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About Washington County news. (Forest Grove, Washington County, Or.) 1903-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1905)
Black Hundred Causes Panic In
MISS STRONG HAND Oh THtPOFF
Partial Law Thieatena Poland, Whera
Condition ia Serious — Witte
8t. Petersburg, Nov. 11.— Except in
the kingdom of Poland, where the
rapidly growing Nationalist movement
and the state of tension among the pro
letariat w ill soon bring about the de
claration of a state of war, Russia
seems, for the time being, at least, to
be generally tranquil. Telegrams from
interior points report the restoration
of order in nearly all cities and towns,
but in many cities, notably St. Peters
burg and Moscow, the better classes of
the population are greatly disturbed
owing to the rumors of approaching at
tacks by the “ Black Hundred,’ ’ com
posed of the most ignorant types of the
populace which, according to these ru
mors, are scheduled to take place in St.
Petersburg tonight and in Moscow to
The apprehension in St. Petersburg
has become so great that the prefect of
police, who succeeded General Trepoff
in command of the city police, has in
structed his subordinates to take the
fullest measures to crush any disorder
in its incipiency, so as to disabuse the
mindB of the “ loyalists” of the idea
that the police would remain inactive.
In such an emergency the strong band
of General Trepoff is being missed, even
by the factions which most execrated
Count W itte’ s new cabinet may now
be regarded as completed.
Lamsdorff, minister of foreign affairs,
and M. Manukhin, minister of justice,
w ill retain their positions, leaving only
the posts of ministers of the interior
and education to be filled.
Shipoff, of Moscow, who was president
of the first Zemstvo congress, h aB defi
nitely declined to accept any position
in the cabinet.
M ASSAC R E S IN BESSARABIA.
Mob Incited to Kill Jews by Lies of
Odessa, Nov. 11. — Authentic ac-
- counts received here from various
points in Bessarabia show that the anti-
Hebrew outbreaks there followed the
same lines as at Odeasa, varying only
in the number of victims.
A t Kishineff the disturbances were
preceded by inflammatory speeches by
gendarmes and city officials near the
governor’ s house, asserting that the
Hebrews had attempted to take the
life of the local bishop, and intended to
loot the treasury. The mob thus in
cited started the bloody work. Carry
ing icons and portraits of the emperor,
the mob proceeded to Alexaudrovskai,
Pushkanskaia and Gostinkaia streets,
devastating and pillaging unhindered.
A mob at Ismail, Bessarabia, burned
alive 11 Hebrews who had hidden in a
British Fleet is Preparing.
London, Nov. 11.— It is stated in
official circles here that an agreement
has oeen arrived at among the powers
concerning tbe naval demonstration
against Turkey. A dispatch to a news
agency from Gibraltar says that the At
lantic fleet has been ordered to remain
there pending further instructions.
The vessels, the dispatches say, have
kbeen expected to take on a full supply
of coal, ammuniton and provisions,
but that the objective of the fleet is
Money Market Almost Bare
New York, Nov. 11.— Money on call
went to 15 per cent today, the highest
rate for several years. Last Saturday’ s
bank statement showed the surplus re-
' serve to be almost exhausted, and since
then large sums have been sent from
New York to the interior, leaving prac
tically nothing to be lent in this mar
Secretary of the Treasury Shaw
was in New York today, and it was re
ported he intended to deposit several
m illion dollars of government funds
with tbe banks to relieve the situation,
but this report could not be confirmed.
Irish Opposed to Alliance.
New York, Nov. 11.— Sentiments in
opposition to efforts to bring about an
alliance between the United States and
Great Britain were given expression to
night at a meeting in Cooper Union
under tbe auspices of the Irish assoria-
, tion. Speakeis declared that the ar-
1 rival of the British squadron under
command of Prince Louis of Battenberg
was not for social courtesies, but was
planned in the interest of an alliance
between the two nations.
Middy Di smitsed fo r Marrying.
Annapolis, Md., Nov. 11. — Rolio
Carlyle Palmer, of Charlotte, V t., has
been dismissed from tbe Naval Acad
emy for marrying while on leave this
summer. He was 22 years old, and a
member of the second class.
BLOW A T IRRIG ATIO N.
