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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1900)
: ' 1 - ' - -Vf-vr:l WEEKLY OREGGfT STATESMAN, jTSDAY, APRIL 101900. - j '- '. ''"';.': -" j ' V -" .
FOE THE FARMERS
PIIXTION SEPARATORS ARB BEING
Corralll Kxperiment Mtatloa Calls Atten
tion to Soma of Tbes, Whlrb Ar
Considered Useless, f I
" ' .... :-.f"::-
(From Daily., April 7th.) v
Much interest is being taken in the
establishment of creameries in the Wil
lamette vaJtey at this time, "and all mat
ters appertaining !to the dairy industry
receive, much attention. Among the
matter i causing much discussion, in ibis
connection, are cream separators, and
many so-called separators are now be
ing sold ""to dairymen throughout the
country. The Oregon Agricultural Col
lege and Experiment Station, at Cor
vallis, recognizing this, calls attention
to the uselessness of some of thise al
leged separators, in. its bulletm, issued
April 2d. r Th artvJe follows: -
"The growing popularity of the farm
size of the centrifugal cream separator
has made it posrbe for unscrupulous
manufacturers to) palm off on unsus
pecting and uninformed purchasers so
called separators which are not such in
the commonly accepted use of the; term.
These 'separators consist essentially of
a tin can in which the milk is placed,
with an equal quantity' of -water, hence
the term dilution separators.
"These so-called separators have been
advertised but little, if any, in the ag
ricultural papers; j the manufacturers,
through their traveling agents working
directly with the farmers, and often
. 'working them Very successfully, a tin
can costing only two or three dollars
to manufacture being sold for ten to
- fifteen dollars. These cans have been
sold in the Eastern states for nearly
two years, r.o less than. ten different
forms being known under as many .dif
ferent names. Some letters of inquiry
regarding this matter reached the writ
er last year and another came about, a
month ago, in which the inquirer asked
for an opinion on the merits of a cer
tain "separator, circular of which, to-
- gether with testimonials, were enclosed.
These letters indicate that these fake
separators ate lerng introduced into the
. states of Oregon and Washington, and
makes a' statement of the facts regard
ing it very appropriate , at this time.
Bulletin 151 01 the Cornell Experiment
Station, Ithaca, N. Y., has the follow
ing conclusions on the topic of gravity
of dilution separators:
" 'dravity or dilution separators are
merely tin cans in which the 5-eparation
of the cream -by gravity process is
claimed to be aided by dilution with
water. Under ordinary conditions 'he
dilution is of no 4enent It may be of
. some use when the milk is all from
stripper cows, or when the temperature
of melting ice cannot be secured. These
cans are not 'separators. TO the univer
sally accepted Mrpse of that term and
i cannot rank in j efficiency with them.
They are even( less efficient than the
hest forms of deep setting systems, such
as tlic Cooley Creamer. They are not
more efficient than the old-fashioned
shallow pan: hut perhaps require rather
'. less labor. In all probability they, woul J
give hotter results if-used without dilu
tion and immersed in as cold water as
possible, preferably ice water.'"
- NEW CITIZEN'S. George Neibert.
a native of Bavaria, and John Heiderer.
a subject of the king of Bohemia, were
yestenlay made citizens of the United
States by County Judge G. P. Terrell,
after they took the oath of allegiance,
and renounced all allegiance to any
"foreign power, prince or potentate, and
specially to kings of Bavaria (emperor
of Germany), and "Bohemia (emperor
, of Austria), respectively.
PAID TII'E TAX. The Des Moines
"Life Association- yesterday paid its state
tax of 2 per cent on the business done
, by tbe association in Oregon in 1S00.
The money was paid to rhe state treas
urer, to be placed m the state school
fund. The cttmpany's gross and net re
ceipts were $jjo.6o. and the tax was
FROM NEW YORK TO
LONDON IN TWO DAYS
The YacH Arrw, Now Belag Coastracted for
Charles A. f Bit, May Steam fifty
Miles aa Boar. .
We are creeping; on with each new rig.
less weight and greater power.
We'll have the loco-boiler next, jnd
thirty knots an hour,
Thirty and more.
