Semi-weekly Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 1910-1915, April 18, 1911, Image 3

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Authors In tho Good Old D ya T hrew
Bouquets at Themselves.
Conilueled by
J. W. DARKO*. Chzlham. N. Y..
Prea tbr>wpund«nt .V mv York State
Why Enailage Should Bo Used
Every Stock and Dairy Farm.
Authors in •’the
ol | day S ? were
'.tve writing I heir otTU puff..
ade v.rutv a ion;.
ig article <>u
1 Li; <i ii far Ou e a
in u hieb he
' S .id;
Reports of Two New York Patrons’
Fire Relief Associations.
The Nebraska Dairymcu’s associa­
tion reeeutly offered a prize for the
best essay on the silo, it was won
by W. C. Forbes of the Nebraska Col­
lege of Agriculture, who summed up
It 1» ini»», i-.slblc to speak too of thus:
, "ill“ • iuiuu*.’ und th« ¡¡earth.” It iS Oil®
Every stock farmer should bave a
I of the must sciiolariike and learned __
as I
v. ell um one of the must artistic r nd beau­ silo for the following reasons:
tiful works -»f fiction in any ,un(;ua^o.
First.—Beea use corn silage is the
H n ’-'I liitti. Resign yourself to the magic nearest and must economical HUlMti-
spell of Ills ^vmus. ” The
of "Pout
Play’’ is p.ii’cetly marvelous. It leaves tute tor pasture grass, which 1s t he
ideal of all our rations.
the stories oi every other sensutl »nai nov
el writer far behind.
Second. 'I hat an acre of corn silage
Nur ba?» Balzac Lu Frame alnivt* yields from i»o t<> 2,1X10 pounds more-
praijiag ins own
"If you have nutrients per acre than any other of
hot beeu born a tftury tcilei." h»* c. rote the farm crops.
in a review,
will never obtain
Third.—That there is a great economy
U.e iHciulai-jy of .\1 <h. r„tiza<-. Ami of space ill Its use.
\ a; a
y teller! What verve aud
Fourth.-That its use makes it more
iluo the work! is disse-. hnf by ' pleasant to feed stuck aud also saves a
tuun! \\ hat passion ami cool great deal of time aud labor.
i thi
•In s.”’
Fifth.—Been use with its use lu the
But the height of literary ariterlls- winter ration larger gains and tullk
ing in tlie first half ol’ the last eeu- flows are the result.
• r; leached lu the r ase of llu-
Sixth.—With its use practically the
Sue’s fatuous novel "The Wan entire food value of the corn crop is
Gering Jew.
Jew." ” Ii Every little while the obtained.
daily Ii.slnlliuent in the liewspaja' in
Seventh.—That the silo enables the
’/hi It ii v us appearing would l.e miss­ farmer to keep double the uumber of
ing. and In its pin: e would l.e an un- i head of stoi-tf on the same farm
iiouncemr-iit that M. Siu- was suffering
Eighth.—That our fields are cleared
from a slight indisposition and read and ready for fall wheat or rye. as all
er would be obliged to wait forty­ our cornstalks .-ire safely stored in our
ci 1:1 P.qir-i for new developments of silo Instead of going to waste in ttie
tiie narrative. So well did these meth
oli ue.-e-d. says Mr. T.,ssin. that it
Ninth.—And lastly and
was impossible to iniy outright a copy most convincing of all is
of tilt-journal, but instead copies were I practically every farmer now usiug
r -tiled out at 19 sons for half an hour, the silo would not do without it. When
tin- time thought necessary to read the we can grow aud store away for win­
installment. "And all the while Sue ter use a food that takes the place of
i-imself was industriously abetting the our pasture, and that food can be
publishers by posing overdressed and raised ou our farms at a less cost
willi spurs to his bools at the Cafe de than any of our present feeds, the
Paris in nn attitude? of deepest ab­ equipment for the storing of such feed
straction. us if wondering what the should be installed ou every stock and
next installment would be about.”— dairy farm.
Tin- directors of the Dutchess and
Columbia 1 at roils’ Fil e Relief associa­
tion held their annual meeting recent
ly. The directors and officers were re
elected. The association is very pros-
Starting thirteen years ago
With 1287.1XG iu policies, they now have
$7.000.000 of Insurance on their books.
