The Yamhill County reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1904, December 17, 1897, Image 7

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    the salt Is the brine, that Is n solvent
of mineral matters in the soil, and thus
helps the quince tree.
Feeding the Work Horse.
A Bank Greenhouse.
Where the "lay” of the laud is favor­
able. a very convenient greenhouse or
forcing house can be constructed after
the plan shown in the accoinpauyiny
illustration. The basement is carried
into the btlnk only far enough to give
room for a heating apparatus and the
storing of necessary fuel. The green­
house floor is partly below the surface,
the walls here, as well as in the case
of the basement, being laid up with
In feding the working horse I would
feed corn and oats, equal parts, either
ground or whole, and if convenient
change from marsh bay to clover. Corn
meal should not be fed without some
dllutent. The bran of oats is sufficient
to prevent it becoming a pasty mass in
the stomach.
If meal is not mixed
with ground oats or with bran, it
should be fed with dampened cut bay
or cut sheaf oats
With a ration of
corn, oats and timothy hay or marsh
hay. either bran or oil meal or sprouts
should be added, say six pounds of
bran a day. or if oil meal two pounds a
day, or three to five pounds of sprouts.
If fed in the ear. corn may be fed three
times a day, with oats and bran added
at noon and night, with less corn. A
good day's feed for a l.LW-pound horse
is 14 pounds of hay, 10 pounds of corn
meal. (i pounds of oats and 6 of bran.
In place of bran one may use two
pounds of oil meal. If he feeds clover
hay he dues not need either bran or oil
meal. Corn should never lie omitted
from the ration of a horse at hard
work, just as meat is essential in the
food for laboring men. I once knew a
teamster hauling gravel to say that ten
ears of corn at a feed (thirty ears a
day) did not keep his horses up. He
was told to quit counting corn, ami
feed with a scoop shovel. This he did.
anil stopped losing flesh. This was, of
course, in the severest kind of work,
loug continued.—Rural New Yorker.
Laine the Land.
rough field stones. The entrance is at
the further eud. steps down from the
doorway to the greenhouse floor being
provided. Such a building will be ex­
ceedingly warm in winter, not only be­
cause of the earth bank, but because
heat cnn be generated and sent to a
floor above much more readily than it
can be generated upon and diffused
over a single floor.—American Agricul­
turist.
Farm Economy.
Profits on the farm are much greater
when the averages for several years
are compared, as each year must bear
its proportion of expense, and a failure
to secure a profit this year may not be
a loss, because there may be a corre­
sponding reduction of expense next
year. Nor must we overlook the ad­
vantage of the opportunity offered the
farmer of selling his own labor in the
form of some product. Where a farm­
er makes only a small profit, but has
derived a fair sum for the labor he per­
sonally bestowed, his gain is greater
than the actual profit. The farm has
increased in value as the labor or
manure or other accretion has failed to
yield a reasonable cash profit. On the
farm the item of labor must be consid­
ered according to its actual cost as an
expenditure. Though the labor of the
farmer himself is an item of cost, and
must be paid for. yet he pays it to him­
self, and it really is profit because of
the employment secured by him on the
farm. For that reason a small farm, or
a small flock or herd, will always pay
more, in proportion to expense incurred,
than larger areas or an increase of
stock.—Grange Homes.
A Wiiiter Feed Cooker.
Warm mashes are desirable for fowls
and hogs in winter. To cook the food
with but little labor, take half a barrel
and set it in a grocery box. filling in
about it with chaff. Make two covers,
one to fit inside the barrel, the other
to shut tightly down over the box. Put
in the meal and wet it soft with one or
more pails of boiling water. Do this
at night and close tightly. The mass
will cook all night long and be nice and
Lime is not used as much as former­
ly, and yet it is one of the most essen­
tial substances entering into the com­
position of plants. It is not only plant
food, but it exerts a chemical effect on
the soil, which brings into use other
materials widen are beyond the capaci­
ty of plants to reduce. When green food
is turned under, lime will be found a
valuable adjunct, as it combines with
them. It is a heavy substance and has
a tendency to go down, hence, if broad­
casted on tlie surface of a field, it will
sooner or later be within the reach of
plants. Some lime that has been air­
slacked until it is fine is better than any
other form, and that from the gas
works (mostly sulphites and sulphides)
should not be procured. Every farm
should be limed occasionally, as the
benefit is sure to be much more than
the cost and no harm can result.
Cures a Horse's Rheumatism,
Horses troubled with rheumatism
have been treated successfully with
Turkish baths. Trainer Patterson gave
Hamburg one a few weeks ago and the
king of 2-year-olds came out of the
bath as supple as a youngster. The
Sparrows Destroying Grapes.
