|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
OF GENERAL INTEREST. GROWING FINE WOOL. The tornado whirls at a rate variOnly Anim:iltf That Have Uniformly Good Health Produce It. ously estimated from five hundred to Kven during an excessive demand for two thousand miles an hour. Though wool the liner grades generally in- ephemeral and diminutive, it has vastcrease in value more than the com- ly greater violence. To class it a "cymoner grades, and in times of depres- clone" is to belittle its terrors. True, sion the liner grades are always the cyclones are exceedingly scarce, while most profitable. The commoner grades tornadoes are numbered by the huncan easily be made by many inexperi- dred every season. enced sheep growers, and as the deMany people who knew Mrs. Nancy mand for wool increases thousands will Britt Hennedy, of Augusta, Me., bego into the business of supplying the lieved her assertion that she was 118 busy looms with this product, and, in- years old. Her recent death was quite stead of being pushed out of their busi- dramatic. She arose early, and for s ness by the newcomers in it. the old of an hour prayed that veteraus a, wool growing should de- she might soon die. While still; prayvote their experience and skill in pro- ing she fell to the floor, and in an inducing the very finest grade of the raw stant was a corpse. product. This is the legitimate gain hunters are informed and profit which must be due them for that hereafter they must pay a fee of FARM ANDGARDEN. about conn cockle. A Wliriil ami Ajij: !:.; mill VtVotl to How llyv Istroy It. riha-P?)- ) rtrki or.i'oni cockle (lychnis is ;i very troublesome weed when or rye, of the it very left iu it seriously injures the quality of the lour iikmIo from the grain containing it. Cockle belongs to the same family as the pink and sweet William. His a native of Kurope from which it has been introduced and scattered throughsecout all wheat ami tions. The plant is from two to four feet It sparingly branched above. The leaves are three to live inches long, loss than half an inch wide and gradu-a!l- y tapVr to a poinL They are thick, the cilices entire, and the surface like that of the rest of the plant, is covered with tine soft hairs. They grow in single pairs at the base ot each branch and opposite each other. The branches are slender, nakotd and terminated by color from lowers of a reddish-purpl- e t inches long when - expanded. is obloug and roundish, The seed-po- d e and is tilled with numerous seeds. Millers consider cockle much more damaging than chess, as the latter is light and can readily be wereened out, while cockle is nearly as .ofonu's mixed with wheat a.s the see l is so near the size wheat and rye grains as to make dirtieult to screen it out, and if K three-quarter- ryo-jjrowi- V A i nt new-bor- ; EHIard to Best IVe Furnish the Boohs! And furthermore, it cannot be You Garry Them Away! Success is already assured those who are acquiring for themselves homes in Brighton, the most popular of Salt beat. Lake's residence properties. When we say that success is the certificate of integrity and public approval, it passes for all. Brighton is a town not a few acres unimproved. It is beautiful land, high and dry jand healthy. It has beautiful parks, churches, stores, pavilions, factories, an excellent witter system, pretty and comfprt- able homes, and enterprising Irani s MEMOIRS. Original S7.00 Edition, for FIFTY CENTS No book has ever had such a sale in the United States as their study and labor. ten dollars into the county treasury Gen. Grant's Memoirs. Over The finer grades of raw wool should and take out a license from a justice of have a tine staple, with a fiber .that is the peace before they can lawfully 650,000 copies have already fine, but not silky. If this fiber is shoot game within the bounds of Yates gone into the homes of the evenly developed, so that it can stand county. That unusual provision of the equal tension all over, it can be classed county game law was enacted at a sperich, but the subscription price as finest grade. Very few of our sheep cial meeting of theboardof supervisors it- of $7.00 beyond have such line wool, not even among at Penn Yan, N. Y. people. in of the of secret it breeds. The repch the very best people moderThe instinctive fear which cat enabled offer are to We you is in the care of the animals more than have of ate circumstances. If 650,000 dogs is illustrated very amusand in the blood or breed. inducements, advantages caa dog and then Such wool is only found on animals ingly by astroking such as no other place in or people have been willing to pay kitten blind and ressing that have uniformly good health, and with the same hand