'They have paid $100.000 in losses,
aud there iias never been n litigation
over the award of the claims. Tile
average assessment for thirteen years
is $1.U6-per $1,000; average cost per
$1,000 for three years’ losses, premium
and expenses, $5.58 per $1.000. They
have .815 policy holders. The treus-
urer had on hand $2.<r. 11.77 Jan. 1, 1910,
and paid $15.305.22 in losses mid also
other expenses and have a balance of
$2,767.82. Tiie total salaries of its otti
eials is about $700.
The Jefferson County (N. Y.) Patrons’
Fire Relief association is probably the
largest organization of its kind in the
world. At its annual meeting Secre­
tary Vary reported insurance in force
us $15.234,736. carried in 6,836 policies.
New insurance ill 1910 amounted to
$4,342,251 in 1.S20 policies. There
have been 25,833 policies written since
Lossps for the year, $19.000, less than
30 per cent of which was caused by
lightning. A large percentage of tiie
losses was owing to defective cliitn
neys and stove pipes. There are three
granges having over $700.000 insur
unce each, two have over $600.000 and
four over $5iHi,<XiO. Since Jan. 1 the
company lias been under the state in
suranee department's jurisdiction. The
cost of insurance compared willi stock
companies’ rates shows a saving lu
Cannot be over estimated and any
favor of the Patrons' Fire Relief asso­
ciation of $3.33 on each $1,000. making ailment that prevents it is a menace
a total saving to members for 1910 ot to heq^fh. J. L. Southers, Eau Claire,
A New Illinois Organization to Inter­
est Boys In Agriculture.
The Farm Boys’ brigade is a name
given to an organization of boys of
Sangamon county. 111., who are band
ing themselves together for the pur­
pose of studying agriculture.
brigade ts managed by a set of officers
as follows: General, lieutenant gen­
eral, adjutant general mid quarter­
master general. Each of tiie twenty-
six political townships of the county
has a captain mid four assistants
Any boy between the ages of ten mid
twenty-one may join the brigade. They
have two objects iu view:
First, encourage as many boys ns
possible to take the short course in
agriculture at tile state university;
second, the raising of the largest yield
of corn on one acre of ground during
the coming summer. Prizes will be
given for the latter.
The boys are taking hold of this
movement willi a "boost." mid great
results are to come from It no doubt,
says Superintendent E. (.'. Pruitt of
Springfield. The developing of leader
ship among the hoys Is one fine point
not to lie overlooked. The girls of the
county are to be orguuized in like
manner for their works
Against Change In Oleo Law.
State Master Stetson of Maine said
recently in a newspaper interview that
the Maine members of the grange are
particularly interested in the pro|*osed
repeal of the oleomargarine law and
the furthering of the parcels post.
Manufacturers of oleo propose to in­
troduce a bill in congress which will
allow them to label their product "but
ter," but if such u bill is put in it will
lie strenuously opposed by the agricul­
tural interests The grange wants also
to see the parcels post extended be­
cause it believes it will be a gond
When asked what the attitude of the
grange would be on the proposed re
■ubmissiou of the prohibitory law, Mr.
Stetson said that no effort would be
made to oppose the passage of such a
bill, but that the Main,- grange would
'strongly oppose the repeal of the pro
hibitory law.
A Prominent Maine Patron.
Governor Plnlsted has named lion.
Obadiah Gardner, former master of the
Maine state grange, as chairman of the
state hoard of assessors. This is the
first appointment under the new law.
The state grunge has two out of the
three members of the board, the other
being W. J. Thompson, formerly state
grange lecturer.
Gr.ngs News Notes.
----- -..'UM---
A good treatment for a cold set ­
THE SOÜNO SLEEP OF 6000 HEALTH tled in the hmgs is a Herrick's Red
I Pepper Porous Plaster applied to the
chest to draw out intlaination and;
Ballard’s Horehonr.d Syrup to re'ax
You get the two tetne
Wis.. says: “I have been unable to
price of one l»y buying
sleep nights, because of pains across
Horehound Syrup;
tnv back and soreness of my kidneys,
plaster free with
and my general condition was much
by C. V. Lowe,
tun down. I have been taking Fo­
ley's Kidney Pills but a short time
and uow sleep as sound as a rock. I I
knpw that Foley’s Kidney Pills have
cured me ” Bandon Drug Co.
