Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915, July 25, 1907, Image 6

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l'.E. Tvlor, Prop.
Office at B. Reynolds' 5tore.
Stage leaves Lakeview Mondays, Wed
nesdayi and Friday at . m., arrive
t Plush at 9 p. m. I.e vea rmidi Tne
days, Tbursdavs and Saturday, at f
a. m., arrives at Lakeview at 9 p. m
Passenger fare $3 one way or $5 fro
round trip. Freight rate from May
lit to Not. 1st f .75 per hundred ; Iron
Not. lit to May lot !. per hunCr
The trouble with most adver
tisers la that they expect Imme
diate returns of large propor
tions. One prominent advertiser
Illustrates the principle of adver
tising In this way:
The atitr expended for
dTertialnar la the as.aae mm
If placed at latere.t. Tho
prata from the advertlalaa;
are vlrtaally the tatereat oa
tke laTeataaeat.
"The sums spent for advertising
are properly chargeable to cap
ital account because the result
In; good will la something that
baa value, which, if the adver
tising has been properly done,
can usually be sold for the face
value of the Investment
"The rate of Interest Is deter
mined by the skill with which
the Investment is made,
"Just aa the quickest way to
Increase Invested wealth is by
compounding the interest. Just so
the quickest way to realize re
sults from advertising is to com
pound the returns."' Advertising
Advertisers get good returns
en the amount Invested In
our columns. We reach the
The Great
Indianapolis, Indiana.
The Leading Agricultural Journal of the Nation,
Edited by an Able Corps ofj Writers.
The American Farmer is the only Literary Farm Journal pub
lished. It fills a position of its own and has taken the lead
ing place in the homes of rural people inj'every section of
the United States. It gives the farmer and his family
something to think about aside from the hum
drum of routine duties.
Every Issue Contains an Original Poem by SOLON L. GOODE.
Within the Next Ninety Days We Offer
TWO For the Pake Of One: TflC Lake County Examiner
The Leading County Paper and The American Farmer
This unparalleled offer is made to all new subscribers, and all old
ones who pay up all arrears and renew within ninety days.
Sample copies free. Address:
C. 0, Hetzker, Lakeview, Oregon.
notice I hereby given that nil Irrlgit-1
tlon, or tnlllrece ditches on nil trout
streams .hrought lke County. On -
iron, must !h screened with a ainnll
mesh wire screening nt I heir liend or
Junction with the main channel .
stream. AIho all dams or obstruct- j
lona oil snld at renin must Is pro-;
vlded with n fish lndder.orothorensy
mo A lift of tiaoHMite.nt or near theinltl i
" 1 . . . .
die of the tnnln Cliannel, SO ts IU III-
., it... .v..ot... ..t trout nt nil tlmen .
w t ii !'' - - -
of vear, nw provided by law. Mini
work to lie done nt low walcr time. ;
.f ) n.tinl. iiil liv teli. i. v
tly order of J. A. Purlin in.
..... .... 1 .1. 11'....!....
Iwike County, Oregon.
The flint Sunday In each month,
preaching at Cnion school house at
11 A. M. Aside from thin preaching
every Sunday at 11 A. M. and 7:'V
P. M. nt Iikevlew.
Suuday School nt 10 A. St.
league at ti::M.
rrayet meeting Thursday ":: P. M.
Lndie Aid Wednesday ISiO.
Choir practice I rlday 7:'V.
A cordial limitation Ik extended to
A. .1. Armstrong Pastor.
ale of T mb.T Land.
i Parties who have t IiiiIkt land for
nalo will do well to investigate our
terms and methods of handling lands.
We have an otiirein Lakevlew, where
contracts can l-e male ami options
j taken on land. We guarantee th
; highest market price, and are in a
j position to demand ami obtain it,
' having l-en in the business for many
I years and in close touch with all the
jland dealers of the country. Satis
I factory results guaranteed by the l.a
(Jrande Investment t o. Write I
i Metzker. Luki i v. Oregon.