It is becoming extremely difficult
near cities to grow and ripen grapes,
because of the attacks of sparrows on
this fruit so soon as it begins to color.
Fortunately this pest does not go far
from cities and large villages, where it
finds plenty of feed scattered in the
streets, and where the warmth from
city houses affords it partial shelter.
But we have learned enough al>out
the habits of the sparrow to know that
it is a pest that should be destroyed
wherever seen. In England thousands
of boys are employed to watch grain
fields and drive the sparrows away.
But even after all this care millions of
dollars' worth of grain is destroyed by­
them every year.—Exchange.
Barreling Pork.
When the time for putting up pork
approaches the barrels for that purpose
should be got out of the cellar and thor­
oughly scalded. No beef barrel should
ever be used for |>ork, for no matter
how thorough the scalding ft gets, some
germs will remain and taint the pork.
Where j>ork has been kept in good con­
dition the brine is often used a second
time, after thoroughly boiling ft and
skimming off the refuse so long as any
appears. But It is perhaps better to use
the pork brine as a fertiliier for quince
trees. [Hitting one or two quarts only
around each tree. There is much nutri­
tion taken from lean pork by the brine
when the pork is salted, and this is ex­
cellent fertiliser for the quince. As for
A scheme to increase the efficiency
of oil to still the waves of the ocean in
a storm has been thought out by Wil­
liam Guthrie, of Chicago. His notion
is baaed on the argument that if oil has
a pacifying effect when distributed on
the water in the immediate neighbor­
hood of the ship in trouble, it« effect
would be magnified if the oil could be
applied at a distance all about the ship,
thus creating a calm circle, in which
the ship could ride in safety until the
storm had spent its fury. His proposi­
tion is to shoot saturated sponges or cot­
ton from a pneumatic gun, that being
preferable to a powder gun, as there
would be no danger of igniting the oil-
soaked sponge. Some people interested
in shipping have been impressed with
the idea and application is to be made
to congress for an appropriation to test
its efficiency.
An Air Cushion the Latest Scheme ts
Prevent injury If the Cur Falls.
The elevator is a labor and time sav­
ing device in such comiiit.il use that
no consideration should stand in the
way of reiluciujt
to
)g 1.
a minimum f he
element of danger.
Yet accidents occur
so frequently that
it would seem as if
progress t o w a r d
safety had stopped.
Only in very rare
cases does a ear
"drop.” This could
happen only if all
the cables support-
Ing it should part.
In the great major­
ity of accidents the
car "runs away.”
or gets beyond the
control of the ope­
rator. and nothing
can prevent disas­
ter but an automat­
ic device which will
stop the ear gradu­
ally. No such de­
vice which can be
111 VIST
absolutely depend
ed upon is now in
In the publication of the Berlin
Academy of Sciences, Professor Roent­
gen has an article >n which he confirms
the observation of Dr. Brandes that it
is possible to make the X-rays visible
to the eye.
KNOCK HI)
OCT.
It knocks out all calculations of attend­
ing to business in the right way for a day
when we wake up in the morning sore and
stiff. The disappointment lies in going to
M a n u facturers bed all right and waking up all wrong.
re unanimous in There is a short and sure way out of it. (Io
declaring the aver­ to bed after a good rub with St. Jacobs Oil
and you wake up all right; soreness and
age "elevator man” stiff ness all gone. So sure is this, that men 1
or "boy” is ineapa- much exposed in changeful weather keep
lu JI fob bIe of properly “Pe- a bottle of it on the mantel for use at night
to make sure of going to work in good nx.
ei . evatous .
rating an elevator.
No elevator is simple. The passenger
does not see and could not understand
the complicated mechanism necessary
to its working. Yet these delicate ma­
chines are often placed in charge of ig­
norant boys or men whose qualifica­
tions are limited to a superficial under­
standing of the working power and
safety devices.
The engineer of a locomotive must
pass a severe examination and serve
an apprenticeship before he is intrust­
ed with the lives of passengers, and
even gripmen and motormen operate
their ears for a long time under the eye
of an experienced man. 2k 16-year-old
engineer or motorman would never be
employed. It is suggested that cars
should be placed in charge only of men
who are old enough to be clear-headed,
who have passed a suitable examina­
tion as to knowledge and general fit­
ness.
A scheme which is in use in a few
buildings and has given good satisfac­
tion is an air cushion in the bottom of
the shaft. The lower part of the shaft
for a distance of several feet Is made
air tight. When a falling car drops
into tills “tube" the air below it acts as
a cushion, and the stop is made gradual
by the escn[>e of the air around the
sliles of the ear. For experiment n car
has been dropped repeatedly 125 feet
Into one of these cushions, and stop­
page was not of sufficient abruptnei 'SS
to break eggs on the car floor.
