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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1914)
' Labor Union Loader Ap-
pointed to Commleelen.
.KIJM AURM KKOTUU.
Mlaa Akiim Nestor of Chicago, preal
iJont of tbe International (Hove Work
era' union, wan one of the two women
named by I'realdeut Wilson aa mem
bers of tbe new. national coiunilaalon
on Yocatlonal education. ,
MInn Neatnr la well equipped for the
Inak, aa she Im print lent I knowledge
of the condition In the Induatrlal
world. She In wild Id huve wcured
the paaMiigi of the ihIuIiihI leu hour
law for working wmiiich In the Mtiite
of IIIIiidIh. Shi hii.x given much time
In work of (his Hurt mill Ih iiii ulilc
him! couragcou mlviiciije of Icglidiitlon
In furor of miiiiicii worker. Her
kuowledge of conditions, her keen nnd
discriminating Judgment inil her In
terest In Improving Induatrlal condl
tloiiM utnkt her ii particularly vnlunble
luemtior of thl couiiiiIkhIimi. whoae ob
ject Ih. tu oIiImIii hiicIi I iiformii t lu iim
will be f definite um In eittiihliidiluK
the value of vocBtlniiiil nehool.
COLLARS AND CltfFS.
A 8t Decorated With a Combination
of Laoo and Crochet.
t'ollur uud cuff acts ure i)0iiilnr for
fti-ceaaorlca and drca garniture. One
of the newest acta, which Klvea n de
cidedly chic touch, either n cont
net or drew urliiiiiieiilMllon. I nuide
nfler the milliner of I r lull crochet, but
luateiid of the mot ITh being nuide of
Irlah rrM'het, they lire of embroidered
linen. The mot I IV. which ure either
cou eulloiiul medallion or (lower
form, ure cuiliroiilered In mUlii atltch
nnd eyelets on Immlkerchlcf linen.
These mollfH Hie biiHted on the pat
tern ahd the binkurouiul Is tilled In
with mi lrir.li crochet ground Ntltch the
mot I I'm crocheted and fastened Junt aa
though they were crocheted niediitliou.
i The llnlsln-il work I very smart
looking mill offer Kollli-thlllir IIIIIHUfll
for u collar Jiid culT set. '
A Trousaoau Hint.
The bride to tie up to date should
have a euplHmrd full of ehelveM n well
aa a bureau full of i!rawers to ucetini
miMlHte her litiKerle. And tlieae ahelvea
liniht be lilted with mi editing of rlli
Imhi nud luce mid chllToii, put on In the
manner of pun try Khelf puier.
ThU cdiriiuf L'OHlrt uccordliiK to the
c IttlMirnletioMW of Ma pattern nud the
ttneiicMrt of IU umlerliil. It run be
iimde leM exHnalvely.
It I'oiiHiKta of a Hlrlp of Nutiu riblHin
or a heuuued etrlp of Hiitln about three
Indie wide. Over IIiIh luee Ik (ilalteil,
nnd the two lire fuHteued together with
chllTou i'iihiw or little Miitln Mowers.
The edKini; Ih tucked on the cde of
the Nhelvcs under the little tlowera.
Thlillib (:i kn cm ii be UHed for the tuck-Itik'-
I lust rolleclin'; Of eour.se It In.
And foolish Mini frivolous to Imot. Hut
It Ih dninly mid a lit IIiiIhIi for tlio piles
of liluiy lingerie which ure slowed
nwiiy on (he bride'a shelves.
Butterfliea For the Hair.
The vone for luittc rtllea iim a dress
oi'iiiiuieiiliitlou is most upparent at the
present lime In hnlr orunuieutH, auya
the liv (iiMids KcouiiiulHt. The btit
lei'llies m e ill Im lied to bouu hulrplus,
by ini'iins of which Jlicy lire readily
plneed nt any niiKle lu the coiffure.
ldversily chiiriiclerleti the imiterlulH
eniployed In the eonsi ruction of these
oriiiiiueuts. (he newest holuif nuide of
clicnllle In nut Mi ni colorings.