Hitchcock Refuses to Approve Pro
jects in the Northwest.
close upon Secretary Taft’s refusal to
recommend an appropriation for con
tinuing the improvement of the mouth
of the Columbia river comes Secretary
Hitchcock’ s refusal to approve the
Umatilla irrigation project in Oregon,
and the Okanogan and Tietan projects,
in Washington, all of which have been
pronounced feasible by tbe reclamation
engineers, and all of which were re
cently submitted to Mr. Hitchcock for
his approval. Lack of funds is given
as his reason for turning down all three
Mr. Hitchcock finds that be has al
lotted all the money in the reclamation
fund and about $3,000,000 in excess.
He concludes that it is time to check
these allotments, and is determined to
accumulate a surplus before more work
He therefore intends
to hold back on new projects until July
1, at which time, it is estimated, there
will be a surplus on hand of about $3,-
000,000. Mr. Hitchcock finds nothing
wrong with the engineering features of
these projects, but he is entering upon
a new policy of distributing money out
of the reclamation fund, and his reform
is put in force just at tbe time when
Oregon and Washington were in line
Another thing that develops in con
nection with the refusal to approve the
Umatilla, Okanogan and Tietan projects
is the determination of the secretary to
hereafter confine allotments of reclama
tion funds to 61 per cent of tne amount
contributed by the various states and
territories. It is unfortunate for Ore
gon and Washington that this rule is
adopted at this late day, but, if it be
lived up to strictly, tbe secretary
should at once expend $2,500,000 in
Oregon and more than $1,500,000 in
Washington. As a matter of fact, not
a dollar of the reclamation fund has
been expended on any irrigation work
in Washington, and the only benefit
Oregon seems likely to receive for some
time is her share of the $1,000,000
which has been set aside for Klamath.
OHIO IS DEMOCRATIC
Working Majority of Legislature
and Governor of State.
HEARST CONTESTS IN NEW YORK
Fusionists Will Fight Elec
tion o f Democratic City O fficers
and Members o f Legislature.
Washington, Nov. 9.— The election
of John M. Pattison, Democrat, as gov
ernor of Ohio by approximately 40,000
plurality over Myron T. Herrick, the
present Republican governor; a Demo
cratic working majority in both houses
of the Ohio legislature; an immediate
appeal ot W illiam R. Hearst, the Mu
nicipal Ownership candidate for the
New York mayoralty, to the Supreme
court to contest McClellan’s election in
that city on the basis of alleged evi
dence of wholesale illegal acta at the
polls; a plurality of 3,485 votes for
McClellan, and immediate contest by
the fusionists in Louisville in the
courts against the election of Demo
cratic municipal officers and members
of the legislature were the develop
ments in today’ s election aftermath.
McClellan’ s plurality is the mini
mum on record for a successful mayor
alty candidate in New York.
Ilearst’ s managers claim evidence of
illegal acts against 1,000 inspectors of
election and that 30,000 of his adher
ents were turned back from the polls
because their names already had been
voted. District Attorney Jerome has
announced fliat he will make a search
ing investigation of the alleged whole
sale frauds and has ordered the returns
from the Eighteenth and Sixteenth
assembly districts to be
guarded. These are the home divisions
of the Tammany leader, Murphy, and
O N L Y HERRICK IS BEATEN.
In Louisville, the Fusion party man
agers claim a non-election in 14 pre
Republicans Carry Most o f Ohio Elec cincts because of disappearance of elec
tion— Legislature Doubtful.
tion paraphernalia; that Democratic
Columbus, O., Nov. 13.— Today’ s woraers confiscated the ballot boxes in
developments have cleared up the post 14 other precincts and allowed falsifi
cation of returns and allege activity of
election situation in Ohio considerably.
thugs” and repeaters.
Practically complete returns on the en
A ll through Ohio the belated returns
tire Btate ticket show that all the Re showed Republican losses and the Re
publican candidates except for governor publicans concede that Psttison’s plu
have been elected by substantial plu rality reaches 25,000. The Democrats
The figures given out by claim that Pattison’ s plurality approx
Chairman Dick, of the Republican imates 55,000. which would elect the
State committee, show a range from entire Democratic ticket. Republicans
27,000 plurality on lieuteuant governor concede the Democrats between two
to 39,000 on state treasurer. Leads and five majority in the senate and
Houck, Democratic candidate for lieu from 10 to 16 in the house, while the
tenant governor, before leaving for his Democrats claim five in the senate and
home at Mount Vernon tonight, ad 27 in the house.
mitted his defeat.
