Image provided by: Washington County Cooperative Library Service; Hillsboro, OR
About Washington County news. (Forest Grove, Washington County, Or.) 1903-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1908)
C la y a n d th e S a la r y G rab.
M y Hair is.
S crag gly
Do you like it? Then why
be contented with it? Have
to b e? Oh, no! Just put on
Ayer’s Hair Vigor and have
long, thick hair; soft, even
hair; beautiful hair, without a
single gray line in it. Have a
little pride. Keep young just
as long as you can.
“ I am flfty-aeven years old, and until re
cently my hair was very pray. But in a few
weeks A yer's Hair V igor restore.1 the natural
color to my hair so now there is not a gray
hair to be seeu.” — J. W. II a n s o n , Boulder
« by J. C. A y e r Co., L o w e ll, Mass.
A lso manufacturers o f
liu r k e t
S h o yp er,
A t the “ open board,” in golden grain.
He plunged with his little might and
And now he is making frequent “ calls”
A t the shop with the sign of the golden
C u re
S e a s ic k n e s s .
A cure for seuslckuvsH, which a Ger
| man doctor says he has discovers
consists in the sufferer lying on hi?
™ back and having handkerchiefs soaked
| In hot water twisted very
I around hia forehead.
Libby’s S w e e f
M ixed Pickles
That firm, crisp quality and
delicious flavor is what you get
when you in sist on Libby’s
Mixed Pickles at your dealers.
They are always the finest and
never disappoint. It’s the same
with Libby’s Sweet Gherkins and
A s k for them.
R e c o lle c tto n «i
Pure, ripe fruit and pure sugar
in equal parts, cooked just right
and timed to the second, in
Libby’s Great White Kitch
en, is the secret of the extreme
superiority of Libby’s Preserves. |
There s none as good at any price.
Grocers and delicatessen stores
carry ail of Libby’s Food Pro
ducts. T h e y a r e war
ranted the bestto both
you and the dealer
W rite f o r f r e * \
booklet—"H ow to
Make Good Things
to E at.'' \
your dealer’s, j
T H E N w r it in g t o a d v e r t ls e r a p le a s e
m e n tio n t h is p a p e r .
L ife .
State o f O h io , C ity o f T o le d o I
L u c a s C o u n ty .
F ra n k J. < h en e y m akes oath th a t h e is sen ior
pa rtn er o f th e firm o i F. J. C h en ey A Co., d o in g
b u sin essin t h e C it y o f T o le d o , C o u n ty and State
-aforesaid, and th a t said firm w i l l p a y th e sum
o f O X K H U N D R E D D O L L A R S fo r each and
e v e ry case o f C atarrh th a t ca n n o t be cu red by
the use o f H a l l ’s C atarrh Cure.
F R A N K J. C H E N E Y .
Sw orn to b efo re m e and su bscribed in m y j res-
en ee, th is 6th d a y o f D ecem ber A D 1886.
A. W. GLI ASOV
N o ta ry P u b lie .
H a lP s C atarrh C u re is ta ken in te r n a lly , and
aots d ir e c t ly u pon th e b lo od a n d m u cou s su r
faces o f th e system . Se-id fo r t e s t im o n la ls free.
F. J. C H E N E Y & CO., T o le d o ,Ü.
Sold b y a ll d ru g gists, 7f»c.
T&ko H a i l ’s F a m ily R ills fo r c o n s tip a tio n .
T a c t.
“ 1 have been told,” said the assertive
woman, “ that you are singularly lack
ing in tact.”
“ What is your idea of tact?” asked
“ I don’t know. W hat’s yours?”
“ Tact, ns a rule, is the ability to
conceal one’s surprise at foolish or iui-
R lfc h te o u » I n d ig n a t io n .
Correspondent— May I ask. Senator,
how much your campaign cost you?
Eminent Statesman— As to that, young
man, I make it a rule to follow the scrip
tural injunction, not to let my kJt hand
know what my right hand doeth. Besides,
sir, it’s none of your blankety blank busi
Tho Kind You Have Always iiouqlit lias borne the signa
ture of Chas, I I . Fletcher, anil lias been made under his
personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no ono
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
“ Just-as-g-ood” are hut Experiments, and endanger tho
health o f Children—Experience against Experiment.
W h is a a harmless
t is substitute
C A S for T O
Castor Oil, Pare-
Rorio, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
'‘'instance. Its atre is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and W in d
i n . H r i ! relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
Ki,.n, , ll*f 'K'ï- U assimilates the Food, ru-nlates the
The ^i.n.ioïUl »
s* Kivinsr healthy and natural sleep.