Ulnbonile liiillertlies made of com
bluiillons of pen 1 1 beads nud rhlnu
Hlones eonililiied with a while alftret
ure employed for more formal wear.
lOITectlve black and white combina
tions are likewise shown. In this case
the butterfly is made of black net and
Is studded with Jet and pearl bends
A Broth For Invalid.
Invalids who dislike tbe flavor of
meat extract will be nblo to tuke It If
u teiiHpoouful or ho la added to a cup
ful of bolllnt; milk. The milk disguises
the tnsto of the incut extract. A amall
quantity of tbln mixture taken when
there Ih ii feellnK of exhaustion will
prove mi iidiLilrnble rettoratlve.
"Mary. Mim), Invrlv Mtiry.
What mase voiir (Miullry growf
Tou have a il hm1 rcri
That I alioulil like to know.
TJjey crow Jum twice fnet ae mine.
Ami, tn', l li ilo ImiN dirk!
Como now oml lull m railow
Your dsndy ffilln Irlck.
"Mry. Mary, darllna Mnry,
What mafcm your hum lay aof
Tou have a card up your ehurt eleeva.
Come, let a fellow know.
You're mnklna money by the Ion;
My chicken do not pny,
Come, l-t me have (he eroret.
Lo tell ni rlalit away.
"You'll tell me on our weddlnn e,jr
And not a clay IwforeT
Tou'll tell rue when I lie knot la tied
That blnilK ua evermore?
All rlslit. old Klrl. aot reiuly, thea.
We'll act iillcivl double quick.
I'm anxloua to mnke you my bride
And I mini your poultry trick."
I married Mary rlKlit away.
I then naked her to tall
llow aha grew chlckena double quick
And made hniia luy ao well.
Htie wliiKled and ahe KlKKlnd
Aa 1 klaand her roay cheek
And aald, "My kar, I alwaya rend
The Toultry Nolea' each week."
C. M. UAHNIT
WHAT'S BACK OF THEMf
Wbrnever we ace a bunch of chick a
that queatlou arisen, Wbut'i back of
them? For anceatry wltb tbem la a
matter of atrenifth or weaknea. profit
or loan, life or death, uud It settles
whether they fulfill the purpose for.
Which they were broiixht Into the
If parent atock baa vigor. "Like be
Beta like." If pur bred, progeny come
the aa me. If anceatry la flue for mar
ket meat or prolific In egg, we expect
theae uuulltlee la tbe young. If chick
en are hatched for broiler, rooster
or layer and healthy breed proven
bonton for auch are used, we expect
tbe cblik to be In line wltb ti.dr an
"Whatsoever a man auwetb. that
ahull be also reap."
"Do men gather grape of thorn or
fig of thistle?"
This la old doctrine, but It appllea to
modern poultry culture na it did to the
hen and her product over 3.000 year
This raise the iUesllon, What kind
of brcdlcr will buck our chick this
season? On their unll(y depends our
Niiecen or failure.
We have frequently been called on
na atiite expert to give a reason for
fullurea In the poultry business here
nod there In Pennsylvania. An Investl
Ctitlon iins In aluiont every case shown
lor fonnilntlon atock.
Ye, a poor foundation spells ruin lu
every department of life.
FEATHERS AND EGGSHELLS.
Fowls that roost bluh not only are
upl to gel bumble foot from Jumping
down, but the bot, bad air that rise to
the roof, lloost should be low, all on
a level aud sluts should lit the foot.
This make place for dropping board,
which ure easily cleaned and save the
There was u time when a fancier
seldom could get uu adjustment from
mi express couipuuy for fowls lost,
killed or Injured during shipment. That
day la over. The United States su
ptvme court recently ruled I bat such
companies ure liable for birds lu ship
incut to the umouut Hpecltied ua their
value by shipper at points of ship
incut. The whites of ckki are not only uu
iiutldote for certain poisons, but often
aave im'I'hoiis from choking to death.
The slipiiery albumen poured down
the victim's throat makes the obstacle
slip quli kly Into the stomach. Tor
horses and cattle the whites should be
placed lu a wide mouthed bottle, the
lieud thrown back aud contents eini)
tlod Into throat or nostril.