A floral curiosity is on exhibition in
the Temple Gardens, London. It is a !
$5,000 orchid from Venezuela. It has
h white flower which in shape resem­
bles a sea-gull with outspread wings.
THE
PURSUIT OF
If a beef breed of cattle is preferred
make beef production a specialty, and
not look upon cows of such breeds to be
perfect as producers of milk and but­
ter. There may be a few good butter
<ows among the beef-producing breeds,
but where a certain article is desired it
should be the prime object. If milk-
and butter are specialties the breeds
used should be those that excel in those
products. Too many good points can­
not be had in cows. Each cow will ex­
cel in one line only, and should be made
to do duty where the most profitable.
Clover Meal.
Clover hay is now on the market in
the form of clover meal. It is scalded
and used for calves, but finds more
favor with those who feed pigs. It be­
ing found excellent as an addition to
skim milk. The clover meal, if scalded,
la-comes soft and swells and has been
found very wholesome and nutritious,
as well as highly relished by young
stock.
No Alderney»,
Farmers and da'rymen are not as
particular in making known their
goods in a manner to impress the fact
that they thoroughly understand their
calling. “Alderney milk” is a frequent
sign on milk wagons, says the Philadel­
phia Record, yet there Is no such arti­
cle. as there is not an Alderney cow in
the United States. “Durham" cat.tle is
used for designating the shorthorns,
although the term is one that does not
now apply to any particular breed.
Piso’s Cure for Consumption is the only
tough medicine used in my house.—D. C.
Albright, Miminburg, Pa., Dec. 11, ’95.
Diamonds have been discovered, in
rare instances, in the meteoric stones
which have fallen to the earth.
••King Solomon’s Treasure,” only Aphrodisiacs)
Tonic known. (Hee Dictionary.) |r>.00 a box, 3
weeks’ treatment. Mason Chemical Co., P. O. Bon
717, Philadelphia, l'a.
In every mile of railway there are
leven feet four inches not covered by
the rails, the space left for expansion. ¡
The number of stars pictured on the
latest English and German
photo­
graphic atlasses is about 68,000,000.
There are no rats, mice or cats in
Fanta Fe, N. M. The air there is too
rarified for them to exist.
YOUNG WOMANHOOD.
The Jack Rabbit.
The Balt Spider.
What is known as the raft spider Is
High Priced Rams.
the largest of the British species. It
A merino ram sold for $8,000 at Syd­ receives Its name from the fact that it
ney, and at other points in Australia constructs a raft of dried leaves and
from S2.000 to W.000 have been paid rubbish united by threads of silk, and
for rams. These prices are high, hut thus pursues Its prey on the water.
the sheep breeders did not make any
The wind has a great deal to do with
considerable profit until they began t*
making the weather—vs ne.
buy th* best rams in other countries.
MONEY-BACK, SAN FRANCISCO.
Walter Baker & Co.’s
Breakfast COCOA
Pure, Delicious, Nutritious.
Costs less than ONE CENT a cup.
Be sure that the package bears our Trade Mark.
Walter Baker & Co. Limited,
Dorchester, Mass.
(E,tabii,hed 1780?)
OWER
P
...FOR...
PROFIT •:
Power that will save you money and
make you money. Hercules Engines
are the cheapest power known. Burn
Gasoline or Distillate Oil; uo smoke,
tire, or dirt. For pumping, running
dairy or farm machinery, they have no
equal. Automatic in action, perfectly
safe and reliable.
Send fur illustrated catalog.
Sweet young girls I IIow often they
develop into worn, listless, andhopeless
women because mother has not. im­
pressed upon them the Importan -e of
attending to physical development.
No woman is exempt from physical
tveakness and periodical pain,
and young girls just
budding in­
to woman­
hood should
be guided
physically
as well as
morally. If
you know of
any young
lady who is
sick and
needs moth­
erly advice,
ask her to ad­
dress Mrs. Pink­
ham at Lynn,
Mass., and tell every detail of
her symptoms, surroundings aud occu­
pation.
She will get advice from a source
that has no rival in experience of wo­
men's ills. Tell her to keep nothing
1 back. Her
Iler story will be told to a wo
I man, not to a man. She need not hesi­
1 tate in stating details that she may
not wish to mention, but which are
L
essential to a full understanding of her
case, and if she is frank, help is certain
to corne
come I
*
r j
cr
Hercules Special
<>■
I u
<>•
J *
< *'
(2)4 actual horsepower)
Bay St., San Francisco, Cal.