The Children’s Pauacea^The Mother’s Friend.
The Kind You Haïe Always Bought
Bears the Signature of
A r tific ia l
S tack er.
“ Your face is familiar,” said the pas
senger with the goggles. “ Haven’t I run
against you somewhere before?”
“ No. sir,” answered the passenger with
the hunted look in his eyes. “ You’ ve tried
a dozen times or more to run over me, but
I have always been able to dodge in time.”
No. 32-0 8
cj Ù x
In Use For Over 3 0 Years.
The sk in is not s im p ly an ou ter c o v e rin g o f th e b od y, but th ro u gh its
thousands o f pores and glands it perform s th e g r e a t and necessary w o rk o f
reg u la tin g our tem peratures, and also assists in d is p o s in g o f th e refu se and
waste m atters o f th e system b y the constant evap oration th a t g o e s on
th rou gh these lit t le tubes. T o perform tiiese duties th e tissues and fibres
w h ich connect and surround the pores and glan d s m ust be c o n tin u a lly nour
ished b y pure blood. W h en from an y cause the circu lation becom es in fected
w ith im pu rities and humors, it loses its stren gth en in g pow ers and b egin s to
disease and irrita te th e d elicate tissues, and produces Eczema, A c n e , T e tte r,
or som e other itch in g, d is fig u rin g sk in trouble. S. S. S. cures sk in diseases
o f e v ery kind by g o in g dow n in to th e circulation and n eu tralizin g and rem ov
in g the im purities and humors. I t changes the qu a lity o f the blood from an
acrid, fiery fluid to a coo lin g , h ealth-produ cing stream, which, instead o f
irrita tin g and in fla m in g the skin, cures and nourishes it b y its soo th in g,
healthful qualities. Salves, washes, lotions, etc., m ay be used fo r any tem
porary com fort or cleanliness th ey afford, but sk in diseases cannot be cured
u n til S. S. S. has purified the blood. Book on S k in Diseases and an y tned-
ical ad vice sent free.
Bride (te n d e rly )— W e have fully
twenty minutes before the train comes, ^
when we must bid one another farew ell ,
— isn’t that nice?
Bridegroom— Capital— we
into the stutiou restaurant and eat
together.— Wiener Salou-
F N U
• BLOOD HUMORS
A home-made stacker that w ill do
good service in handling hay Is shown
In the Illustration. There nre no cast
ings to break and the timber required
In Its construction can be readily pro
cured. The dimensions o f the various
The lower timbers which are marked
1 are about 12 feet long and are made
of 4 by 5-lneh scantling. The side up
rights, marked 2. are about
L itera ry
U m a jtre e m e n t.
Col. Soaker— W hy have Hausen and long, and made o f the same material
as No. 1. The slanting pieces, marked
his w ife separated?
M ajor Mopper— On account o f thi 3, are about 16 feet long, and made o f
4 by 4-inch scantling.
The arms of
difference In their literary tastes.
Col. Soaker— They must both be un the stacker marked 4, are 1(1 feet long,
and made o f 4 by 5 Inch stuff. The
M ajor Mopper— Not at all. He wat cross piece. No. 5, Is 13 feet long, and
In love with his typewriter, and she made of 3 by 5 Inch stuff. No. 0 Is
of 2 by 5-inch stuff, and Is bevelled on
ritb a young poet.
the front edge to allow the hay to slide
It Cures While You Walk,
1 ’ r
I over It easily when being shoved on by
M ien ’s Fnot-Kase Is a certain eure fo r hot. the sweep.
Timbers numbered 7, 8, 9
-.'ting, ca! tus, anil sw otleu , a ch in g feet. Sold
a ll D ru g g ist,. P r ic e 25e. D o n ’t accep t any Í and 10, are made of 2 by 6-tneh stuff,
bstitu te. T r ia l
p a ck a ge
L U K E . A dd ress and are 10 fpet long, except No. 7 and
iienS. O lm sted, Lo Hoy, N. Y .
No. 8, which should be only as long ns
m i ana ea t,.
the stacker fram e Is wide. Each end
“ W hat’s that noise?” asked the vis- o f Nos. 9 and 10 should project a foot
Itor in the apartment bouse.
on each end over No. 2.