What would" the "auld Scot civ cngin
. cer" say to fifty! mile an hout? That
would scim to be anr incredible sj.eed
for a steam vessel; but at the shipbuild
ing yard of Samuel Ayres & Son. Ny
ack. N. Y.. there is being constructed
for Mr. Charles R. 'Flint of New York
City a long. .1 narrow-waisted racer
which is expected to attain tbe phenom
enal speed of fifty miles an bour. Tha:
is an extraordinary gait, but th;s is to
be an extraordinary racft. .
tiler peculiarities are many, but the
most striking iti the great dispropor-
tron between length and beam. ith
a length of ijol feet. 4 inches this, re
markable craft ha. a beam of j only 12
feet 6 inches. ! I fact. , sbtf s nearly
eleven times as) long as she is broad.
With engine whose tremendous ncrse
power will exceed that of many t n
ocean liner, the entire hull ' wr'gn .
only twenty-two tons, a weight less
than that of the main shaft ot many
steamships. Designated for - cnt:s:ng
in sheltered waters, this craft will, nev
crtheles, be capable of crossing the
Atlantic, and, weather being fair, of
crossing k at; aj speed that would make
the I Lwania seem inert. i ,
Fifty miles an hour! It alnnosttak-s
one's breath twar to hear of; it Think
- for instance, of the possibility of being
transported from this country to Eu
rope in a lktSe more han fortye:gnt
hours: of break-fasting; in , New Yonc
on a Saturday morning and lunching
in Liverpool -on Monday. Suppose, fhat
vou owned this fast yacht, and some
fine morning after breakfast you should
take a notion to look in at Havana!
Very simpie. a mere matter of twenty
eight hours if seas ; are Smooth the
Highlands dropping astern one morn-
" ing. the1 Morro lifting into view the
next. j -.; .; '"? --u
- - : is oossible to construct a .ve
sel which will tra-d on watef'at "j fhe
haditual gak- of a , "limited'; on tend,
has long been a contention of marine
architects and marine engineers. Give
the architect a free band, and do not
hedee i!m sWt -Lt. U.. ii . ..: t - " : ' ' ' ! ' " I T7 ' ' : ' - ' :
arc genially; imposed, smd he
will agree to turn out for you a pheno-menady-speedy
braft, fi speed is all that
is required.. ' . f 5-t
,fThe lss! to be launched early in
May. ishejs to te ready for service
Ju"T, ,st", Ayres & &:n re bnilding
the hull only. The Bethlehem t Steel
company has the contract for furnish
ing the shafting; the engines are being
built by Lysander Wright of Newark,
and the boilers by the Crescent Ship
building Company of Eliiabetihport.
Ihese are to be of the Mother waier
tube type. Two will be installed in. the
Arrow. That is the name fMrj Flint
haa. ;elected tor his yacht. Each boiler
wul have 2.000 horse power, giving 4.000
in all. r j -
'Engines and boilers will weigh but a
little over thirty-one tons. (This, with
the weight of the hull, will give thj
yacht, when coaled and provisioned
ready for service, a, displacement oil
about sixtyrseven tons. She will haw
a draft of three and a half feet and wili
show a freeboard of five feet.
The normal bunker capacity will be
sixteen tons, but arrangements will be
made by which fourteen extra tons can
be stowed in compartments other than
the bunkers. Thi3 wilt give tbe yacht a
steam radius of 3,000 miles; that is, she
can steam 3.000 miles before exhaust
ing her fuel supply. On a coal con
sumption of one and a halt tons a day,
it is estimated that she can jog along
at sixteen knots an hour, and that an
extration will give ber a sustained
speed of twenty-five knots an hour.
How much fuel she will consume vyhen
going at full speed remains to be seen,
but it is probable that at a fifty-mile-an-hour
gait she would exhaust her max
imum capacity within three days,
Considering this extreme lightness of
construction and the terrific speed . at
which she is designed to travel, one
naturally wonders -what would happen if
by chance this yacht, in one of her
nights, should come into collision.. It
would seem natural to suppose that a
crumbled length of alumnium and steel,
with bits of splintered :: woodwork,
would be all that would be left. .
In tbis connection it may be interest
ing to recall the adVemuje of an Eng
lish torpedo-boat which came into col
lision with an iron steamship when trav
eling at a twenty-mile-an-hour speed.