The law now demands thut crates
for live Multry must be thirteen Inch
ca high and covered on tou top by
mesh not to exceed ouo Inch In Hlxe.
Fowls with crushed heads and legs,
ure nearly always found lu shipments
by the old style slat crate method and
crntee with large mesh, but the ex
press companies In this vlcluity now
refuse birds crated lu audi slipshod
Ten years no government expert
declared the American hen's uverage
was forty -one egtpi er year. Tbe egj;
crop then was ,21)3.Hi2.4.l.' doaen.
They have now revised their figures,
making the averuge sixty-one egg
per year, the crop now being 1.501,31 1.
U71 diason. As no census has yet been
made that Included all the poultry in
this country and uu special enumera
tion of hens has yet been .made, how
do these experts get their conclusion'
It's a safe let that they counted In the
The Ohio State university Is raislui;
pure bred rooster aud selling them to
farmers at 50 cents apiece. This Is
certainly u priicticul way to build up
the flocks, uud many a farmer outside
Ohio would be glad to see his own
state experiment farm follow the aanie
Hen must have a certain amount of
i-ougbuge to Imlauce up their grain ra
tion, ami if It Isn't supplied they will
fill up with struw or hay to atipply, the
deficiency. Clover aud ulfulfu cut iu
short lengths, cabbage, sprouted oats,
mangel beets fill the bill.
Twenty-five thousand poundu of tur
keys lu a bunch, worth $1,500, wen
coudemued by Philadelphia meat In
spectors and were sent to a fertilizer
plaut and destroyed. These dressed
birds were spoiled In transit by the
warm weather at Thanksgiving time.
The weather Is certainly a factor aud
must be taken Into account by the
shipper of perishable goods.
hrt rwrr nrev t .' -r
The article and llluatratlona must not
bereprlnled without special permlaaloo.J
THOROUGHBREDS BEST FOR
MEAT AND NE8T.
A mongrel flock of bens looks aa
much out of date these thoroughbred
days ns a hoopsklrtcd female does
among tho hobbled. Thoroughbred are
not only more ornamental, but more
practical, and here are the reasons:
Thoroughbreds Iny more and always
larger eggs, and thene are uniform In
color and to a great extent In shape
add alze. Their eggs hatch chicks that
ore uniform lu color, shape and size.
Their en reus Is more attractive and
uniform In color and shape and alze.
according to age. Their carcasses aud
eggs commnnd a higher price, as do
I'hotu l.y C. M. Ilnrnlix.
their fenlhers. which are uniform In
color. Their flesh Is of finer ipiallty.
they are tinner und more hardy.
Thoiotithlired breiils are of auch va
riety that one may choose from them
to breed expert layers, dual purpose
fowls, broilers or roasters, but mon
grel, like coons, ure all alike, unfit for
anything spe in!, uucertain as to the
character of their progeny nnd mostly
The breeder of thoroughbreds can
breed (he size mid color of carcuss and
Color ol egg to lit his market and
choose a iioiisiltluK or broody breed:
the Inciilcr of mongrels has no choice
in these particulars, but must tuke
what comes, and that's never much
The breeder of (horoughbrcds may sell
s - . .." 'tj rft
I'holo by C. M. UuriilLx.
his surplus for slock uud engs for
hatching at u fancy price iu the cheap
ben son: the mongrel breeder nit. Thor
oughbreds ure not harder to raise, cost
no more to keep and bring more profit
It costs Utile to start lu pure bred
stock, aud there Is wonderful variety
to select from. Any of the following
will make you proud:
Plymouth Kocks. Wyaudottea, Javas,
Domlulques. Rhode Island lteds, Buck
eyes, Hruhimis, Cocblus, Ijiugshuus.
Leghorns, Mluomis, Spanish. Andalu
sluns, Auconas. Camplues, Dorkings,
Itedcaps, Orpingtons, Polish. Ham
burgs. Iloudans. Creve Coeurs, La
Fleche, (j auics, Cornish and Orientals.
Don't expect better treatmeut from
the show authorities than the other
fellow. All should be treated nllke.