’T rob ab ly some one in the dentist’s
Nos. 11 and 12 are made o f 2 by 4-
apartments on the hour below getting lnch stuff, about 10 feet long; those
t tooth out.”
bolted to No. 13 about 15 Inches from
“ But this seemed to come from the the higher end o f No. 13.
No. 13 Is made of 2 by 4-Inch stuff,
“ Ah, then It’s probably the I’ opleys’ about 8 feet lo n g ; the higher end
biliy getting a tooth in.” — Philadelphia should lie
ubout 8 feet
ground, so tha* when the stacker Is on
the ground the weight box. No. 14,
M n k in g T rim b le P a y.
“ W hat does you do when de w olf should be about two Inches from the
two pulleys on the upper end o f No.
howl at de do’ ?”
“ Well, suta,” replied Brother W il 13; also when the stacker Is upright,
liams, " I raos’ lngenrully sets a trap ns It Is when the hay is thrown on the
fer de w olf an’ sells him ter a circus.” stack, the weight box should he about
2 Inches below the two pulleys on the
— Atlanta Constitution.
P o e try
The cultivation of centuries
marks the olive groves of Spain
as the world’s best.
Libby’s Clives are imported
from the oldest and most famous
of these groves. The result is a
rare product, delightfully appetiz
ing. Try one bottle and you’ ll
buy more and never be without
C h ic ,« * .
“ ‘Quinn,’ said an old member one
day. •! heard you worrying about the
mileage. Did you ever hear the story
of Clay and the salary grab?’
“ ’ No,’ I replied.
“ ’ When Clay was Speaker,’ he con-
llnued, ‘along about 1810, the crowd
raised their salaries to $1.5110 a year
There was a great howl all over the
country, and when Clay readied home
in Kentucky, he found old one-armed
John Pope, a Federalist, out after his
scalp to beat the baud, and all the Clay
adherents ominously silent. W orried
and anxious Clay sought out his old
barber, who had always been enthusi
astic In his advocacy and who happened
to be an Irishman. ‘‘ I trust I may
count on your hearty support as usu
al?” Clay asked. “ Faith. Mr. Clay,”
said the Irish barber, " I think I shall
cote at this time for the man who can
get but one baud Into the Treasury.’” ”
Artificial honey can now be made so
like the genuine article lu flavor that
even the expert cannot tell tbe differ
ence. Thick sirup of sugar is boiled with
a mluute quantity of mineral acid, which
converts it into the same form occur
ring in honey. This is mixed with some
natural honey o f strong flavor, and
thus closely stimulates the real article.
It is said that the following, known ns
Ley's reagent, w ill detect the spurious
honey: Ten parts o f stiver nitrate are
dissolved In a hundred parts o f water,
and to this twenty parts o f a 15 per
cent solution o f soda carbonate Is
The precipitate is Altered,
washed and dissolved in a 115 parts of
a 10 per cent solution o f ammonium
chloride. It must be kept in the dark
in a well-stoppered bottle. The honey
to be tested must lie diluted w ith twice
Its weight o f water. A few drops of
the reagent are to be added and heated
for five minutes ou a w ater bath in
the dark. Natural honey turns brown
and shows a greenish-yellow fluores
cence; the Imitation turns a lighter
tint and shows no fluorescence.
P r o t e in
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. GÀ.
J n »t
H OM E-M ADE STACKEU.
W ow *
C IT C
II I 3
S n in in e r
P o n ltr x *
A ffe c te d
D lffp r e n t ly ,
S o I 'o l l t e .
“ She hasn’ t any cause to he snippy
with me. The last time I saw her I ’m
sure I did the politest thing I could.”
“ W hat did you do?”
“ W e were on a car and when a man
offered me a seat I said to her: ‘ You
take it. dear; you’re the older.*” —
Kansas City Times.
A Rare Bargain
Douglas County Farm in the heart
oi the famous Shoestring Valley.
S ix ty acres—45 acres cleared; 15
acres fir timber; soil rich and mel
low; no rocks; schoolhouse J mile;
on county road; running w ater,
w ell; o v e r 300 bearing fru it trees;
5-room log house, barn and other
out-buildings; two miles o f fence;
full assortment farm implements;
all house furnishings; all crops.
Price fo r everything,
MRS. O. A. DEARING
Room 419, Corbett Bldg.,
BORAX IN THE DAIRY
S eed less
F ru it.