'Although the impact was a severe
one," wrote A. F. Yarrow in describ
ing the accident, "the damage was quite
local. Not a single joint in the machin
ery connections leaked. wnich probably
would not have been the case had the
vessel been built of stronger scantlings
or less ductile material. The light plat
ing formed, as it were, a r gradually
yielding buffer." (
The Arrow is so constructed that elie
can readily be convertedinto a torpedo
boat, ami in case of r another war. Mr.
Flint would offer his speedy craft to tbe
government for this purpose. But very
few alterations would be necessary.
These would include the removal i the
light deckhouse forward and ?he tear
ing away of the skylight ft. Where
tbe deckhouse stands a conning tower
would be plaecd over the spot where
the skylight rests. Four one-pounder
Hotchkiss rapid-fire guns of the Amer
ican Ordnance Lomiwnv type and two
torpedo tubes for Whitehead torpedes
would form the armament. The con
version could be accomplished w'thin
As a torpedo boat the Arrow would
have no rival in the way of -peed
fhat is. if she comes tip to the expecta
tions of her owner and of her builder.
The English torpedo boat destroyer
Viper, fitted witbJ turbine enginesytlie
kind which made the yacht Turbinia so
famous as a fast goer is cow credited
with being the fastest war vessel afloat.
She can nm thirty-five knots an hour.
If the Arrow exceeds that' speed it
will be a notable. triumph, for the Ar
rsw measures only 67 tons, against the
Viper's 320. and has but 6.000-horsc
power, as against the English boat's
12,000. The Viper measures 210 :tct
in length and has a beam f 21 feet.
She further differs from the Arrnw in
having lour screw shafts, with two proi
pcllers on each; shaft.
The Arrow is divided by six bulkheads-
into seven water-tight compart
ments. Eight feet abaft the bow is a
collision bulkhead, which gives a stor
age space for f re sir water. ; Directly
abaft this bulkhead is the forecastle."
This compartment iss 13 feet long and
will have accommodations for tv.dvc
men. Adjoining this is a narrow store
and messropm. and abaft of that is the
galley, a space which shore-going folk
would call the kitchen.
Directly over tbe; galley ' will be loW
cated the 'pilot -bouse. This is to be 12I
feet in length, with seats on e;therv
firf-itrawl a -tr lit usfd whr ff I
necessary as berths for uie accommjoa
tion of two persons.
Abaft the galley is the boiler space,
a compartments 30 feet-ir. length, pnd
arranged for two boilers. The coal
bunker adjoin this compartment, and
next abaft comes the engine-room, a
space 29 feet 6 inejhes in length. Ad
joining the enginerjom is a pantry,
and abaft is the main saloon. This is
18 feet in length, and is- to be fitted
with a chiffonier, a fireplace at the for
ward end, octagon buffets, in each cor
ner and sofas on either side, with lack
ers underneafh. Sleeping accomtn d.
rions for six people will be provided in
this saloon. :
The yacht is to be provided with two
sets of steering gear one on the
bridge, the other inthe pilot-house.
She will carry a smairdynamo- and a
searchlight of 3,ooo,-cand!e power.
Tbe name Arrow i to be carved and
gilded on mahogany name boar Is.
These are to be fastened on each side
of the' pilot-house. The name and hail
ing port, with appropriate decorations,
will be carved and gilded! orr the stern.
On each bow will be an arrow, with
a flint bead striking through ; some ap
propriate Indian design, which has not
yet been decided upon. The-bull will
be grooved for a gold stne -ne and
one-half i neb es wide, extending ; the
whole length of the vessel on eh s'de.
Appropriate decorations 'will be carved
and gilded on kch side of the bow.
Captain D. C Packard, a well-knonra
yacht captain, has been selected to com
mand. He was master of the Kanapa
ha and of the Nada. Republic,
A Minister's Mistake.
A city minister was recently handed a
notice to be read from hrs pulpit,
Aceompanring it was a clipping from
a newspaper bearing upon the nutter.
; ti,. ,irrvmfin carted to read the
, -j i..A ; that it beean:
"Take Hemp's 'Balsam, the best back, and this time he stayed so njr
Comrh Cure." This was fcardly what; that, hrs mrstress went op stairs her- ,
he lid expected and, after a mo- self to see what u-as keeping him. :A
ment's hesitation, he turned it over.'heary tchel had falk-n upon the shp
and I found on the other side the mat--per. and the little dog. after tryingf in:
. ter intended for tbe reading. 3- .rain o move rt, sat on his hind legs, j
for Infants and Children.