Price, only $185.
DEAFNESS
CANNOT
BE
CURED
Bv local applications as they cannot reach the
diseased portion of the ear. There is only one
way to cure dealness, and that is bv constitu­
tional remedies. Deafness is can, ■<! by an in­
flamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed
vou have a rumbling sound or imperfect bear­
ing, aud n hen it is entirely closed, deafness is
the result, and unless the inflammation can he
take....... ill and tills tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will lie destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh,
which is nothing tint an inflamed condition of
the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of deafness, (caused by catarrh) that cannot
be cored by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for cir­
culars; free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Hall’s Family I'illB are the best.
ft free Book for Men
Person. Who Are Magnetised.
Recent French experiments have de­
veloped the curious and unexpected fact
that certain persons possess a magnetic
polarity—that is, they act as magnets,
having north and south poles. Such a
person, when completely undressed
and placed near a sensitive galvanome­
ter, will, when turned on a vertical
axis, cause a tieflection first in one di­
rection and then in the opposite, just
as a magnet would. All persons do not
possess this polarity. Professor Mu-
rani, an Italian, upon whom the experi­
ment was tried, exhibited this phenom­
enon, and it is was found that his
breast corresponded to a north pole anil
his back to a south pole.
For men who have wasted their vigor and
youthful energy, who feel slow, stupid and
weak. For young men, middle-aged and old
men who would like to be stronger, Dr. Sanden
offers free a book that is worth tl,000 to any
weak man. It tell« and proves bv hundreds of
grateful lettershow DR. SANDEN’S ELECTRIC
BELT restores the obi snap, the vim, the vigor.
Cal) or bend for it. It is FREE. By mail or at
the office.
SANDEN ELECTRIC BELT CO.
3A3 West Washington St., Portland, Or.
Pletiae mention thia Paper.
Mow to Restore Lost Manhood and
Perfect Development.
Thf« great work, plainly written by a high
medical authority, show« how manly vigor
A fat men’s club has been instituted can be regained and obstacles to marriage
removed. It is a modern work for men who
in Paris, with the novel aim of In­ Buffer
from nervous debility caused by over­
creasing the weight of the members, work, youthful indulgences or later excesses.
It
points
out how to be cured of nervousness,
the rules enjoining all the comrades to despondency,
impotency, at home, without
sleep, eat and drink as much as [ hih - interfering with business.
IT
IS
ABSOLUTELY
FREE.
sible.
Thf« great book, entitled “COMPLETE
MANHOOD ANT) HOW TO ATTAIN IT,’’
will be mailed free, in plain, sealed wrapper,
Is it Wrong? : to the address of any sincere inquirer by the
Niagara Street,
Get it Right. Buffalo, N.Y. NoC.O.D. scheme;
no deception.
YOUR LIVER
Keep it Right.
Moore’« Revealed l(f*rne<ly will do it. Three
done« will nialcft jou feel better. Get it from
your druggist or any wholesale drug house, or
from Stew art A Holme« Drug Co., Seattle.
Kodaks
FROM
Illlll” ■ TT
Mate money by miccesf ul
ljyUI II I «peculation in Chicago. Wc
WW H I U I bil l and Mell w heat ori mar-
If I I Ball I gins. Fortunes hav« been W oodard ,
made on a «mal.
>11 beginning by trading in fu­ C larke & Co.
tore«. Write for
or full particular«. Best of ret-
•fl fire given. > Heveraf , year«
. ’ experience
,
on
.........
the
„
Chicago Board of Trad**, and a thorough know­
ledge of the buxine««. Send for our free refer­
ence book
DOWNING, HOPKINS A Co.,
Chicago Board of Trade Broker«. Office« in
Portland, Oregon and Seattle, Wash.
■ I
I
I ’
Hercules Gas
Engine Works
HOME PRODUCTS AND PURE FOOD.
Try Schilling s Best tea and baking powder.
Kansas dealers in hides hdve at
length awakened to the fact that jack
rabbit hides, known in commerce as
American hare pelts, are in great de­
mand In the Eastern market, and no­
tices similar to the following are ap­
pearing in many papers throughout the
State:
“We will buy nicely handled cased
jack rabbit skins at 3 cents each; open­
ed or damaged, half price: culls anil
pieces 3 cents a pound; cottontails at
514 cents a pound. Must l>e perfectly
dry and free of meat.”