Remedy For Ailing Cows.
To stir up the nervds. to stimulate
the muscles of the walls of the stoin-
ach and intestines, is the first thing to
do when a cow gets down or begins to
show signs of distress, says the Farm
Journal. One or both of these forces
must be applied internally at once. We
have found in all cases, no matter
what the trouble Ims been, that when
Floating Homes For Flying Fish In the
we have given quinine and saltpeter,
Sargasso Sea.
Science is beginning to know a good two teaspoonfuls of each at a dose,
deal more than it formerly did about the cow was stimulated enough to
that strange “drowned meadow” in respond to the epsom salts, or what­
the Atlantic ocean southwest of the ever other medicine was given, in
Azores which Is called the Sargasso about an hour or two afterward.
In many cases this was all that war
It is. as is well understood, a vast given, and the animal would get up 01
accumulation of a. kind of seaweed her feet and seeui like a live om
which, upheld at the surface of the again., The quinine stimulates tin
water by innumerable little air vessels nerves mid speeds the heart ad Ion
that act as floats. Is continually re­ and tli'e other remedy stirs up the mu
newed by the breaking up of Its fronds cous secretions aud impels action ol
mid tin- growth of the broken parts, the muscles, with resultant effects h
Many fishes have established their freeing all organs, especially tin- kid
homes iu it as well as numerous swim
neys. If there is inflammation inter
tiling crabs, small cuttlefish mid quite uall.v there should be other things givet
a variety of other creatures.
—Injections of warm water with oi
Most remarkable of all its inhabit­ and turpentine aud a dose of raw llu
ants is the mouse tlsb. which lias pec­ seed oil or salts.
toral tins developed in such a way as
to resemble arms. By these it holds
on to the fronds of the weed, a crea­
When a medicine must be given
ture of solitary habits, highly carnivo­
rous and always waiting for some to young children it should be pleas
prey to come within reach. It is a ant to take. Chamberlain's Cougl
fish of very peculiar appearance, with Remed y is made from loaf sugar and
ever so mnDy queer looking appen­
dages, aud In color it Imitates closely the roots used in its preparation
the plant tbut affords it shelter, being give it a flavor similar to maple syr
green with white spots.
up, making it pleasant to take, it
The flying fishes that inhabit the
floating meadow make ball-like nests has no superior for colds, croup and
out of fronds of the weed as big as whooping cough. Foi>sale by C.
two fists Such balls are found float Y. I.owe,
!>-■ m.d appear as if knit together
with elastic threads. They are filled
witli eggs. Professor Louis Agassiz,
mistook them for nests of the mouse
Clip Horses In Spring.
fi >i. but Dr. Theodore Gill, un etui
On many farms more horses are
ti: lit authority. bus proved this to have
been an error. Each one of these kept than are used for work duriug
nests is composed of a single frond, the winter, and consequently they re­
which by commencing with the s'.en ceive little grooming during the time
derest outer branchlets and peeling they are in the stable. Their coats
them successively off can be spread become very thick aud long. When
put to work they sweat profusely, aud
out entire. New York World.
it is difficult to keep them dry aud
clean. Such horses had best lie clip­
— <
ped. In will require less grain feed to
Con tipa'inii brings nt iny ailments keep them lu condition, aud they will
i its train and is the primary cause need much less grooming. We all
of much sickness. Keep your bow­ know how disagreeable it would be
for us to perform a hard spring's
els regular madam, and you will es­ work with our winter clothes on. The
cape many of the ailments to which work horse with tils heavy coat is in
the name condition, it is a
women ^re subject. Constipati.n is precisely
loss of time, money and horseflesh to
t very simple thing, but like many have drivers stopping to rest over­
simple things, it may lead io seriour heated ten ms duriug the rush of spring
work. The removal of dirt and the
consequences. Nature often needs stimulation
of the skin go far toward
r little assistance and when Chatn- preventing harness sores. Next to
l>crlain'> Tablets are given at the snug, perfect fitting collars aud well
harnesses, spring clipping is
first indication, much distress und adjusted
most essential.