The KJnd You Ilave Always lioaht has borne the sigrna- :
' tare of Chas. II. Fletcher, and. has been made tinder his,
personal supervision for oYfi SO years, ' Allow no7 one T
to deceive you in this. Ciotinterf el ts, Imitations and
Just-as-gool1 are but Experiments, and endanger tho
health of Chlldren-Experience against Experiment.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
TMt CtWTlUW eOWMMV, TT
TWO COl'SiTY SUPERINTENDENTS RE
PBT TO PROF. ACKEKXAM
Showing Condition oftbe Educational In
tereata In L'nion and Curry Co an-
ties Laat Year. !
1 - , ; l
(From Daily. April. 7th:) r
Two county school superintendent
filed their, anual reports of the cndL
tion of the educational departments ot"
their counties, and the financial stati-K
tics of their districts or the past year,
in the office of Prof. J. H. 'Ackermafi.
superintendent of public instruct ion.
yesterday. Supt. E. E. Bragg of Union j
county, and Supt. W. S. Gueriti of Curfy
county are the two otticers filing their!
reports, and both show excellent cost-j
ditions prevailing, with a heavy enroll-i
mem ot pupils, teachers holding, on an
average high-grade papers, and withj
financial statements of which they mayj
well feel oroud. 'Foilowiner are excerutsi
from the two reports, showing so:r.e: oij
the details of the statistics embodied
Number of persons of school asje. !
5554: resilient pupils en-rnlled, 3So3: en-
ro'ied pupils under 6 years of age, 1 jJ33 :r
number attending school outside 01
their districts. 205: averasre daily . aH
tendance 2405. Forty male and ninrty-l
seven "female teachers wre employed atf
an average salary, per tuon'-b, t ?4'f
for men and $34 for women. Thirty -I
eight teachers were examined fr cer4
tificates: sixty-riine employed hold first!
grade certificates: forty-three have scc-j
uimI grade aid, twenty-one third igradq
papers. while,fmr permits were gra.nt
cd. The number of teachers in thef
county taking some educational jouruaj
is given at 113. In the county, 102.
children ofS school age attndtd no
school during the year while ninely-fivif
children forty-nine males and iortyj
six females attended private schools:
4aught by eight instructors. ,
The estimated value of school house
and grounds is $10.360: the fnrnitiirej.
$14,837. and apparatus, etc.. $53"- The
school pfoperty is insured' for $43.1 i.i
Supt. E. E. Bragg receives a salary of
$1350 . . 1- ' ". I !
The-couniy Jias 5evcnty-s;x,ofanj:ea
districts, with seventy-five school h,--.;
the average number 01 months taagijt
during the year is six. " ' Thej; rcceip.p j
for school purptses during tie year if
$61,012.70: and the disbursements. $5-T, 1
757.25. leaving a balance on, nana t
$4876.58. . j
Curry County. "
Sipt. Win. S. Guerirt reports thz
huntler ot the children ol .chool age in i
his county' to be 682. of w hom 450 ai- j
tended school durinsf the year, nine ti ',
thcru being "under six years oi age. an
twenty-hve attemr.ng senwjas ot..s;.ic
of their districts: the averagk daily ap
tendance was 404. Twenty-one teach
ers seven male an-J fourteen -females-were
in charge of the work, receiving
an average ci $41 and $38 -respective!-.
Thirteen teachers held firsi grade pa
pers: four sec6nd grade an two tinr.
while only twelve readi an educational
journal. In the countv. 23J children ii
soliool age did not attend! school dry
ing the year, and fifty pupils twenty
seven male and two female attcnbhl
private schools, two male fteaehers be
ing in charge of that work! "j J
School house property itt the cor.nfy
is valued at $4180; furnitare.at $115.
and apparatus, at $075. Tfhis property
was insured for $300. The; supennten
ealarv is fwO Dt annum. ; I
The county has twenty-five organized
u-iih oiirh-ren school ihousds.
-r-. r-:ra for s-'hool ;ourooses ftr
the year amounted to $4441 -45, ' whih
--. 1 Ko ,a exnended. leav;ngia
balance of $639.59 on haad.