The City party (reform ) plurality in
of the Democratic State committee, Philadelphia is 43.333 for sheriff, and
was expected to giv? out a statement the Fusionist c a n d i d a t e for B ta te t r e a s
tonight, but did not.
urer (Berry) carried the city by over
Both parties continue to claim a ma 36.000 plurality.
The upheaval was
jority in both branches of the legis the gn a’ est in Pennsylvania for many
lature. The majority in either branch years.
w ill be small, possibly not more than
In Rhode Island the Republican
two or three for the party that controls. gubernatorial candidate has a plurality
estimated at 5 000, and Providence
LE T R O O T M ANAGE BIG C A N A L. elects a Republican mayor for the first
time in many years.
In Massachusetts Democratic threats
Plan to Relieve Taft of Panama Mat
are made of a recount of the vote for
ters Again Discussed.
lieutenant governor. The Republicans
Washington, Nov. 13.— An echo of in Massachusetts have 23,116 plurality
tbe suggestion that the Isthmian canal for Guild for governor, though Draper,
should be placed under the State de for lieutenant governor, got less than
partment has been heard in a rumor of 2.000 plurality. The Democrats gained
the possibility that the Insular bureau, three senators and one representative
which grew up under the direction of in the legislature.
Secretary Root when he was at the
Every candidate of the Union Labor
head of the War department, may be partv in San Francisco was elected by a
transferred to tbe State department. substantial majority.
In Salt Lake the anti-Mormon victory
Tbe discussion of the matter has not
taken any concrete form, but it is one is made complete by tbe election of the
of the suggestions made to relieve the entire American party city ticket.
The Kentucky legislature, which will
secretary of war of heavy responsibili
ties which now rest upon him in ad elect a successor to Senator Blackburn,
ministering not only tbe affairs of tbe apparently w ill include 31 Democrats,
army, but the Philippines, tbe Panama five Republicans and two doubtful in
the senate, and 79 Democrats, 14 Re
canal and other island interests.
It would take legislation to bring publicans and seven doubtful in the
about the change, as the Insular bureau house. The Democrats elected a mayor
was legislated into the War depart in (.onisville by about 2 500.
ment when the Philippine government
Nebraska was carried by the Repub
licans. Returns from other states and
act was passed.
cities show notable changes.
Extra Session in Pennsylvania
Harrisburg, Pa., Nov. I t — Governor
Pennyacker issued a roclamation today
calling an extra session of the legisla
ture for January 16 to consider reform
legislation. Bills to enable contiguous
cities in the same counties to be united
into one municipality ; to reapportion
the state into senatorial and represent
ative districts; to provide for the per
sonal registration of voters, and for tbe
government of cities first class, and the
proper distribution of the power exer-
cised by such municipalities are to be
considered at the extra session.
Witte Threatens to Resign
Chicago, Nov. 13.- The St. Peters
burg correspondent of tbe Daily News
cables: An influential Russian informs
your correspondent that Count W itte
insisted yesterday that tbe ministers of
war and of tbe navy and the president
of the national defense must submit to
the premier like tbe other cabinet min-
The ciar refused these de
mands, whereupon Count W itte tender-
ed his resignation, which was not ac
Dunne Will Return to Charge.
Chicago, Nov. IS — Mayor Donne
announced today that he w ill present
another message and ordinance to the
city council, in which the purchase of
the present street car lines and the
ownership by the citv of all tbe preeent
system of lines w ill bw sought.
Ex-Senator a Fugitive.
Sacramento, Cal., Nov 9.— Kx-Sen-
ator Elihn Wright is a fugitive from
justice. Mr. W right, whose home is in
! San Jose, became involved in the brib
ery scandal at the last session of the
legislature, which thus far has resulted
in sending ex-Senators Bunkers and E.
J. Emmons to the penitentiary for ac
cepting money to shield building and
loan associations from threatened inves
j tigation into their atfiairs. Wrightx’ s
case was called in Superior Judge E C.
Hart’s department of the Superior court
Hundreds Are Under Arrest.
P h ila d elp h ia , Nov. 9. — Never in
the history of Philadelphia elections
have so many arrests been made as in
the contest Tuesday which resulted in
the defeat of tbe Republican organisa
tion by the Reform City party. Scores
of prisoners were arraigned yesterday
before a magistrate, and nearly $00
1 who were arrested are under trail await
ing hearings today. The majority are
aensed of voting and attempting to vote
Copyright Treaty With Japan.
