|Millard County Blade
|No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)
|Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah
|Millard County Blade
SOME ijHE BLADE. at very Saturday polled FARM TOPICS. more stock than the single late-hatche- Fodder Alleged to lie Equal to Hay. A Creamery Craae For Coolins MIIU A Sil Sllictllaneoua Notev. Cheap Shredded " i- ; nrfm. SlaSn:rn:.Salt It is said big skirts may return to favor. : for rapid growth. er. If 'don't look on the Irish s, is good enough to make laws for yet they look on an Irishman as lood enough for the head of the British The English thein-lelTe- ' ' N ! - . . the Bos-ta- n Globe, "complain that there are no ild buildings In America." They, have overlooked the building of the Grant "European tourists,": says : Eonument. two-thir- ds great .editors are advising to wear and how to wear A lot of women what what to tt; ride and how to ride. Keep it ilatarb the women. " I'M I collects a few mora $25,-90- 0 saloons she can supply iccommodations for "the 50,000 children who can find no room"; in New Vav "VVlr A VI A Tn ired V OTT milk dealers to can catch, 'em. OYAJ bA vrrn Tff ab" prison as fast as The straw that the camel's back was - nothing core or les3 than a little fish. they broke present emperor of Germany was The by-produ- in his choice of a father and... ipandfather, but it is not so sure that Ihey'were equally fortunate in1 the of a. eon and a grandson. fortunate j ! se-lctl- on Kansas man wants $5,000 damages his st girl because, in breakiher engagement with him, she inti-icat- A from j ng ex-be- ed that he had been supplanted In ut affections by a handsomer man. The Marquis of Queensberry, Jsclded that hi3 new daughter-in-la- w t to be a member of the having is English arls-I'-scrac- t j ; Gil-;4rf- ' i The et has sent a 1 If XI V-- rI swung against a stationary timberand hooked to it, thus giving the teara- j Good ':: IS &3 pres- Manufacturer I : A Koscousko county ;7r;1;" farmer who 1 solid place to.rest the neck of each can while emptying lt. It saves at 9 courts are too slow. The new the can from getting bruised also. iaa can be depended upon to reform A stiff iron hoop is fastened to the S? funnel ;r3 latter. She will probably reduce lP,bar t to courting period from three years tube pa sses Uree weeks. fsed bver it ster'a iTirWhe -- paid a large price for strong leather strap is her profligate husband, and now she Is com- to Dav a lnrsTA nnnnttv irt fp-- rid "u i. ForeiS1i dollar both coming and 'rb.in '"rre Lorillard, 0. go- - having made enough to live in style ;rcU, proposes to sell all of his houses - t;.:3 country and become a felloe 0l3t TQcj-jc- with William Waldori Spend your money where you j;r' it, seems to be the motto ol S'1--1- 1 ," J-''- ,e York millionaires. iid her f"; r: test to further the dlr-cthe United States by reco. 'ith exceptional haste, th J"!:tes Es belligerents. ;Vhy' to follow f-- t tL milk Gnwstnn ' Cuba" f dt that precedent ij To the Great Kivers and AtlantU Ocean.' Elegant and thoroughly modern equipment ana Repairer of! ; ; Chair Cars Reclining In which the seats are free to holders-o-f regular train tickets. Call on or address S. V. DARRAH, Goods Butchers, Am I Silt II - Salt Lake City, Utah, OR- - STORE at bottom prices tvr casn. spot 0. TOWNSEND, H. ; General Passenger & Ticket Agent JIIO. DEYSIIUP, MGR. . If IVIO. DOCSDT. Main LOUIS, Cast Street, ' tt. M Complete Line of Builders' BupplieiL., Mill Work a Specialty. , TifTTI AIM Room 21 Morlan Block, AT THE i Wholesale and Retail COMMERCIAL FREIGHT AND J. PASSENGER FORK BROTHERS' GRACE VEAL N H Butter, Lard, Sausage y-'- I NEPHI CITY, UTAH. Free delivery to any part of the city. R. E. L. COLLIEK, C.E. . AJNX . I-- r,: .'