A DOG'S SUPPLICATIONS.
iVf;w." U dw tiime of a Jittle gray.
Hkr-haired spaniel, says the St. Louis
f.Ww-UeTrtorrat. vnosei nowc v"
Maryland avenue, and he is a mo.4 cun
ning and amusing animal, and as wijse
a it i posisble that a little dog can
he . Ilrs mistress has taugltrhim many
tricks. He can tell yoa what he does
when the policeman fome. playmg
dead dc. and he can call tna nstrs
when tflw tdephone befl rings, andjfs
altogether a deV-g4rtfuldog. , He ftas
been taught to beg for, things, and his
begging looks for all -the. world like
like coaxing, so cunningly .it is dow.
The other day his mistress sent Wmtrp
stairs to get Jier "slippers. 'He came
tnu n ' nresentv with one. and she sent
him back for the other, but again he
tnrTWvt -1thfwr it. ; lie J was ct
T n . ni
Over 30 Years.
WtbtfV tTWrf. Mfw VORR CrrV.
j? Dealer in all kinds of
I Woven Wire Fencing:
&end for circulars.
: EE! OUR PRICES CH HOP WIRE
fj NO. so'sTATE STREET.
I SALEM. OREGON.
Wnthinr rlM kdd M ntMB
M tho riiina of the Hrawinc '
room or boudoir tho ot ly rili-
Nothinc U1 oootritun mora ut too
ortbttic uerww oi ia '
..niH en, tho itnolawt or tb
MAd, .latiftMta fnitft KlFt for COt
twtorMiuoa. M1 in u coior
aa4 tb niM delieoto ItnU ttf
and sold trwrwliw,
with his little paws raisea in supp.i
cation. hoping that he might persuade
The satchel to get off the slipper. He
probably was convinced that his
nraver was eJYioackvus when his-mis
tress lifted the hindrance.
The "folio win a list at n 11 est ion's and
answers was us-d nt long ago in- a
woman's club. The'ansewrs were not
arid th se- who handed them
in received prices: ;
Well-Earntrd Glorv.-W. . F,.' Gl 3d stone
CotrsecraU-rd Bent faotress. Clara Barton
Fought Evil Whisky. . . .F. E. Willard
He Made Search. ... H. M. Stanley
Wrote Stories. . . . ." ....Walter Scott
War's Triumphal Soldier.. . . .....
. . . . , W. T. Sherm-nn
Great V)dlKrpper. . .G. - Washington
Pertecitly 'Tremendous Boaster... . ..
' . . . . P. T. Barntini
Greatly Condemned" G. Cleveland
Joyously -Written Rhymes. . , . . . . .
.. .. ... Janii-s Whitcornb Riley
Faithful Nurse. .Florence Ntglukngale
Clean-ses ilarmful Politick
... . . .'. . .C H. Parkhurst
Readv Brush .Rosa Br;nheur
His Writings Lns..IJ. W. IjongtVllow
Nrted: W rJs . . ...... Noah Webster
Happy Children's Atrthcc.' . . . .
. . . . . . . Hans Chnitain Anderson
GATACRE. AS A GALLANT.
Of General Ga'tacre it is sail tliat he
does not know what it is to be tircl.
He lte1l atr appointment: at one time
in one- of the bifj military departments
at Siniia, anl was a harI-workcti man.
There was some little act of emtrtesy
he liat leeti asked to perform, for a
ldy lea'vin Amljala by a midnight
train. Ohe "lrstance is -weTll over ion
train. The di-tance is well over 100
Himalayan paths. -He was no trilling
to ihirlcffii day's work in his Ierart
Tnent. ?so -had telegraphed to have
lays oi Worses waiting along the road.
Five mirrw-tes after he had, dispsed of
his last "fil" for the day he wa in the
saddle galiopifig at breakneck pace
down t lie hill rond.'. He was at im
trala beftre -midnight, flkt whatever le
hal been aked to do. ajvcLbeJore the
train was ont oi the station" made. the
i'dtist curl up as hc garjed over the
flat roal that leads back from Amhala
to Kal(.-a-herc was no branch railway
tnen. j me clerks in tne ottice won
dered next day why Colonel Gaacr
wail late, but when he took his place
at h'9 desk at ;cnidlay tic showed no
signs of 'having done a reconl-breaking
JIuhl; exclaimed Growell as Se
glanced iover a Jill .'from hh wife
dres.snTa.ker. "Here's an item of $jo
fm that Utjtle border of fur around the
hem 6f your skirt. Now. I'd like to
knewwhat benefit that is?"
lt, m a - -
ii f a : troo aayeni-sement tor you.
my dear.v responded . his better half.