Science so far has failed to furnish
any explanation of the mystery of seedless
fruits. They are uot the outcome of the
work of man. Man perpetuates them; he
does no more. Tlie seedless orange wag
found in a state of seedlessness.— Vege
I.nek o f Co-Operation.
“ I wish,” said the revivalist, “ Brother
Grimshaw wasn’t quite so strong on doc
trinal points. As fast as 1 bring people
into the church he tries to put them out
of it for heresy ”
One of the
o f the happy homes of to-day la n
vast fund of information as to the
best methods o f promoting health and
happiness and right living and know
ledge o f tlie world's best products.
Products of actual excellence and
reasonable claims truthfully presented
and which have attained to world
wide acceptance through the approval
o f the W ell-Inform ed o f the W orld;
not c f individuals only, but o f tha
many who havo the happy faculty of
selectin g and obtaining the best th*
Ono o f tho products o f that class,
of known component parts, an Ethical
remedy, approved by physicians and
commended by tho W ell-Inform ed o f
tlie W orld as a valuable and whole
some fam ily laxative ia the well-known
Syrup o f F igs p r 1 L'Jixtr o f Senna. T o
get Its henefle: '1 efforts ntways buy
California F ig Syrup Co., onl£. and
fo r sale by all leading druggists.
FLY K IL L ia
dowtroya all tha
Hi oh and afford*
comfort to every
room nnd every
i 1 m h e re tlie*
Clean, neat and
ill not ho II or
Try thorn once und you will noveri >o without them,
U not k«’p" l»y non.»«-«, «ont prepaid for 2t'o.
UAHOLD aOML&S, 113 I>«Kalb Avi. , Brooklyn, N. Y*
WHEN YOU COME TO PORTLAND
A R R A N G E TO S T O P A T
T H E C O R N E L IU S
P A R K A N D A L D E R STS.
A N ew and M odem F)uropean Hotel, caterin g
particularly to State people. A refined place for
Indies visitin g the city, close to tho shopping
center. Rates reasonable. F ree Bus.
Every farmer needs one or two low
wheeled, wide-tired wagons on the
farm. They are tbe most convenient
The problem o f keeping sw eet all the utensils |
for every kind o f work in which a
N. K.. CURKE, (lata ol Portland Hotel) Mgr.
used in connection w ith milk and cream soiling
wagon is used, especially for hauling and butter m aking has been a serious one w ith :
manure, fllitng the silo, hauling grain, the farm er.
H e has come to realize that the sliKhtest taint
corn fodder, etc. A wide-tired wagon
hauls easily und does not cut up the ! or hint o f stateness le ft in a can, tin or churn may
Tho w ell known reliable
ruin a whole output; that the taint that is le ft is
laud, and also suvbs much buck-aching ! in form o f bacteria which arrow and m ultiply in
labor in loading und unloading mu- I milk or butter, producing disastrous results.
nure, seed grains, wood, hay, straw, ] The farm er has learned that hot water w on’ t
Root and Herb
etc. I f one already lias high-wheeled rinse aw ay the greasy residue in dairy utensils.
H e has learned that soap leaves a residue of
wagons outright, there nre many Arms 1 its own which is, if anything, w orse than the
manufacturing wide-tired wheels that milk or cream residue, and there has been con
TT mw mudo n lift»
root* Bini herb* end in i tang
w ill tit any wagon. T hey cost but a stant clamor fo r a dairy cleanser and sw eetener
«lady discovered and is » sir.
few dollars, and are one o f the best In that w ill meet modern requirements.
I n g i o i l i « wnrld hi* woe
A few o f the largest cream ery establishments
lu i remedies.
vestments any fnrmer can make.— W is called experts into consultation on this problem, No Mercury, Poisons or Drugs Used fie C u re*
and these scientific aids decided unanimously upon Without O p e ra tio n , r r Without the A id o f a k n lffi
C. Gee Wo
a product of nature which e tartly fills the bill
W r e c k i n ',
W in d m ill..
• • T IIH S C H O O L O F Q U A L I T T ”
Better each year, and larger. W e now
have two floors 65 x 100 feet. Thorough
work tells the story. It counts in tbs
eml, and we admittedly lead in thia re
spect. Get our catalogue, penwork, etc.,
then judge for yourself as to quality.
St. Helen’s Hall, Portland, Or.
and D .y School for
Catalogue on Request.