that has torched near Salt Lake Memoirs City has or $j.oo for Grant's which are not suffering from any skin the dog. At once the kitten Will spit diseases. If the health is poor the and fluff itself up in the most absurd can offer. We have done it there must be a couple of milwool will be unevenly "developed. ,A way, distinguishing tho smell of the before. The experience proved lion people in the United States weakened growth of fleece will follow beast which experience for thousands costly, but valuable, as the in- zvho want them, and will jump where neglect of proper feed is shown; of generations most to has it taught where lack of water or exposure to in dread. Pittsburgh Dispatch. creased value of property at the opportunity to buy at the clement weather is allowed. Animals Stothard, an English painter, was shows. low figure here offered. that have to use up animal heat to re- noted An of hand. his for certainly Don't wait, read and wonder sist the cold which strikes in from wet, anecdote related W e will send you Gen. by Leslie, a brother if frozen fleece, or very cold weather, cancall is all and it see but s true, he acquired the Grant's Memoirs, publishers' not give the same amount of growth to artist, shows how him fame. Stothard will that You be then for gave yourself. the wool. The wool has to suffer to was original edition, best paper, some early drawings showing in internal satisfied. organs condition. keep the cloth, green and gold binding, Good stock and health count to begin from the antique, made while he was a adFor further particulars of the academy. They were hitherto sold by subscription with, but these alone cannot be de- studentand finished and with ink pen begun dress, Edvint W. Senior, at $7.00, pended upon to produce and Leslie remarked "that they wool. Sheep that are not adapted to only, Lake v Salt City, Brighton, also fail looked like beautiful line engravings. the climate and Non-reside- dark-purpl- It's has-place- d n; sure-nes- , high-grad- e country may wool for this to produce reason alone, and it is important that the proper breetl should be selected. It is well to remember that the wool depends upon the good health of the animal for its' growth, the same as the plants depend upou good soil for the development and maturity. American Cultivator. A USEFUL DEVICE. high-grad- "1 adopted this plan, " replied Stothard, "because as I could not alter a line, it e obliged me to think before I touched the paper." i In the space of two minutes John Swanson, of Gmaha. Neb, had two almost miraculous escapes from death. He was standing near a quarry when a keg aof pnvder explo led and hurled him eoiiuierau'e distr.nei; fr.im the j I e j i ! base-burne- r, l wheat-growin- g Id Farmer. POTATO CULTIVATION. 1 of orl r for all kinds of transfer work aril general hauling. KecMvo Absolutely Only 50 Cents! and absolutely a proposition such as has never been made in the history of book publishing. The two splcQclid Volumes of Grant's Memoirs, of ; dj-nami- e -c- CARPENTER! lirst-pl;s- s ? K'.f.LL 3A5E BURNER 3 STOVK PUT. VKNTILATOK. and Disadvantage pipe to within one inch of the floor. The Tubers Lniler Straw. regular stove'llue, being warm, causes The plan is a good one" in a dry or an current of cold air from the a in dry season, floor,upward loamy soil, especially in my drop flue, and carries it is a to soil it liable hut in a wet prove Ad vflutniro JOHN L. GRESSMAN, FOR FIFTY CENTS! which 650,000 copies have alA Stovo Pipe Ventilator Which Has Mnj Utah. ready been sold not a cheap .A tl vtt ii t a Brighton, Kf. We live in an rented house edition, but the best for 50 without am open fire-p- i ace or venticents; PRO VIDED you send lating Hue. For heating we use the which has a your subscription to The Rec:.xK:nLlargest si. . ventiduct flu causing a circulation of ord for one year, and also a air, but no ventilation. This fall subscription 'cf 53.00 for the bought a T stove pipe and ran a drop river-sidin farm southern Indiana Cosmopolitan Magazine, the ".s published a report which seemed to irAll kin of vror!;.' Hep: brightest and cheapest of the prove that, for a few weeks at least, i:ig Done. birds of certain species are apt to great illustrated monthlies, like A bats and hibernate, squirrels. Main Street, Brighton, Ii tali. itself equal to the best $4.00 number of laborers had been clearing a patch of wood at the river shore and magazine. old-styl- oor.x cociii.r: (lychnis gitiiago.) heavy as the grain in which it is found. ine. cockle is an annual j!;jnt. a careful s 'lection of seed will keep it out of the lields. Sow perfectly clean seed upon land where no grain was grown the previous year, and select the next year's seed wheat