Tokio, Nov. 9 — It is announced that
a copyright convention between Japan
and the United 8tatee has been satis
factorily concluded, and is on the eve
of being signed. The matter has been
a standing question since 1901.
EVIDENCE O F FRAUD.
York's Election Will Be Th or
New York, Nov. 10. — The contest
over the mayoralty election inaugur
ated by W illiam Randolph Hearst, the
Municipal Ownership candidate, devel
oped interesting and spectacular feat
Charges that several ballot boxes bad
been stolen before the returns were re
ported and that others were found un
sealed were made during the day. The
investigation of the election promisee
to be tbe most thorough ever made in
New York City.
The police have not reported aay
ballot boxes missing since the election,
but there have been reports that un
locked and unsealed ballot boxes have
been found in out-of-the-way places.
There was one report that ten men on
the tugboat Robert W hite had picked
up four ballot boxes floating in the
North River early yesterday, and Mr.
Mayer admitted having such informa
Evidence of gross carelessness in the
care of election returns developed yes
terday when the official envelope con
taining the official returns and tally
sheets for the 73d election district of
the 35th assembly district was found
in a baby carriage in the cellar of a
house in The Bronx. How it got there
no one in the bouse was able to ex
plain. The tally sheet showed that 26
votes had been cast for Ivins, 99 for
McClellan and 139 for Hearst. Both
Mr. Jerome and Attorney General
Mayer at once began an investigation
Mr. Hearst announced today an ad
ditional reward of $10,000 for evidence
for the arrest, conviction and imprison
ment of the first Tammany district
leader to be convicted of frauds against
the ballot in Tuesday’s election. This
is in addition to the other rewards, ag
gregating $17,000, for proof of crimes
against the ballot and registration laws
in the election. This makes the total
of rewards he has offered $27,000.
The first information came to Dis
through a policeman, who walked into
his office with a bunch of ballots, and
said that he knew where more of the
same kind were to be found, but that
he had not dared to bring in all he had
found until he had been assured of
He was sent back with a
county detective, whom he escorted to
a barber shop, where tbe ballot box
F LO A T IN G M INES A MENACE.
Pleiades Barely Misses Destruction in
Victoria, B. C., Nov. 10. — The
steamer Pleiades, which arrived today
from Niu Chwang and Tientsin, had a
narrow escape from destruction by a
floating mine near Niu Chwang on Oc
Officers of the Pleiades re
port that floating mines are now a great
menace in the China sea, and several
vessels have been lost to date as a re
sult of them. The Hsieho was sunk a
day before the Pleiades passed the
mine. This steamer struck a mine
when off the Shantung coast, near Wei
Hai W ey.
There were two foreign
passengers, and both were among the
survivors of 110 persons who were on
board. Fifteen were drowned.
steamer Chinhua rescued 69 people
Messrs. Manchau and Muir, engineers,
who were residents of Shanghai, wera
among the drowned.
News was brought by the Pleiades
that Admiral Nebogatoff, when inte. •
viewed at Hong Kong, en route to Eu
rope, stated he would not go tp Rnssia,
but proposed instead to go to France,
and subsequently to the United States.
Wu Ting Fang, ex-Chinese minister
to the United States, is reported to
have lost his hearing permanently as a
result of the bomb outrage at Pekin on
the occasion of the departure of the
P ic k e t F e n c e D e v ic e .
A simple effective plan for building
a picket and wire fence without a ma
chine Is suggested by G. C. Schneider,
of A va. Mo. He says:
A device which will answer tbe pur
pose of a fence machine Is made as
follows: Take pieces of 2x4 a foot or
so long, bore two small holes near tbe
end of each, put the wires through
these boles and fasten to post where
you wish to begin. Then stretch your
wire and staple to post some distance
leaving the staples loose
enough so the wire will slip when It Is
drawn tight. Let eight or ten feet of
wire extend beyond the post and to
those fasten heavy weights to keep the
G ood O u tsid e P a in t .