A . P. A R M S T R O N G , L L . It . Principal
Tenth and Morrison
The man who cannot kick the hlreo
man harder than the hired man kicks
the cow doesn’t deserve the name of
Make up your mind that you w ill no»
get mad and misuse the c a lf you are
trying to teach to drink, no m »tter
what the little fellow may do. It« pa
tient. You w ill think more o f tbs csif,
and surely o f yourself.
H e Kuarantees to Cure C.ttairii, Asthma, Lung.
Throat. Khemnatisrn. Norvnusnes* Nervous Debility,
tttoinuch. L iver. Kidney Trout 1> a I-o Lost Muuhooa.
Vomulo Woukn<*Mund A ll Private Disease*
Scientist* h ave lonpr known borax as a cleanser,
A SU RE C ANC ER CURE
a sw eetener and an antiseptic destroyer o f bac
teria and Rerrn grow th s that destroy all that is ju st R e c e iv e d fr o m Peking, China S afe, Sun
und R eliable.
harmful, preserves freshness, sweetness and pu r
I F YOTT ARF, AFLUTTER. DON’T DELAY.
ity. and relieves the dairyman and dairy hou sew ife
DELA YS A R E DANGKRUPH.
o f drudgrery and o f needless work and w orry.
C O N S U L T A T IO N P M B 8
W rite Pacific Coast Borax Co.. N e w Y o rk City, I f you cannot call, write forsympton blank and clrooi
lar. Inclose 4 < en's in statnc*.
fo r “ Successful D a iryin g,” t>einff valuable in for
T H E r . G E E WO t ’H IM <K MEDUTOECO.
mation on the moat profitable Relection o f cows, *421-2 F ir*t 8t., ( ’or. Morrison,
Please Mention This Paper.
their feeding and care, the h an d lin * o f milk to
yield the high est price product, and the p rotec
tion and preservation o f these products from de
terioration; w ith a rticle on diseases o f cows, and
recipes fo r their cure. Th e book is FREE.
Local agents wanted. W rite fo r money making p!an
The passing o f the windmill In Eng
land, antiquated by such recent power
producers us the gas engine and elec
tric motor, has given life to a new In
dustry— windmill wrecking.
T lie old
windmill builders understood their
business and meant their handiwork
to last, and so the demolishing o f such
structures is no simple task. Many of
the old mills stood 100 feet high and
had eight or nine floors, fitted with
four run o f stones, and contained tons
U| m . i i tons o f brick.
Often these huge
mills stand close to other buildings,
und, Bays Popular Mechanics, accidents
would be inevitable i f the wreckers did
not have experience in their tasks.
Tree shade is the
best, hut if there are no trees in tbe|
runs then the next best thing is to erect
canopies o f some kind.
H ave places provided so thnt the
fowls and chicks cannot only get into
the shade during the hot Weather, but
have a place o f refuge during rainy,
Tlin elj- H in t , on Fnrtn W o rk .
A well-oiled, sharp saw saves time
Cut down the supply of heat-produc-
ing grains In the diet and fe*-d liberally and temper.
o f green food.
T b e sign o f the silo marks a pro
As they mature separate the cock- gressive farm er every Mine.
e r# s from the pullets and give the fo r
Too much water and wet, mushy
mer all extra allowance, as they will foods will not lay ou fat.
I t takes
stand more forcing.
tbe concentrateti stuff to do that.
I t is advisable each week to gather
Nall a leather strap on the side ot
up all hens that nre becoming uroody
the wagon box to hold nn ax, and never
and put them in a separate coop where J leave the ax at the bouse.
no nests are provided. ' W ith
I ’alnt costs pretty high these days,
change It will recjnlre but a week to
but ft w ill pay In the long run In sav-
break them from their broody Instincts
lug the buildings provided It Is giaal
and they will go back to laying again.
C‘ro o k .4 H r , , « ' In C h ick en ..
Crooked breast bone» in chickens are
caused by the heavy birds roosting on
poles or fences. Tbe bones o f the young
birds are soft and are turned to one
side by pressing on tbe roost. I f you
have heavy fowls let them roost on
tbe floor covered thickly with straw,
snd you w ill bars no crooked breast
St. Vitus* Dunce nn«i Nervous inseaws p«rms-
nently cured hy Dr. K lin e’« Great Nerve Re
Send for FREE $2.00 trial l»ottlo and treati-««.
U. Kliue. L«1 831 Arch St.. Philadelphia. Pa.
“ Maw, wihat’s paw doing down in the
basement? Batching up the ice box?”
“ No, dear : he’s putting new wire gauze
on the screen doors.”
“ How do you know?”
