't-TTS
Cotto.gc Grtvc, -
i in v a t 1:
.m aim 0
All the hiti-bt tn ittiiii-iits.
f PLAIN and MKHICAIB BATHS
EI.Ki TIUCTV, KIO. i
4 No coiiUkIi'UH eiutvn taken.
'V, Terms reusnnulilt). :
Y OiitniilmiH-illuitl ln l luriil.-.lii'u il ilc- J
& Hired. , , fi
yA Yux furllier piutii'iil.us uildres
I Dr. 11. . s in.i:i:r.
: killthc cough
OUH.Bjw L U H CG
FflH I OUCHSan-
BOu A $1 .00
Buretit unci Uuickcist Curo tor ell
THROAT ui;d UNO TI10UU-
A FKAIIl I! I, 1'A'l'li,
It in uleiilful fate to have tu cu
lture the ten ilile tori lire of jiIIch. "I
tun trutlifiilly Hiiy" wtlten Hurry Col
Hon, of MiiHotivllle,' In., "Iiiul fur
blind, lileeilhlK'. Iteliluu' itlnl .'olrili
Iiijj plli? .4 I'licUlen'M Arnica culve Is llie
tll'bt HIllVl?." AlHObl'Ht f. .f I'll I H, blltllH
ami InjiiilcH lit VvuHvn'a i'hui-muey,
Hospital and Sanitarium
k ;- yi..r::.;.y
id Rheum itif.u, Cut.
Gl'.pi.ui.i, W.-ui. lt. Old
'. . .. i -t, ( i ,i i, 1 hmioiid,
1 ,vmo I i v- k. C-bt! J-nnK
: I .t.ttioit, Me. !.. h
- .. 1 t Ki! i-'H I f.ur.
fn-j (.iiciii iti. ii vt tin) llijo.1. givintf u.o enii'.iTi
CEST INIMCNT ON CABTH
ONCE TRIED ALWAYS USED
V. S. A.
r .- - , '''If 1
Iwil - , . A ..... tl
-if vmiri wmmi'
mil'.. '-'', n-bll -
I'. . Sclt lie
the Orient March 1 2.
a. s. r v 1:1.1,
- - Oregon
1 riiuns 1 itiiuiNd.
"Tor hcvi'ii jcai," vt lien (i'-D. W,
Hoffman, f lliuii't, Vo.hb.' "I lml tt
bitter but tlo with HiC'tiic hi 1 iiii.k h,
an 1 1 liver rubli but nl IiihI I wiin,
mid ci'i't'il my iliwi-acr) bylln' iiHOnf
j;icctt ic Hit let I miln'Mituliiiulv
! Icciiiiiiiicliil tin-in u nil, ainliliili'L lu-t'-ml
111 llin fill 111 tu In. witbuiit
I belli III tin1 b 111-e. 'I bey nr.' eer
Utllily II Wollilei fnl ineilieilii' lu lutvn
cured Hiicli ti bit'l riis.. iim mine,"
' Sdl.l iimler Kuarimlce to do the sumo
for you by J it-i ihi ii'h I'lm 1 nnn y nt ."().
. 11 bot tie, Try t lit -111 bulny.
ARRIVAL AND OLPAHIUHfc (JF b P. TRAINS.
NOHTII IIOI NK H.il 111 lllil Nil
No. 1-2 I l:.M I1.111. No. II . . II Oiiiiii
'l a. lit
0. k I
1 lino I ntilii Nil, I
'J'o tttUo elfcct April
H 11111I I I nt-iluy
1.111I ; 1 t ,,i,!
1 1111.I I. ally I- x
No :t No )
I'.M I A.M I M j
Mil I hNH
i 7 ::in
i :W T !h,
i!:.'i!l 7 -M
!l:OI M ill
;I7 It 17
I v ' 1 1 . i v 1
Il l" ti.ld
VV lillli ll , , .
I'llll III. . .
. I III I. II-.III
link, 1 . . .
1, I'm. mi ....
. . Id "I It-
liinvel I II
. . . hli-w hi I
Itiil k v I'.ilm
. Hi'.i i'ii.:M..
. .1 11 11 I'm
Kml "I I lick
HI . I'. (:0..
1 ; 17
4 ; .i
1 1 ) : . i
li ... I
: :i k : ji 111 r,
8 .1, h.;i, 11 ;i
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