A substitute for white oil paint may
be made as follows: Four quarts of
skim milk, 1 pound o f fresh slacked
lime, 12 ounces of linseed oil, 4 ounces
of white Bergundy pitch, 6 pounds of
Spanish white, to be mixed as follows:
Tbe lime to be slacked lu an Iron ves
sel In the open air by pouring water
upon it a little at a time until It la
dissolved Into a fine dry powder. Pul
the lime Into a wooden bucket or keg
and mix It in about one-quarter o f the
milk; the oil in which the pitch must
be previously dissolved over a slow
fire and cooled, to be added a little
at a time, then the rest o f the milk,
and afterwards the Spanish white.
Mix thoroughly and strain through a
common wire milk strainer and It will
be ready for use. This quantity la suf
ficient for more than fifty square
yards, two coats. By adding a very
sp ’ -'V quantity of lampblack first dis-
sol.ed In milk and thoroughly mixed
a very handsome lead color can be ob
tained. I f stone color la desired, after
mixing In the lampblack add a small
quantity o f yellow ochre and Venetian
red separately, first dissolved In milk.
While using, stir frequently to keep It
F a ll M u lc h in g i f T ree a ,
It ii is thought necessary to apply
mulch around the base o f treea or
shrubs as a winter protection care
must be used not to do the work too
soon, particularly If anything In the
nature o f a fertilizer la used, such as
coarse stable rnauure, for there la al
ways danger o f Inciting reuewed
growth In the tree. Just as It la begin
ning to go to sleep for the winter, and
this growth, being extremely tender,
will be killed by the first cold weather,
probably with much Injury to the tree.
A better plan Is not to upply the mulch
P IC K E T F E N C E D E V IC E .
until the ground freezes, applying
wire tight. Put a picket between the move. If necessary, later on.
wires and turn the blocks over as often
By far the best plan o f all la to usa
ns you wish to twist the wire between earth with which to protect the roots
each picket; then put in another picket of the tree or shrub during the first
and twist the other way, etc. To pre cold days; put it on several Inches
serve posts, mix pulverized charcoal In thick for three feet around the tree.
boiled linseed oil to the consistency o f Later, if It gets too cold, a little coarse
paint and apply with a brush.
manure may be put on over the spll.
By this plan the tree or shrub will
Cost o f S ila g e .
We have from time to time laid be have full protection without danger of
fore our readers the cost of putting inciting a late growth.
corn in the silo, says Farmers’ Trib
A G ood G rin d s to n e ,
une. Some men are able to grow the
A grindstone to turn with bicycle
corn at a cost o f about 50 cents per
ton of green matter. They are able to gear can be made after tills cut, writes
put It in tbe silo for another 50 cents, W. D. Watkins, o f Athena, Ohio. Taka
making the total cost o f the silage In sprocket wheels and chain off an old
the silo approximately $1 per ton.
Sometimes the cost goes as high as
$1.50, sometimes even higher.
Sam Schilling, who is manager of
Joel I’ heatwole’s heard at Northfleld,
Minn., kept an accurate record o f the
cost of putting sixteen acres of corn
In his silo last year and these figures
were given before the Minnesota But
ter Makers' Association this spring by
Mr. Schilling. They are as follows:
16 acres corn at $8..................$128 00
Coat of cutting. $1 per acre.......
Two men loading tiva days.......
G R IN D S TO N E W IT H P E D A L G E A R .
Two men in silo.......................
Four teams hauling five days.. 60 00 binder or dropper. Gear so that atona
Engine five days and man......... 25 00 will turn two revolutions to one of
Fuel for engine......................... 16 00 crank. You can grind anything on It
One man to feed machine......... 10 00 with great speed.
Cost of 200 tons silage...........$285 00
Cost per ton of silage................ 1 42*£
The average yield per acre In this
instance was 12.5 tons o f green corn.
The cost o f the ensilage, Including the
raising, which was estimated at $8 per
acre, was a little high. Consulting the
table, however, It will be seen that It
required four teams hauling for five
days top draw the corn to the silo per
day. This means that the sllnge had
to be drawn from some distance or
more could have been hauled, but even
at $1.50 per ton sllnge Is a very cheap
G r in d in g C orn f o r S w in e .