H. E. Bakkek, 1'rop'r.
Office in Bieber's 5tore
Stage leaves Lakeview daily, ex-!
cept Sandav at 6 a.m. Arrive
at Alturas at 6 p. m.
Leaves Altura9 for lakeview at
6 o'clock a. m. or on the arrival
of the stage from Madeline. Ar
rives in Lakeview in 12 hours af
ter leaving Alturas.
Freight - Matters - Given
Strict - Attention
first - Class - Acomsdatiori'
i of any hor e branded with nn t
We have a full set of M vsell-ltollins 1 horseshoe brand on both jaws, plm-.
XrCn'a Siinir.les of Stork fertifiented ' ,n tlie c tl ,n tni8 -d vertlseiii. n
&. Co s.. samples or stock lertiticatid , w)th ffe8h rrian(;lt. ,)rnnd miiivTurii
and bonds, with price list. If you tne horesh'e. The triangle place
are orsranizinsr a stock comnanv get I In such n manner a8 would cover 11
niip nrWa on stor k .rrifi(.fita tf I a
Family liquors at rost & Kinys
To All Our
. Oregon
(yy pne CrCfk,
Tiiir ninrn u kept on flioet K.r. i
m NUtN ??Z&Z
eoatraria for .tvertlln can he mailt for n
OnbwrlrH.rt to the riamlnot who rvm.xr
O Irnmn looalltt to anotlirr. r rhm.r.
Xhrir imelnflW ali1nBa shonl.t rm.'mr. '
rtwp lhlo(ne a card m their prr-
; dnitMMl to th rlithl niwioffiw.
,1 A. VYITIPM, M. D,
Paisley, Oregon.
.literary at Law
Ukrvlrw. Orn
Idind nattrraMprrlall)
OKHi K-balj" RuiMlnc.
.n thi Stl ami 4th Wettnriwlaj 'l
ra h in ManoiiU' Hall, at ui.
1.. llAiikY. i iiumit I oiuuiamt r.
K. N. Uyl lsH, I liTk.
1. O. O. F. mci'ls the lsl.amt M Thnrn
ily evcuinits ot oarh month In Odtl Fol
low' Hall. Ukeview. K. O. Alilslrom,
t-. P.. C o. Mi-iiki-r, ScriiK'.
Mllr'.KP HIMXim
lamoe Rarrw "itaim swallow Fork it
JdlliO DallJ right ear loreei;rfier.
lor atrttiera. Some ewei Square Crop and su
iu right car. Tar Brand 111. Ilange. Cram
Li. I'Mtoffltr aJtlrcia, LakeTlew.Oregol
Zac Whitworth
Brand! with Crop otf lei
car. Halt Underprop of
riKQi tor ewea: reerae lor wrihera Tar rlrauc
V Kaugv, nh Crk. to'olBr artrtrpw
Larcvien Oreao
$l,2s0 Reward.
me Harney roimtj
Lire Stcx-k A'M.'la
Hon. ol wiiii'h 1 an
a member. payaiTfe
reward for eridenrt
leading to tin
virtlon of purti'
stealing stork l-
longinir to Ma nu n
wr. In addltior
.ifler V) rewar
Horse brand hor
fuw bar on eilhei
or both )a. Re
corded Inxcountiei
ange, Harne !. ana i rooa t ouniie
Horm-e vcuted when aold. Horse aolil to i
through ibis section w ill be rerted in thi,
paper. It not so reported, pleae write or tele
phone The Times Herald. Main S-.M. Burns. Ore
on. W. W .Brown, Burns, Ore-
Reward for Horses
I will give .").0) reward for infnn.
ntlon that viii lead to the dim o"
bar Oil both jaWH. Animals
he found in the possession
person or persons.
A. XI.
, Mouse
j painter
Small Top Paita Graatly Radue Chant
for Contamination.