"Yotif crefVitors see it and take it For
graiKed:hat 'you are prospering ami
can afford k. so, riiey don't press-their
JENNY KISSED ME.
Jenny kissed me . when we met. '
Jumping from the chair she sat in.
Time; thou thief!.' who lovto get
, Sweets I into j-bar Hst, put that in.
Say Inr Weary, say I'm sad:
Say that -heahlt i and . wealth "have
, i missed me; J -Say
I'm jrrowiog; old, bat add
Jenny, kissed met .
. -""aI waft tb par
'rjr Ja tb eod tbao mmy aed
, tiat only x-t fcajf at moth.
Tested, troe to same, tretb and 1 1
V retiabl. AI way U baart. Aak I I
V fefr. Ferry 00 otbrnn. I
X' "Wrtf tat iaaaad aaaatl. I
V Xw. at. rcBitv vS
CtAKMft tHIBlCt ItwitiS MACnlME ? irM.c..."iii
mm mj Mii iiii;,ufn m- nprwiw.
m kMa aua 111 fcBkfkaT Att6 H, mnt
Mu tuMw. pm, special Oder Price 515.50
mnltiiaMUIurMcajniMiM. Cilt IT.
bum. Cilf IT THSCE M6ITNt TklAl la
WDnkw.w iur uii tU.M m,uy u
tl.M. MI.M. (ILMui til fuuy dMnoM in mr
tmm u,twt amlwtwwuH fcy mm .
DEW ARE OF IMITATIONS VTTo
tuemoBt,otIeni t mm mm nim tuiurr w unit Mian, itb nriwila.
4mt mm mi art mmm hfWmia4lloawlitwltM,M,lwnC
mmm m-m, m m w-y mm gm. mm rrer-, bowk lirimiltT.
auvna mt msil
I 1 mmm NI.
1 .iT" :
0tm IW. and then tf eoarlncrd that yov are aarinar axio to aay jroor frvlirht araal a 1 ft BO,
to am i TH tla-aa if at any UM wlthia Ikrra month you aay yoa ara Oct auaacd. MUa l til.
TjOTfT PFf'T ISaara, Rmehaclf Co. ara thormurklv miahhi. Kditor. I
Address, SEARS. ROEBUCK & CO. (Inc.) Chicago, III.
SEND US OfME DOLLAR
J t40UR $38.50
Shake Into Your Shoes
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder. It cures
painful, smarting, nervous feet and in
growing nails, and instantly takes the
fting out of corns and bunions. It's
the greatest comfort discovery of the
age. Allen's Foot-Ease; makes tight
or new shoes feel ea.y. It is i certain
cure or sweatingcallous and hot, tired
aching feet. Try; it today. Sold by
all druggists and Ishoe stores. By mail
for 25c. in Stamps. Trial patkage
FREK. Address,: Allen S. Olmsted, Lc
Roy. N. Y. j
From 6 to 25 per acic
Tliese lands are in Marion counfy,
Oregon, and are bfTered on easy terms
of payment." 'fhy were taken under
foretclo.sure by (non-residents, hence
are offered for lefes than similar farms
held by. resident Owners. 'For full par
. ticulars and description call ' on or
address Macmaster & liirrcll. 31 1
Worcester bloek, 1 Portland, Oregon, or
. H . -
KII: FENCE I'OST, 'coated with ;
. ..CarbolineuTji Avenarius..
Wtll out Cenlnr It ia alao a Radical
Remedy: Apan:jt' Chicken ISce.
Its application to the Iiimi- wnlls of poul
try huuws will p4TTnatiiitly ex
trm5nat all IACK.
rt.ult: Hoatthy-Chlck.-na n.nty f-KC".
Write for circylara and prices and men-
- '. t ton thin pap-r.
; R- M. WAVK & Vfh, AijentB.