. L - Manufacturers of and Dealers in Mouldings, Windows, Doors, Mixed Paints, Coal, Hardware, CoGns, Caskets, Pickets, Combination Wire Fence, etc. ' Special attention given to mail orders and the Southern Trade. By ordering from us you save the freight from Salt Lake City to this point.-- ; .,). t; !!i -- 'i 'Mi Engineering in all its Brancties, Land and Irrigation Work a Specialty Engineer for Central Land and Irrigation Co., Clear J..lie Iand and Irrigation Co vd Irrigation Co. and Whit Fillmore LsijXlountaln Lai.ti Mid Irrlgtitlon Co. - - nTTY NTTP.PTTT - - TTTATT . Court House, Fillmore, Office: U tan. OSTLER THE DESERET DAIRY GO. &-ALLEN, Dealers in and Manufacturers of HAS FOR SALE FULL CBEAM CHEESE. ; i Deseret is noted for the fine quality of its M ilk, Butter and Cheese. Givt o ur products a trial." , i sd ure-pro- The same number of sheep on the same number of acres will do better If the pasture, however small, Is made intn two mstures by a dividing fence, A n Ktron" writer well puts it: "An nh4rmv sheep is an unprofitable " The sheep is an animal which nil nthora enioys a change. The this and they two pastures permits Ofodors will soon are tresher, too. Bad If vacated leave an unused pasture, but a few parxicuiy Again, by weather h wlLdy TinnrriiTT fhn nnstnre. or ratner tne Cock from one pasture to the other, and the growth of the grass is helpedrarr-r the two pastures wiU actually ) OSTLER & 0CKEY, SADDLES HARNESS, Al BRIDLES,! NOSE SACKS, ETC. HOPPLES, We also j "-1- ni.i.iinir the Pasture. i . i -- fnSIr VLheor Tuef u is Rwunz in from the HSlSfJ? rr;Cori hn6d weather. Orange Judd Farmer. nobility catches the t an.d ;rot Krorq Uteit AliD PRODUCE I 1-- 2 ib?f? ffrtlv Vice-Preside- nt, GENERAL MERCHANDISE & 0CKEY, OSTLER gathered 1,060 bushels of wheat1 from forty-fou- r acres, making an average bushels per acre, of over j twenty-fou-r N. cents BISHOP, says he can raise wheat at 15 busheL. Twenty four bushels at per ..." SUPT. that cost would be $3.72. That Is a very small "sum to. expend upon an acre. The cost of breaking and' seed- toT worih" eatj ts at least; and he .allows nothlng whatever for rent of land, which ought to be less than $1.50.. Shall we start.; the subject of raising wheat again? This farmer needs to be en- UU "iaia A correspondent of the New! York Eosaiters for unmiGt hes. World writes: "I send my receipt for painx. wmcn i iiKe lor many reasons. Slack stone lime by putting Cfty and eounty Newspapers from all ptsts to a be to covered into It 2 Utah. tub, r keep Jn the steam Wlien slacked pass the Ore spottimens from Detroit ta& cs powder through a fine sieve and to whsre. j each six quarts of it add one quart of Every thing RESPECT ABLE, rock salt, and water one gallon; then I boil and skim clean. a. siawlasr Well el To each five n Ions of this add pulverized alucn one THE PUREST WATER ON EARTH. nound, puiverizea copperas Cm tk Premise . This Water is a CPA 13 pound, and still slowly add powdered of a pound; then ANTXSISD COKE for all potash, fine sand or hickory ashes, four Now add any desired color Diseases of the Kidneys and Bladder ' pounds. End apply with a brush, m my opto ion this looks better than paint and TwttmoniaLi on Application. Is as durable as slate. It stops small MRS. J. P. GIBBS, Prop. leaks in roofs, prevents moss and UTAH. makes it incombustible. DESERET, 1 tf . , at- freshness:: stepdaughter of Millionaire Mac " depot, And . positively the quickest M. C. OSTLER, butter cannot be made with implements in any mospheric conditions. Old crocks with wooden covers and an old churn take the life out of cream in a hurry.' Unfortunately no substitutes have been found for wood, but put these articles in the fire when they have lost their ' ' The struggling Cubans would glad of just such a friend, make the Spanish hidal- - 5" 11 No tiresome layovers. Close