The avoidance of iitiuivcaaiiry tullk
Miiitmti,.ii In ticttlii;,' to be nn old
11'' int. I 1I1 not itiiMise to repent
a,;.' uly thrcadhnre sinteti eutn. Hot I
v.iut to call attention to the fnct tbnt
im- t of our dnlry product, repreaeiit
In In value hundred of millions of
del inn. are made on our dnlrjr fun 111
an 1 are of Inferior quality. More tlinn
Ui moat of the Inferiority of quality
l.i Nth fnrm and factory product U
1, o to milk containlniitlon. The Im
I'oifMiice f cleiinllitCNN of rowt, util
Mim nud utenalln ha tKen ctnphHslr.ed
often that It ought to ho known to
every one who but eye or ear.
Hut one of the newer Idea of reduc
ing contamination of milk Is not Ren
einlly known. It Is the line of the
atnall top milking pall. It n Ned 011
sound common aenne that prevention
U better than cure, thl I the coining
Iden In sanitary' milk production. He
menilxT thnt half the ordinary dirt
getting Into milk I aoltible and that
more than half of the teeming million
of bacteria rcndl'y pans through strain
er. To Avoid Stabla Dirt.
During the milking dut and larger
dirt particle are constantly settling
Into the pall even though care I tuken
to clean the cow and to avoid dust In
the Ntable air. It Is most reasonable
to reduce the size of the opening
throuuh which the dirt fall Into the
milk. It should he reduced Just a
much as the Interest and patience of
the milker will permit. Chance for
contamination U reduced more than
one-third when the diameter of the
cicutng iu the milk pull is chanu'cd
from twelve to nine Inches, and it I
reduced three fourth when the often
Ing is dimmed from twelve t six Inch
es. Kxperlence shows that rtvat Im
provement can be made wl' limit any j
Inconvenience to the milkers. Kvery :
hu h of reduction helps. j
We hitve become so accustomed to j
ordinary milk for butter mid cheese
making that we fall to realize what '
really good milk mean for these prod-
nets. Kxperlments made by Mr. Hall In
New York show that n larger yield and ,
better iiuallty of cheese can le made !
from sanitary milk than from the prod- 1
net of the ordinary dairy. To his own
surprise there appeared to be ubso- j
lutely no fat lost nt the press when 1
cheese hal been made from per
cent "ivrtltled-' milk.- Professor II. A.
Pearson in Kimball's Ialrv Tanner.
Planting Abandoned Lane.
Passing through the country we often
notice long lanes lending from the milk
ynrd back into the pasture. Many of
such appear to have been In use for
many years, until from the excess of
plant food present there Is scarcely
any grass visible. This practice could
be Improved by making one perma
nent center fence, wire preferable, and
put up u movable one to one side,
cansii; a lane of llbernl width which
should correspond with size of dairy.
After three years move this fence over
to the other side of the center one. 1
l'hiut the abiindoucil lane two years Iu
succession to corn fishier. Follow the
next jear wltli grain and stock in
clover; keep on making these three
yc.vr rotations, and xvith but 11 very
small expeuse what now Is a constant
waste will tie turm-d to eash.-S. tjor
don, t 'Hilton County. N". V.
Milk separated on the farm can of
ten be kept sweet longer than that
which comes home from the creamery.
Il is not brought In contact with other
and more carelessly en red for milk and
is coiiseipiently worth more for feed.
Branding of Butter.
A sjieuker at a recent buttermakerH'
convention said: I have sold butter un
der my own brand for the past twelve
years and know that it has meant
much to me in the wuy of obtaining
not only prices, but weight. The
branding of butter means as much as
the branding of flour. The man tliut
goes out to buy Big Joe will not go
home with the Gold Medal. If he can
not get his brand at one store, ho will
go to some other to And it. If you
have your own brand on the butter
the grocer cannot palm off some other
brand on his customers that are used
to your muUe. The result Is they will
go to some other store In search of
their favorite make.
Temperature to Separate.