We believe in feeding swine ao that
they will have something to keep them
busy as well as for the best results to
be obtained from the grain, so we feed
the corn whole and usually on the cob
until It gets bard and flinty, when It la
either shelled and soaked a little to
soften It or soaked on tbe cob. A ll
other grains are ground because It baa
been demonstrated that the smaller
grains go through the animals and do
them hut little good. Carrying out the
plan o f keeping the swine busy, we al
ways have something for them to
L o a d in g C orn F o d d e r,
chew on— cornstalks, squares of eod,
Loading corn fodder may not be apples, potatoes and other vegetables,
very hard work to the small farmer, and we do not see that they take on
but when one has the product of many fat any slower because of this plan of
acres to load It becomes a formidable feeding. I’ure wnter Is given them In
The work can be much clean troughs twice a duy during the
more easily done If the following de winter and we know they thrive bet
vice is used: Make a loader by using ter for having it.— Exchange.
a two-inch plank ten feet long with
C o tton seed as F e r t iliz e r ,
cleats o f inch stuff nailed on one side
Cottonseed meal Is used quite exten
at short Intervals. A t one end nail a
cleat on the under side, which will be sively in some sections of tbe country
three Inches wider than the board on as a fertilizer. A good grade meal will
sach side. T ie small ropes to this cleat carry about 6.8 per cent nitrogen, 2.9
per cent phosphoric acid and 1.8 par
cent potash. Baaed upon tbe valua
tions that will be used by New Eng
Will Not Hurt Policy-Holders.
land experiment stations In 1905 for
St. Louis, Nov. 10. — “ The policy
computing the value of commercial
holders in Missouri w ill not be hurt
fertilizers, a meal analyzing as above
by the action of Insurance Commis
will be worth about $29 a ton aa a
sioner Vandiver in suspending the li
fertilizer. Notwithstanding Its high
censes of the New York Life Insurance
value when used directly In this way
company to do business in this state.
It will usually be found more econom
We w ill see that their interests are
ical to use It ns a food for stock and
protected to the fullest extent. The
to apply the resulting manure to tbe
attorneys will hold a meeting tomor
land. When used thus, from eighty to
row. but until then we cannot tell what
FOB L O A D IN G CORN FODDER.
ninety-five per cent o f the nitrogen and
we w ill do to met the emergency,” said
W. C. Crow, ex-attorney general, and and with them fasten the rack to tbe phosphoric acid and practically all the
an attorney for tbe New York Life In j back part of the wagon rack, the lower potash will be contained In the ma
end of tbe plank rack retting on tbe nure.
5 1 - - .- * - ^ 7
Witts Winning Friends.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 10.— Prospects
are growing brighter for a working
combination between Count W itte and
the conservative faction of the Constit
utional Democrats gpd the wing of the
Zemstvoists which was left behind in
the rapid development of reform ideas
in the congresses.
The resignation of
General Trepoff and his nomination as
post commandeer of the imperial pal
ace is generally reported in the city
Driven Crazy by Defeat.
Zanesville, O. Nov. 10.— J. E.G rot-
ser. Republican candidate for member
of the board of public service, who was
defeated at Tuesday’s election, was to
day adjudged insane and committed to
the Columha state hospital. His men
tal condition is attributed to worry
over the election.
This makes a stepladder up which it
| Is easy to walk and if strongly made a
man can readily carry up It all he can
get bla arm around. With this plan
one man can do the work o f loading a
wagon easily without spending the
time necessary to bind the bundles.
The Illustration shows how easily the
ladder can ba made.— Indianapolis
C rops W ith o u t I r r i g a t i o n .
The moat widespread movement In
tbe history o f the country for tbe de
velopment o f unlrrigated lands in the
West la In progress this spring. Hun
dreds o f thousands o f acres are being
brought under cultivation aa the result
of government and other Irrigation
projects, bnt aside from this a plan far
greater In Its scope has been started for
the aucceeaful use of farm lands with
C orn an d O il M ea l f o r H o ga .
Hogs fed on corn and linseed-oil
meal at the Missouri station ate more
feed, made greater Increase In weight,
with a smaller amount both of food
and o f digestible nuu.ment, and at
less expense than with any other grain
ration tested in the dry lot feeding
experiments, the balanced ration o f
corn and oil meal being the most effi
cient and profitable of the rations
tested. The quality o f tbs pork pro
duced was unsurpassed, and tbe ten
dency of theee feeds to make real
growth, as well aa fat, was greater
than that o f any other ration tested.
One pound of oil maul replaced from
3.85 to 7.1 pounds o f corn, according
aa It was fed with five or twenty
pounds o f corn. Bone meal fad with
whole corn effected a marked saving
In tbe grain requirements per pound
• f gain.