Don't consider n gas engine uud
grinding, sawing and churning ma
chinery extravagance. Money Iu the
bank cun't ia,v on the Investment as
does good labor uud time saving ma
chinery put to a practical purpose.
Dou't allow filth to accumulate any
where and contaminate the air.
Don't be balky. A balky mule may
block tbe street, but a bulky human
baa blin beat.
Dou't le a poor loser; be a good
Don't fail to lend a band when you
get a chance. This kind of lending
pays in many ways.
. . .
if! - V
HI . I vv f
There Is almost always a de
mand for good hogs weighing
around 200 pounds.
The man who Is ralalng more
bogs tban he ran afford to ban
die la eating up hi profits.
If a man la going to succeed
In tbe hog business or any other
line of busliKja be must give It
some thought and some atten
tion. Tbe feed for the brood sow be
fore farrowing should be nutri
tious, but not concentrated.
Bow kept In close quarters
with no exercise never make aat-'
For the first few months see
that your pigs hare food tbat
makes bone, rousclo and size of
body, Oct tbe frame up, then
Oil In tho fat
OPEN SHED FEEDING.
Experiments Show That Cattle Thrive
Better When Not Confined.
There bas been some difference of
opinion among cattle feeders aa to tbe
relative merits of open sbed feeding
and feeding in Inclosed quarters. Some
of tbe leading experiment stations of
tbe country have recently conducted
experiments along this line. At tbe
Missouri station steers fed in a barn
made a dally gain of 1.7 pounds, while
another lot of tbe same age and breed
fed lu an open sbed made a dally gain
of 1.9 pounds. Tbe aame lots of steers
gained S.2 pounds daily for each bushel
of corn when fed In an open abed and
only 4.0 pounds when fed in tbe barn.
Tbe steers fed in tbe open abed ate
10.3 pounds of digestible matter per
pound of galu. while tbe barn fed
steers ate 113 pounds of digestible
matter per pound.
At tbe Pennsylvania station a com
parison of barn and open sbed feeding
baa been made. Both Iota of steers
were fed shelled corn and corn silage
to tbe limit of their capacity. Tbe
born fed lot made an average dully
gain for .five mouths of 2.13 pounds
aa compared wltb 2.30 pounds for tbe
lot fed iu an open shed. The cost of
producing 100 outids gain In the lot
red In the barn wa $11.05. Tbe coet
of producing 100 pounds gain In tho
lot fed In nii .oKn shed was $10.03.
We may conclude from these experi
ments, any Better running. Hint It
Is not neci-ssnry to fceil cattle in In
closed quarters' There Is sullieiciit
heat generated in the animal's body In
the processes of ltiaslieiitioli; digestion
and assimilation to m.-imtniii the prop
er Issly lo!ii'cr:i(nro A reasonable
amount of col. I is n Is-m-tit to such ani
mals rather than a detriment. All
that fattenlm; cuttle neiii in the way
of shelter Is mi open shed to protect
them from rain and snow. If the akin
and hair are wet. heat is radiated from
the boilv very ntpld'y and often iu ex
cess of the amount prislMii-d ty the di
gestion ami assimilation of food.
TRAINING THE HORSE.
Kindness Produce Better Results
Than Harh Treatment.
Many valuable animals are spoiled
by Improper or harsh treatment. A
mun w ho Is lucapable of understanding
the disposition of the horse la certainly
Incapuble of training him. for the
horse is endowed by the Creator with
rare intelligence, suy Ir. W. E. Con
ner In the Farm Journal. Therefore.
In hia tender use. he should have good
cure aud proper training by being used
with kindness and good Judgment: at
the same time he must be given to un
derstand that, although frightened or
excited, he is to obey.
The horse being more nearly human
than any other animal you can get
along much U'tter if yon hold a consul
tation with him to a certain degree.
For instance. If you were going to ask
a favor of a crank would you go to
him and say. "I need help, and you
have got to help me or I shall force
you to do it?" Would the man do It
or not? Yet that Is the way the so
called horse breaker does. In my ex
perience of training colts and older
horses two thirds of those 1 have hnn
dled have been called vicious by other
ft is bad policy to train a coli unless j
he Is In the best or spirits, ir you
train a colt that is thin In llesh. In
poor spirits and on light food, its some
men do, he will not take notice of ob
jects that he otherwise would. My
Idea Is to have him in the best Of
spirits and keep hlin so. You can do
so by giving more outs and less whip.