The warmer the milk the more fluid
it is. It is u rule adopted by all
ereamprymcn In operating power ma
chines that the milk must be separated
at a temperature rlsjve K.'j degrees.
Cold milk Is more viscous or less fluid
than warm, and the cream will not sep
urate ho readily. If this is true of
power machines, where everything
rims more uniformly than Is possible
with :i hum! machine. It Is certainly
true 1.!' the hand machine, Professor
i:. II. W ebster.
How Prize Butter Waa Made.
ileoiL'e 11. lirlsiol. who won the first
prize on dairy butter at the llliiiol
State Dairymen's association, says 01
his dairy methods: I keep only Jersey
cows ami endeavor t-j have my sl.i
b'es nud u 11 diiry utensils 11s ( lean ir
possible. I feed and milk rognbirl.i
civile,' ground Iced (corn, outs am
bran mixed) for the grain ration 11 mi
f ir roughage shredded corn fodder nnd
itll'alfa buy. I use the J'e l.avnl rep
lira lor, keeping the cream lit ahoiit ,0
degrees F. I warm It up to C,S degrees
twelve hours before chi'l'iilng. and
tin ii churn to granules about the si.i.'
of wheat. I then draw off the butler
milk, wash twice In clear well water,
salt nlsitit one and a quarter ounces t
the pound, work a little in the worker
nnd then pack.
Soma Point a nn Hog Rjlalng by an In
dlana Braadar, 1
When my pig are three week old I I
place a shallow trouuh near that of the '
ninthcr, put n tittle ship stuff and skim
nd'K !n It, shell them a little soaked
com near b,v and In a short time they ,
l.l icii rn to come and eat by them I
elvea. At right week old they will
be nhlo lo feed themselves mid In this
way will reiehe no cheek nt wemiliig.
l'roin till time oil the pig should be
pushed 11 rapidly a possible, for the
aooner they U weigh '.Tit) (snunl the
more protW there Is In them.
Hog raisin I seldom profitable tin
less you have plenty of good pasture
Uliie grass makes a Hue hog pasture In
the early spring and by the time this
become woody and tough It In iiii ex
cellent plan to have a Held of red do
ver to turu theui on. There N no let
ter hog pasture than red clover, and It
can easily be grown almost anywhere,
es(oelully In the corn growing sections.
Alfalfa I also good.
I do not feed them nil the corn they
will eat while on clover, for If they get
too much they will not eat enough clo
ver. Of course clover will not List all
season, but by the time the clover Is
gone they will lie big fellows nud ready
for a full feed of corn, which is the
cheapest feed for lis to llulsli them
Full Utters of pigs are a little more
expensive to raise on account of hav
ing no green pasture for them while
they are young. Hut If they are push- 1
ed rapidly from farrowing time, Sept. :
- they will get large enough to stand
the cold weather pretty well. I then:
give them 11 good feed of ship stun and 1
olluieal, wllh ear corn. They follow
the corn fed cattle nud get the warm 1
corn In the droppings, 'phis sometime ;
turns an experiment In cattle feeding
frmu a lss Into a handsome protlt on
the corn led. In mild weather, when !
the snow Is oif, I turn them out In the j
pasture to got a bite of grass, (nit I al
ways ring their noses ilrst. Nothing
Is more worrisome than to see a drove
of hogs plowing up a nice blue grass
pasture. 1
I'on't put a pig in u in by P." en
with little or 110 shelter from sun or
slonns and feed lit in nothing but corn
nud dishwater and expect him to make
you a proiit. feed h 1 111 a balanced ru-I
tioii. give him plenty of exercise, a 1
nice place to sleep, keep salt and aslic
continually before him, let him have
access lo good water. ks-p the lice off
him and there are few things that you
can do that bring you more prollt than
the hog - W. CoN-laud. Jefferson
County. Ind.. In Farm and Home.