from the crop grown upon tliis tield. In a few years the wheat will be free from cockle. The rower of such seed would enlarge his held of usefulness and protect his own lields from cockle by offering elean seed to neighbors. Orange spot. In a senseless condition he landed just above a charge of dynamite, the fuse of which had already been lighted. TSefore lie could lie rescued the exploded and Swanson was blown a second ti ee into the ahv Notwithstanding this double accident the man escaped with only a broken; leg and arm. A few years ago the owner of a Utah, Iluis-Im- jj came across several martins or chimney swallows that ha I taken refuge in a hollow sycamore tree and appeared nttenb or half deitd with cold,; but on bding brought to a warm room revived and fluttered about the windows as if nothing had happened. The "Uraof Alexander" dated from the death of Alexander the Great. No- vember 12. "2: 11. C. In the computation of this era the period of the creation was considered to be 550:2 years before the birth 1of Christ, and in consequence the year A. I), wasequal to ."o:. This computation continued to the year A. D. 2s4, waich was called 57S0. In the next year (A. D. S.), which should have been 5787, ten years were discarded, and the date became This is still used in the Abyssin5777. ian era. The date is reduced to the Christian era by subtracting 550-- until the year 578(5, and after that time by subtracting 5 Wi. A short time ago a leading Scotch newspaper printed a letter frum a correspondent who sought for information and advice in regard to emigrating to Australia. The expectation was that some; advice the inquirer would from some Australian reader of the paper, lie did. A man writing from Sydney offers the following advice to the eager emigrant: "First, change your mind. Second, take a course of lessons from an acrobat in lightning have no climate, only changes. We we show a great many samples, and r hours. in twenty-fouThird, take a life belt. Fourth, let your clothes be mud cojjor. They will assume this hue Fifth, take a few vry soon, anyhow. acid. The peoof carbolic hogsheads seen never their have way to knock ple out of a draindividend cent, ten a per hence do without scheme, they age do ask 'What and you: one, you think of our tramway?' Sixth, buy a return ticket." lie IHd Hello, Bulger, you seem to be as d as usual this smiling and Do ever lose you morning. your equanimity?" 'Well, yes; to tell the truth, Jinks, I do sometimes. It was only last night that I got in an awful big stew. It occurred up in Harlem." "Is that so? How was it?" Why, it was down at Carver's restaurant. I was terribly hungry and managed to get in the biggest stew I've had for an age an oyster stew, you know." Jinks muttered something about "more of your blamed nonsense," and rushed off to catch a car. Texas SifU etc. In this failure. The soil should be prepared outside with the smoke, I have secured, at in as good a tilth as possible, plowing way (see picture) small an of effect the cost, open firedeep and working fine with the harrow. place, while I still have all the benefit It U essential with all root crops to can be T from The my have the soil stirred tleep and worked and dealer from bought every any into good tilth. Mark out the furrows American stove pipe how to knows put a as very light covering very shallow, W. Douglas King, in Rural of soil should be given. Make them as together. ' New Yorker. iosL together as they can well be run wit'.i th:; plow; as no cultivation is to be Treatment of Pr.iirie Soils. of waste a and is work The reason why prairie soils become land, given it straw to have the, rows more than two less and less productive the longer l'eot ;.part; one and a half is still bet- they are cultivated is because their ter, and then have the hills one foot fertility is taken up and removed by successive crops. Continuous cropapart in the rows. As to the seed there is considerable ping, without the application oS ferdiU'erence of opinion. Some prefer to tilisers, will sooa exhaust the richest cut to single eyes and then drop two soil ever discovered. Shallow plowing cut-i- n each hill; others prefer to cut two is generally practiced in the first of these eyes and drop only one cut in breaking up of prairie lands, for the each place; while again, others prefer object is at first merely to cut off the to select out medium sized tubers and grass just below the crowns, turning whole, and after they coiue up to only a thin sod, as experience has plantout to not more, than three vines shown that the wild grasses are killed thin to each hill. Others again pick out all out quicker by such surface peeling tlie small potatoes and plant them as than