Pure Bred Pay Best.
Many people are turning off their
grade dairy cattle to make room for j
pure bred Ileitis. This Is one of the ;
moat encouraging features of dairying, j
The grade has a place in mutauig up
tbe farmer and the farm. Many can
not afford to begin with high priced
pure breds, and mauy have not the
courage to invest mouey In these, but
If they will begin with the grades It
will not be long before you nee these
particular farmers advertising their
grades at public sule lu order to make
room for the pure breds. This Is his
tory nnd Is continually repeating itself.
-Kimball's Dairy Farmer.
Hint For Hog Raisers.
If the cobs are raked, up and burn
ed In the hog lot tbe boga will eat
tbe charcoal, and you will be doing
two things you will be getting rid of
uu lueouveulcnee when it comes to
cleaning out tho hog yard and you will
be giving the bogs a good feed that
acta us sort of a tonic and helps to reg
Silver Lk Items
(From tbe Leader)
A soaking old rain started falling
last Dlght and continued for about
twelve hour. The farmers ar all
Clarence Woodward came up lYoia
Summer Lake the first of tbe week,
on his way to Klamath Marsh with
the Klttredge cattle.
O. W. Duncan, candidate for the
nomination of sheriff on the Demo
cratic ticket was In town Wednesday
looking after his fences aa he ex
plained It "letting tbe people know
that be wanted the office."
The Silver Lake Commercial Club
held a meeting yesterday morning at
which time tbe questions oZ bring
ing the attention of homesenkers
to the large body of land tributary
to Sliver Lake was taken up.
Quite a number of ladles have re
gistered during the paat week, but
there are fully fifty per cent yet to
reglater. Johnnie Martin has next
Monday aa "bargain day" at his of
fice, and F M. Chrlsman Is making
every day a "special" no there is no
reason why all the lades should not
Excitement rolled high in Silver j
ERECTED IN 1900
Sampto Room for Commercial Traveler
Modern Throughout. Flrt Clam Accommodation
f . rsMi... J?naw,aw,Mj V ,wafca0iV.e-LCe ..,-
SONGS YOU HAVE HEARD
"EVERY LITTLE MOVEMENT"
Every little movement on every Suit
we make totals up into one large word
with 1 2 letters and a large meaning
that word is SATISFACTION.
We've got LAMM &. COMPANY'S
Line of Spring and Summer Woolens
to show you -and every little thread
in every liLLle fabric is guaranteed by
themjto be pure wool, and their guar
antee is as good as a government bond.
Order your Spring Clothes soon;
LAKEVIEW TAILORING CO.
Cleaning; Pressing and Repairing
HIS is the time of the year
when attention should be
devoted to your season's
We have the material --we have
the ideas. Phone your wants
to Examiner Job Department
Examiner Publishing Company
Editorial Rooms 521 -:-Jo'b Department 522
Lake last Sunday when the first live
ton anto of the Wenandy Auto Co.,
rolled Into town at a fifteen mile
gait, loaded with freight and two
passengers. It waa expected that the
machine would make the trip from
Bend every other day but for some
reason It has failed to appear.
L. W, Duncan of Arrow was In
town yesterday on business. Fire
years ago Mr, Duncan took up a
homestead near that place and plant
ed his first crop. He baa planted ft
crop-every year since and has not
had failure yet., and tbla on land
similar In character to the land on
which the Forent officials in Port
land say "won't raise Jack-rabbits."
He now haa 70 acres In crop.
Good Itoads Day the energetic peo
ple of Warner Lake turned out and
busy day wat pen.. Many unsafe
and unsightly place were mended.
Tbe roads were cleared of debris,
and as a result many blisters wer
proudly exblbited. . At noon the
ladies served a bountiful luncheon
at the old school house, and the
workers, men, women and children
had a thoroughly good time. So
much for a "get-together day."
i i li'l ' ?