Break tha Colt Early.
j While colts should have a warm
: shelter at night nnd during stormy
; weather, they should have a large
; yard In which to exercise. It pays to
; thoroughly break theui young. Halter
; breaking should precede weaning.
I Miring the Ilrst w inter they should l
1 broken to harness. Farly lessons are
I most lasting. With patience, nnd plen
ty of It, the most stiiblMiru yearling
may U made kind nud docile, and
these early lessons will Influence him
nil hi life. Very few horse properly
broken when young ever Is-come balky
or fractious, and if they do ft I al
ways the fault of some man who has
more temper than good sense.
Cleanly conditions help to ward off
If the brood sow Is ts fat, the pigs
are npt to lack vigor.
There Is a Ijctter market for medium
sized hogs than for those that arc
Io not forget to give the pigs Home
wood nshes, ns they greatly nsslst In
building the framework by furnishing
the lime, as ashes are more than 40
per cent lime. It also helps to sweeten
the stomach.
In selecting pigs to keep for breed
ers pick the sow with the longest body.
Cure nnd feed of the pig from birth
to maturity nro tho secret of success
and profit.
A good boar will add quality to your
future porkers faster thau anything
Tho boar la half the herd, hut the oth
er half Is eo,nalIy Important.
The 111 bred sow, like the ill bred
cow, produces poor progeny.
During the first months of a pig's
life growth and Increased weight can
be made cheaper or with less feed
than at any tlmo later on In life.
Farmers Advocate.
Give the brood sows warm, dry sleep
ing quarters. Bo sure that there nre
no drafts In tho pens. Hogs are sub
ject to pneumonia If exposed to cold
urid drafts.
The sanitation of the piggery should
be guarded ns carefully us the sanita
tion of 11 hospital. Iump nud ill ven
tilated sleeping quurter are fulfil to
pigs, and unless 1 lie owner will see to
It that hogs nlways huve a dry and
well ventilated place to sleep he Inn:
much better keep out of the business.
Too heavy a feeding In tho first few
days to 11 strong how in good condition
Induces scours In the plgllngH and per
haps graver disorders iu tho how her
self, Hays n Canadian breeder. Corn
meal should be used with ciiutlon dur
ing the first three weeks after furrow
ing. After that not much caution Is
needed. For the first three weeks aft
er furrowing there is nothing hotter
than middlings fed either Iu diluted
Bklin ml lie or water. It Is advisable to
feed warm foods in nil cases. Cold wa
ter direct from u well or spring should
not bo used for mixing tho food. For
the Ilrst two weeks wo likf. to sculd
tho meal Into a thick porridge und
then dlluto with wuter or with milk
aud water.
China Food and Bado High Wall
to Prottot Agalnat Thlovaa.
The Inn at Tlellng. which vn similar
to the Inns nil over northern Manchu
rln. had a big compound surrounded
by n high mud wnll with Kate. The
lung distance cart going down the
country with bonus nnd bringing: buck
KcmkI lire driven Inside these coin
pounds for safely from robls-r each
night, says the 8011th China Post, mid
during the great hauling season lit win
ter these Inn nre crowded.
The wails of the Inn are of mud
plaslertsl on a center wall made by
weaving reed together. The window
are mostly of oiled paper, with posl
bly one small pane of glass In the
center. The rafters nre rounded tim
ber on which are spread reed, then
a layer of ecwrse matting and then
pnekod mud. In the dtles the belter
Inn have brick wnll nnd tiled roofs,
but nre otherwise about the same.
It was necessary to sleep on tin
Vang" nnd eat Chinese food. In
these inn the first place entered Is the
kitchen, 11 sipiare space with mud fiiMtrf
nnd raised intid oven with day nnd
Iron pot. From Ihl one passes
through a cloth hung doorway Into the
Inn proper. At Tlellng thl wn tweii
ty to sixty feet, down the middle of
which wa an eight foot nlsle with
pin ked mud floor.