if they were turned under deeper, they are. There is no advantage in cut- while the expense of plowing is lessting a day nor an hour before planting ened in proportion. IJut,after the land only to save time. If the potatoes are has been worked a few years, the plow cut it will be a little better to place the should be put down deeper, not only to cut sale down in the dropping. Cover bring up fresh and rich soil, but also to with soil and step on the hill after enable it to hold a greater amount of covering, in order to have the soil and moisture, or retain it by what is termed IuIhts come in close contact. Cover capillary attraction. As a large sponge with wheat straw. When fresh laid on will absorb and retain more moisture it should average eight inches deep, than a small one, so will a deeply-worke- d but it will settle considerably, as a soil absorb and retain more mulch that deep would rot the potatoes moisture than a shallow one and still, before they would germinate. 'Always during wet weather, is more dry than a r.e wheat straw; oat straw usually shallow, thin soil. The terms shallow contains too many seeds that will and deep plowing are comparative, for. germinate and often form a mat whKe six inches might be considered through which the potato plants can- deep plowing in some counties and lonot force their way. In a loose, loamy calities, it would be thought very shalsoil cr in localities subject to drought low in others. Boston Globe. the plan is a good one, St. Louis Ke- As a rule farmers neglect to supply public. themselves with a sufficient amount of Salsify (known as the vegetable There is a common and good reading. oyster) is a hardy plant, and can re- natural feeling, too, that they cannot main in the ground all the winter. It afford it. Undoubtedly many eannot of cultivation in afford it, but vegetable worthy they economize in this dit he garden. rection firt and are forgetful of econAt this s?asoii a little neglect gojs a omy ia certain other directions. G. M. Pettii. ings. :ioug ways with the poultry. base-burne- r. J gt good-humore- The Cosmopolitan is enabled to make this offer beGenaral cause of the purchase of 600,- 000 volumes at a price which ! even publishers would deem impossible ami with- the idea of BRIGHTON PROPERTY up its circulation to running a specialty. half a million copies. By contract with the Cosmopolitan -OFFICE,- . Record is enabled to Main Street, Brighton, Lf tah. The offer to its readers a share in the low price obtained through J olm XL I.oo, the largest purchase of books ever made in the history of the F. J. SENIOR Real Estate - ; GARDENER, will supply you with all kinds o Garden Truck. -- MARKS r 8rKCIAUT OF A. J world. however, you have Grant's books, the Cosmopolitan's offer will permit you to If, take instead Sherman's Memoirs, ') vols., sold for $.".0i). subseripthm liiorinii;. 1 vols., sold Sheridan's Memoirs, Park Road, Bet. Apricot and Boundary Sts., subscription for j;.00. ' BRIGHTON. McClellan's Memoirs, so'.d by subscription for S3. 75. Gen. R. E. Lee's Memoirs, solb by subscription for S:5. 75. AlLof these are bound in cloth, green driven by successful and practical and gold, in uniform style with Grant's mechanics in any part of the Memoirs. West Side. The Cosmopolitan and The Record arc sent postage prepaid, but the post- cent ESTIMATES MADE: age on the books, at the rate of per ounce, must be remitted with the REFERENCES GIVEN. order: Gen. Grant's Memoirs 9tt oz. IS cents; Gen. Sheridan's Memoirs, 93 IN Tit oz. 46 cents; Gen. Sherman's Memoirs, - BRIGHTON. 84 oz. 42 cents; Gen. McClellan's MemGROVE STREET, oirs, 4S OZ.24 cents; Gen. Rob't Ii Lee's Memoirs, 50 oz. 28 cents or books can be sent by express at the exEDO pense of the subscriber. in Ttrijhton or Garden City your lotsbeaulitU-Send at once S3. 00 for year's subscripty having tion to the Cosmopolitan, S1.00 for :- -: year's subscription to Tnn Kecoiid and In front of them, thereby Inernsinr 50 cents for a set of Memoirs S4.50 ia planted the value of your property and making it all to which add postage on the parii ore attractive ( verv small cost? Three trees in front of eaeti lot ih nuflleien t, ticular set of Memoirs selected. and alter the tree arc planted you ara t no uoic expense, ad there is p.euty of running To avoid delay in filling your or crlxo w:ter to me I will let you know hov sure to add postage to prices quoted Ily writing rour lots an shutittsu mih! the con of tree H member that now is the time to send iu above. Send all orders to of high grade and delivered fresh every Gen. by Gen. by Gen. Artesian Weils Thomas rray, 00 TOJT Shade Trees d i yovr or ier. JAMES STRANGE, Orighton, Utah. The Record, Brighton, Utah..