; SALEM. OK EGOS'.
NOTICE: The French Golden
Washii-ng-' Cfmrjojnd. Ile ttst washing
preparation in the wwld, is tieing f in
troJsKed' oiroughout Marion county
by G. SornmcW'of SMverton, Oregon.
Samp'es gladly ' Jurnis1cdv on applica
tkti. V 4:jw2ti.
CONTRACTS TO LET. The . Allen
'Evaporating" and Cannery Co. is
ready to contract for peas and toma
toes for the coming eaon. For
particulars call'at their office at . the
; cannery. ; -, J 2:Q-ti w
WANTECTO Etrr A FEW DRT
cows tHro some yearllnga and 2-yr-cUa,
for wJikh the fafgheat market
price wtll be f paid. Tboma-Watt
Co.. Salem.- ;: 5-27-tf.
Choice WHITE SEED OATS,
raised on the VALL.CE farm. Ap
ply to the Wa'Iace orchard, or Sik'em
Water Co., Salem, Or. zt.
wrm roci titt,
X out no ui t n t mnd
?rt v Mt iij
m m u 1 1
HAM. WITH T
felt B 7?ih
KA cm in mtiRTra tiwrn niv eareriieiiHrT.
k. llluUlkUuB Kai'
ciimvu ttic urovi"? Ir-m , r n 1 1 to u-d mm m mmmMmw immm, mtmmm
Hint, Ua othrotira who full Irnrth Ukt-K and lirod la Ur for
Mnr. 4 Kan !. Ia IMMI atililao mmi, rorvd. Mnvtd. Ba
boirvdoEdtcorrdratitnet anion, HrMt n K'i vl ttravorpalls. tmmlrfm f i-ur
rasters. 0(ljuMIltrrdlr. araiuineSmTth Iron aund flaa imrmrn Hlmm Ana
mmm. puinuvo (our natitkia fe4. mnt Utrrodine ihrUmr obattlo, kiiMIM
botibta vtnovr. odatl brtnrt. fint Wovtaa ltormtor.lmprovl Imoo
whert 0t)obo ammra foot, ipnvd Bhaulfcamar. potent nllr,
fioteai dres aara. hwmi mm aoiwaal? aiMtaii4 aod wroatowot. mmm mmmifmiy
aM til CUARANTEED itaMMruihn aHkMu4 mmmrrmt
alaaila m mflo waoa trnmrj t o attaatuMl aa friirl and our Pre In
atrutioa Book teilajnajt kow anroooraaj naa It aod do ubr plain or any
kiadof laarr ork. A tO-Taata' IH4iaaT aaaarlaa l mmot wlta rrory mackln.
IT COSTS YOU KflTKING """ aaaiawak4a aaolaa. nam parr Itwita
Unaflccted by cold
or heat. Winchester Am-
muniliott is used by every
one and j sold everywhere.
Send name and address on a
postal card for i-iS-page illus-,
tratcd catalogue. It is free.
Winchester Repeating Anns Co.
NEW HAVEN. CONN.
418 Market St., San Francisco, Cat.
tl t mSU mm Mm
TO Ik WITH '
SPECIAL HIGH GRADE
$38.50 STOCK SADDLE
fcy Irelcka t. O. I. aakieak to osam4aatioak
YOU CAN EXAMINE IT ZZZtf
avH'rctly aatUtartory, aiatllj aa rraraaratvd.
An Extra Fine High Crado Saddle
and h equal of Mddln ld nrrrrwlirr. at ftniu
ummi i. fi I fa pofc too en
j stm ami ;
ay lh.rrt-ttrntatf.nt vwu iuwt. vvvivvi
mlaa t.4M draoalt, or aud IndKUt
This Saddle Is made on a ISVior
16-Inch Oenuino Ladesma or
Nelson Heavy Steel Fork....
riBErruv hixkctkh kawiiiiif -vi:mm
T'kt: boirmlorn.il caiitl.. rtwl iMlluTpin'rwl ,llmia
er iiM-h oxltotr bran Ix.uud, aa uataiied. am and kaa.d
raall aalaa. o r. la. .a n 4,
TREE IS MADE EXTRA STRONG 5Sr?'Bt,,i,2y
IiikhI, Irn'h lawtirni I'MtUwrav H-lrwh tlr traM,
rtfra UnB on Bar alile, Inch t liioklo on uHkIiIw, hivy
colU'tt Moxti-an 't-lnrk front cinrh, luavy p..t..i
111 Inn flank cln h. connect Uitf strap. Lwop noat, aoat and
jockey ail on tlev-a. -
EL EC A NT HAND RAISED STAMP1NO
lllutratri. Wrla-ht of HadiJIi'
fr alilronrnt, u puanda. tn
imn,UI la MkLl 1
ai.a. ro u in an rs.