On each side were ranged tin
k'niigs." raised mud embankments,
brick facisl, some thirty inches high
nnd six feet wide, tin these nre sprend
mattings, nnd here all guests roll them
selves iu their own blanket mid sleep
side by side, with their feet to th.
wall and their head to the center
nlsle. A tire underneath runs the
length of each "range," and a lire at
one end furnbhes the hot nlr, which
pnssrs through mid out nt n mud
chllntic) nud warms the tdocpor.
The meals are served on these
"k'angs" oil little tables about n foot
high At these Inns a teapot I III
ways kept warm over a lire In a rnlsisl
mud embankment in the middle of the
nn In nlsle.
Way Men Act Whan They
I Their Heada and Nerve.
j What lias most struck me iu in
1 1 1 ti 1 1 v experience of shipwrecks has
U'cn the strangely diverse way In
x hull the passengers unpiU theni
selves under intense excitement uud
panic, said 11 lifeboat man to tlx
Women cry, faint and cling to eacl
(lliri, but are lea at trouble. Men often
net very strangely. I remember one
I 11. 1111 throwing Into the lifeboat a heavy
(run!, which he wanted to save, but
which we promptly heaved overlsiard.
Some men iH-come piltc panic slrick
en. I've seen strong men. probably
brave enough In other cases, lighting
llercely for the life buoy ami thrust
Ing the women and children aside In
frantic endeavor to leap into the boat
first ; vet, strangely enough, one man
who thus disgraced himself ha since
obtained the Koynl Humane society'
medal for saving life at sea, thrice vol
iiuteeriug with 11 scratch crew In uld of
U cllst ressed Vessel.
I've known other who became fu
Mupcllcd with flight ns to resist (ill at
tempts at rescuing them, Is-gglng to Is
left to die and having to be forcibly
thrown into the ilfelHiiit. Some er
sons frequently Isioine half demented
11 nd I'v e known severul case w here
they have In a frenzy committed sul
clde by positively Jumping headlong
Into the sea nud drowning themselves,
uud one man to Insure his sinking
filled Ills pocket with coal.
Some years ago another passenger,
hearing the ship find struck, went nud
'drowned himself hi the bathroom, an
tlclpullng his fute, 11 It were,
I remember another case where a
pussenger hanged himself In his cubln
Just ns the llfelwint arrived. Ixindon
Tit Hits.
Looked Into tho Wall.
A rather iiecullnr case of absent
mindedness was that related of Peter
Hurrowcs, an Irish lawyer. A friend
who called on Hurrowes ut nn early
hour one morning found hliu shuvlug
with his face held close to nn empty
wnll. "Whnt on enrth nre you assum
ing that attitude for?" ho naked.
"To look In the glass." was tho re
ply. "Hut there's no glass there," laugh
ed the ii' ipinlntauce.
"Bless you! I didn't notice thut he
fore," said Hurrowes, nnd then calling
his servant he nsked til 111 what had be
come of the mirror.
"Why. sir," said the man, "It wns
broken six weeks ngo."
A French Joke.
Here Is u French Joke that Is rather
Kngllsh In character: The Maripil do
I'livleres, notorious for Ids Impisunl
osity. tailed 011 11 man of means nam
ed Barnard mid said:
"Monsieur, I am going to astonish
you. I am the Marquis de Favleres. I
do not know you, and I come to bor
row r.iMi louis."
"Monsieur," Barnard replied, "I am
going t astonish you much more. I
know yen, nud I am going to lend
thorn."- I.lpplueott'H Magazine.
All by Accident Too,
f'oorge - Well, life U worth living.
Milter all. Jaek-W'hafs haiuieiied?
George I went to n railway station
lo see my sister off, nnd by some
chance Harry Hansom was there to
see his sister off, nnd Iu the rush nnd
noise ami confusion we got mixed, mid
I hnggisl his sister and ho hugged
mine. Philadelphia Inquirer.
From those I trust God guard me,
from those 1 mistrust I will gjard my
self. Italian Proverb.