The skins of the jack rabbits are
used for making hats. The best qual­
ity of hats, says the New York Tinies,
are made from fur, and the fur has
heretofore been obtained from Aus­
tralia, where the rabbits are success­
fully disputing the [fossession of the
country with the human inhabitants.
Address:
Benjamin Bissell, who lives near
Ballston Spa., N. Y., says he has voted
for eighteen presidential candidates,
not one of whom w as elected.
I
perfect globe and the association foot­
ball Is perfectly round. The intercol­
legiate foot-ball is the only one which
can be [►¡eked up and carried.
Better cut these rules out.
I, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyannis, Massachusetts,
was the originator of “ PITCHER'S CAS TORIA,”
the same that has borne and does now bear the
fac simile signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on
every wrapper. This is the original “ PITCHER’S
CASTOR IA ” which has been used in the homes
of the mothers of America for over thirty years.
Look Carefully at the wrapper and see that it is
the kind you have always bought, and has the
signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on the
wrapper. No one has authority from me to use
my name except The Centaur Company of which
Chas. H. Fletcher is President.
Match 8, 1897,
SAMUEL PITCHER, M.Du
tured by the P a < ific C oast syrup C o . All gen­
uine "Tea Garden brine” have the manufac­
turer’s name lithographed on every can.
THESE CAUSE LOTS OF TROUBLE.
Get Schilling's Best baking powder or tea at your grocers’; take out the
ticket (brown ticket in every package of baking powder; yellow ticket in tire
tea); send a ticket with each word to address below before December 31st.
Until October 15th two words allowed for every ticket; after that only one
word for every ticket.
If only one person finds the word, that person gets f 2000.00; if several find
it, f2000 00 will be equally divided among :hem.
Every one sending a brown or yellow ticket will receive a set of cardboard
creeping babies at the end of the contest. Those sending three or more in one
envelope will receive an 189S pocket calendar—no advertising on it. These
creeping babies and pocket calendars will be dilkient bum the ones offered in
the last contest.
AN OPEN LETTER TO MOTHERS.
We are asserting in the courts our right to the
exclusive use of the word “CASTORIA,” and
“ PITCHER’S CA6TORIA,” as our Trade Mark.
TAKING A TURKISH BATH.
While it is well understood that salt
is not a manure, it is so good a solvent
of other minerals that where they ex­
ist in the soil it may always be used
with advantage We have often ad­
vised farmers to apply both potash and
phosphate to apple orchards. But if
this is done every year It is probable
that some of these minerals revert to
an insoluble condition. Whenever the
apple trees set full for bearing it will
pay while giving the usual annual
dressing of potash and phosphate to
add some salt to it, which will lie much
cheaper and probably more effective
than supplying directly the minerals
w filch the salt will indirectly furnish.—
Exchange.
What is the missing word?—not SAFE, although Schilling'* Bf^t baking
powder and tea are safe.
HAPPINESS.
Three kinds of footballs are used
All Eastern Syrup, so-called, usually very
by foot-ball players. The official inter­ light
colored and of heavy body, is made from
collegiate foot-ball is an ellipse. That flucose. “7’ ai Garden brine” is made from
ugar
Cane and is strictly pure. It is tor sale
used in the Gaelic game is almost a by tirst-class
grocers, m cans only. Manufac­
Salt for Apple Orchards.
Sc/u77ings Best baking penvder and tea are
--------------------- because they are money-back.
If you look at the map you will find
that the mountain chains of the Old
World lie east and west, while those of
the New World lie north and south.
The Intercollegiate, the Gaelic and
the Association Footballs.
rheumatism had disappeared. He sub­
sequently led his field under the wire.
The contest ends December 31st.
When the Declaration of Independence as­
serted man's right to this, it enunciated an
immortal truth. The bilious sufferer is on the
road to happiness when he begins to take Hos­
tetter’s Billers, the most efficacious regulator
01 the liver in existence. Equally reliable is it
In chills and fever, constipation, dyspepsia,
rheumatism, kidnev trouble ami nervousness.
Use it regularly and not at odd intervals.
THREE NOW USED.
Beef and Butter Breeds
warm for feeding in the morning.—
Orange Judd Farmer.
To Btlll the Ocean'« Wave«.
DEFECTS IN ELEVATORS.
P ortland . O r .
Catalogue Free
ILLUSTRATED
CATALOGS
FREE
Buell
Lamberson
180 FP.ONT ST
P ortland . O r .
fhr tracing and locating Gold or RUv«r
lost or burled treaaurea. M. D.
RODS Ore.
FOWLER, Box W7,Southington, Coon
N. P. N. U<_
Ne. 51, *BT.
HEN writing to advertiser«. pieaee
mention thl« papar.
W