WRITE FOR FREE VEHICLE. HARNESS AND SADDLE
. CATALOGUE, khowing a lull hna ot Cowboy and Rancher
Outfits at tha lowest price ever quoted. Ad.lr.-w,-
- SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO. (Inc.) CHICAGO, ILL.
I Inn, Botkark a to. ar lanakl rUaMa,kdlterw)
moat radical remedy against
chit ken llcw and the let wood-pre-servlne
paint la Carbolineum Avenarl-
nu manufao lured In Oerniany only.
The farmers all . over the . country
count amongst their heaviest expenses
to run the farm, the lumber bill. All
are undoubtedly Interested to learn of
a medium to. reduce the name at least
to half ft former cost. This medium
Ifi Carbolineum Avenarlou.a, a wood
preserving paint based on 25 years ex
perience, Many are of the opinion that
paint, tar and linseed . oil will preserve
the wood against rot and dtray. These
coatings only form an air-Unlit cover,
but do not destroy the albuminum
parts of the wood, which always start
the rot. The coatings with above men
tioned materials -prevent - the evapora
tion of the wood and the; consequence
is dry ret. Carbolineum Avenarius, on
the contrary.' pen prater deeply into
the wood and destiroya all present de
cay matters. The parbolineum Avena
rlus la applied wlfh a brush and Im
parts a nice nut lirqwn color to the
wood. It is used on the farm for paint
ing barns, granaries, shUSgles,, alios
posts, bridges, ehicktn eoops etc., and
all woodwork above 'and below the
ground. Carbolineum AVenarius la al
so the most radical remedy against -chicken
lice. If you want plenty of
eggs and healthy chicken, the chick
ens must be free from lice and mites.
Carbolineum Avenarius will keep your
henhouse free from this plague. One
coat applied to the: I.islde of the chlckr
en coop wjll keep it clean from ivermln.
Kerosening and whitewashing which
has to be repeated every month, la
done away -with and expenses for sul
phur and Insect powder are eared.
Whoever I dialres further Information
about Carbolineum Avenarius should
write to .1 v .
R. M. WADE St CO., Agents,
tf. J ' Salem, Oregon.
m 01.50 ANTI FAT. BELT
FwlLMaa faraUa taa ortrarata BROWIH Ali
tXlSALUk.Lt far laaaaraariVfcfl LKMV.
-y at No watr linw
fjf a...l imm4.
19 mm! UmM ran as
- ri f mmmt
TJ Saatata la.
h. Ural Mmtat
fmm a( a mmm1it
vnaaiTI aMiiaiaita 1
Caa alTorrt to ba atlb.Mlt IMf brlt.
Cat u.laa4. aatanaana to aaw.ta SI. BO
and ieataaratriaa, mtrn'mhrnmrmit, am ai.'i
aaalariaWMaannaa ttia bwtr.larrat ar,aixf a will
aand taaalaayaaayaaiMaaiiaaa, wtln tr andrataiMl
H.atiatl(lt la aot pTriy aattafa'nrr and aiatl t'
aaltataat retail at fa. aal uriaaM. , ramro It
alnarainaaai rmm tmr fmm a.U mmm f rmmm t m rmtwmm.
8 EARS, ROEOUCK & CO., CMICACO
Dr. Fennsr't K I D fsl E Y
For all KMnra fttaukb-r anl I rlnary
TmtM. Im Bavtc.lt.-art laraakia
iHmfmmr. Kfaaawattawa. I 1 WUtff, eU-,
Unlailingin Female Weakness.
g By Oaoiera. mUtiao bf oaail miKt: twiyuia X.
' ' Your Work Solicited.
GEORGE E. SLY, Sup't
j t '-mmZmysxA jm j ''JU.
Ml: r- .