W. H. Sbaffuer of New York is or
ganlziug granges in Minnesota.
C. O. Ralne has lieen re-elected mas
ter of the Missouri state grange.
O. It. Malone has been elected mas­
ter of the South Dakota state grange.
f’Tofessor H. .1 Patterson has been
re-elected master of the Maryland state
New York state will pay Its deputies
mfleting may be avoided. Sold by
$39 for each and every grange organ­
C. Y. Lowe.
ized this year
Rhode Island has thirty three sule
ordinate granges, with a memliership
Hi« Job.
of about 3.(100.
*Did yon have any thrilling experl-
The National Grange Monthly will Is-
issued from Springfield. Mass. State oiH-es in the Alps, Mr. Pumper?”
“Oh, yes. Miss Plumper
Ou one
Master C. M. Gardner is editor.
Newark (N. J.) grange will dedicate occasion I was forced to act us the
liauffeur of u suuw&iide.”— Birming i
its new budding on Fell 22. costing
about 125.000 This grange has about hum Age H**r«Id.
750 members
Folev Kidney Pills contain in co
centratvd form ingredients of estab­
lished therapeutic value ¿or the relief
ind cure of all kidney and bladder
ailments and urinaty irregularities.
!• oley Kidney Pills are antiseptic,
tonic and restorative. Refuse sub
slitutes. Bindon Drug Co.
t *’ ' -------------- —
To Horse Breeo.e
The Celebrated
Imported Belgian Stallion
will make t; <• S’.'.-.r.o i ,.f 911
at Bandon, I < .• . • , Lang­
lois, Sixes AP.-er and Port
Orford, commencing April
1st, 1911.
Dates and time table ap­
pear on the posters.
Signed, Belgian Horne Breed­
ers Association of Curry
------------ --
Bandon Light & Power Co.
G. POHL, Optometerist
All Kind* of Electrical Supplies. Estimates Furnished on
Wiring and Electric Lighting
2L. S. ELLIOTT, Manager
2d, 3d and 4th Saturdays at
Hotel Gallier, Bandon, Ore.
llurseslioeing n Specialty
Wagons of All kinds Made to Order
We are Agents for the
Job Work attended to oromplly and all W£>rk guaranteed to give satisfaction,
reasonable. Shop on Alvatcr Street, Bandon, Oregon.
I 'rice s
Capital Stock $50,000
J. L. Kronenbrrg, Prnident. J. Denholm.
President; F. J. Fahy, Cashier; Frank Flam, T. P. Hl.inly.
If you are contemplating
A general banking bnsinras trurv.acled and customer* given every accommodation con­
sistent with sale and conservative banking
CORRESPONDENTS: The American National Bank, of San Francisco, Calif;
Merchants National Bank, Portland, Oregon; The Chase National Bank, of New York.
buying a Piano, give us
a call,
it costs you notli-
ing to examine them,
Strs. Bifid d & Bandon
Prices $250 and lip
Easy Terms
Twin Screw, New and Fast
1 e I u -
Class Passage,
W CO à $7.50
Our interests are your interests. Fair rates and
good service our motto
A. F. Estabrook Co., 245 Cal. St., San Francisco
BANDON WAREHOUSE CO., Agents, Bandon, Oi-gor-
l ast and Commodious
Leaves Portland (Ainsworth Dock) 8 p rn every Tuesday.
Leaves Coo. Bay every Saturday at service of the tide.
Confirm Sailing* Through C, M. SPENCER, Agent Bandon
-s r
Eight Day Service Between the Coquille River ,nc'
San Francisco
First Class Passenger Fare,
Freight Rates,
$3 on Up Fre:jht
-I. E. WALSTKOM. Agent, Bandon, Oregon.
E. N E. T. Kruse, owner. and managen, 24 California Si., San I rancnco.
Harness Shop
Alvin Munck, Prop
I till line of Harness, Sad­
dles, Bridles, Halters,
Blankets and everything
usually kept in a Sir»;-
class harness shop.
Repairing a Special!)
W. .1. SABIN. Prep.