“ By the language he is using, dear.” —
One o f tlie greatest mistakes a fnrniei
or any one else In business makes Is in
trying to secure a luxurious living and
a lot o f fun out o f a very small bust- I
ness. Aside from the fostering o f un
necessary habits, expenses are incurred
which are sufficient to meet the de- [
mauds o f a much larger business. Cut
your garment according to your cloth
The farm er who takes pride lu his
business has the same encouragement
and advantage over comiietitors, who
lock the snap mid sentiment, that the
earnest, progressive man in nil othet
callings has. The man who succeeds
In farming as well as those In the niinot
professions, must throw his very life
iuto tlie work lu which he Is engaged
This applies to farm ing with
force If excellence ia expected.— Dakota
T ir e .
"M y w ife is getting to be very tire
some,” complained Groucher,
doesn't seem to know her own mind
from one minute to the next."
“ My w ife,” said KratcUett, "Is the
same way. She's as uncertain r> the
"H u h !
Mine’s as uncertain ns the
forecasts." — Philadelphia
A lfa lfa Is u nitrogenous roughage.
Pigs have only one stomach, and this
a comparatively sninll one, therefore
they nre not ns well adapted to eating
as are ruminants; consequently it goes
without saying that it Is more than
likely that the young growing pig will
not obtain enough protein for m axi
mum growth from a ration made up of
alfalfa and corn. Nevertheless alfalfa
Is one o f the best sources o f protein
for pigs that can he had and should
he used to the greatest extent. When
alfalfa is fed In the form of hay It
may be given to the pigs in racks. I f
they are accustomed to eating alfalfa
In tills form they will eat a consid
erable quantity o f It, hut more w ill be
eaten If It Is chopped flue and then
steamed or scalded and mixed with
finely ground corn Into a thick slop.—
Farmers’ Home Journal.
X V liI e
I I i l l v 11 Ur O p in io n .
M oth ers w ill fin d Mrs. W in s lo w 's Poothln«*
Byru}» th o b es t rem ed y to uso tor th e ir eh. lii i a
l u r i n g th e t e e th in g p e rio d .
M iN tu k c o f t h e F a r m .
upper eml o f No. 13; nnd when the
stacker is half-way down the weight
box, No. 14, should be just clear o f the
No. 14 is the weight-box, nnd should
he made o f 2-inch stuff, about 8 to to
inches deep, and about 2 feet square;
it must he well spiked together. The
idea o f tlie weight Is to start the
stacker back to the ground ns noon us
the load Is delivered from It on to the
stack, and when the stacker is halfw ay
o the ground, the weight acts ns a
brake for the other half o f the way
down. The box is tilled with stones.
The rope which attaches the weight-
box to the stacker should tie three-
, quarter inch, passing from the weight
up between the two pulleys on the up
per end o f No. 13, and down to the
center of stacker head No. 5. The pul
leys on the fram e o f the stacker should
be attached hy means o f wooden blocks
with a notch cut out so that the pulley
can tit between tbe block and frame.
I ’ ulleys for tins purpose nre 6 inches
in diameter and made o f turned hard
wood. These nre fastened in place by
means o f a hard wood pin fo r an axle;
The pulleys should he kept well oiled
to keep them from enlking.
The rojie for
raising the stacker
should he either inch or inch and a
The tooth on the
can be made o f 2 by 4-lnc!> pine scant
ling, lu feet long nnd bevell«>d ou the
upper side to nllow the hay to slide
on easily. The short upright teeth on
the stacker head should be about 5
feet long. They are bolted to the long
teeth about 2 Inches from the stacker
head. No. 5, and rest against the stuck-
r head. No. 0. The stacker arms. No.
4 should be bolted to No. 2 with a large
bolt, about 12 inches from tbe ground.
“ \Ye are so fond of worry,” says a
Billville philosopher, “ that it we ever
reaoh paradise we’ll worry about having
to fly too high and sing too often. We
once knew a man who sp^nt his lifetime
trying to find out what he had to worry
about.” — Atlanta Constitution.
B U SINE SS
BEHNKE-WALKER STUDENTS SUCCEED. WHY?
Ttwr ere Tinned for tw a in «. In * bu ,in ««-H k. » » r
W k r not enroll In ■ «p e t o b J . wbool that p l y « all o f its s r w lu a t«?
L M. W A LK E R . P r «
SEN D rOR CATALOGUE
O. A. BOSSERMAM. 8 «.