connections in union J. H. Erickson, DESERET CASH ;, '"' butter-soake- d 3ubt!es3 be H would The . RAILWAY.: . For Coollne Milk. January. t ; r II ISIllII V 11 that rcais BANKING President. W. W. Abmstkong, Cashier, i , ' - Justice Brewer, in his speech before bar association at Detroit, declared . In All Its Branches. i j j cf 30,000 rifles and 15,000,000 cart-Jis- ss to Prince Nicholas I. of Monten-ro- - it 850,000 337,600 Gbo. C. Whitmobe, ; A hundred years have Czar of Russia III r I --c- r - I BOOTS AND SHOES. one small windlass. I have used this for several years nd find it quite satisfactory. Stock is watered from this well. A pump is placed close to the wall, and as the well is large one does not interfere with the raising or lowering of the milk pails. Miscellaneous Notes. A swine breeder says that he has found clover for young growing hogs worth as much as corn, acre for acre, and that a good acre of clover will make 600 pounds of pork. ' f The stalk and blade of the corn plant are at the bighest point of nutrition ears begin to glaze and just as the is the time to cut it for This harden. Into shredding hay. i Monsieur A. Petit, a French chemist, has recently discovered that fruit may bei preserved for, months, beyond the usual time for its decay by subjecting it to the rumes or aiconoi rrom an open bottle. He kept grapes by this means in perfect condition from October to . i ,mea and the untied shoestrln g h la evidence as ever. UTAH. : via. MS, ALSO at, u Eioestrlngs were first used In Eng-'- 3 la 1797, and English buckle mak-f- J presented a petition to the throne iQg that such an innovation be pro- NEPHI, It has cost Spain $20,000,000 to keep her grip on Cuba this season, and it Is aboat the worst case of grip of which All kinds of shoes made to order. there is any record. Workmanship second to none, First door south of Tabernaole, : Women may fide astride of horses In NEPHI. New York, according to a police ruling. MAIN STREET, Wo are glad that is settled, but now the question arises: Will they? MUTTON I ; ": The First National Bank, The general consensus of opinion leems to be that "Cuba will get there." She will never again be a profitable subject of Spain. DP17I? 111 by law. I1M fllllT--i II- - ' ST. OR UTAH. CITY, Be sore and ask for a ticket GENERAL . The old way of throwing cold water on the animals won't do in Kentucky. "The Kentucky. gentleman is not used to it, sah." The accompanying illustration from the Orange Judd Farmer represents a device by which vessels containing milk can be hung in a well and kept cool. It supports, four pails which can be raised and lowered by means of 4 fited II. - 1 f A ; MISAS ct Creamery Frame, Sholto Douglas, the saver for the creamery A erstwhile" California .variety, hall star, that strength takes in several hundred cans of now step forward and tak her milk daily, is worth having. Here it P'ace beside Belle Bilton, Connie A rough wooden crane that swings is: May Yohe, Bessie Bellwood, and toother grand dame3 of, the British a big tin funnel out of. the door where j. the cans are usually lifted in. It is ;Jerage. Lady - - ; 4 y, CHICAGO Carefully compounded. Mail or express orders promptly attened to. Large Stack at Salt Lake prices. j - OATnrv iSUUlilg V The American Looking Glass company made an assignment last week. no reflection on th The; failure was ' concern. - - School houses. Tork you re going to " CAPITAL SURPLUS; A Pennsylvania man the other night and ag tne total cost of a windmiU and ireservoir will not exceed $250, it is scared ''his wife into speaking for the like buying foUr acres of irrigated, land first time in seven years. No cause for this amount, plus the value of the Is assigned for the rash act. Southwestern land in its arid state. "" Farm and Orchard. . II New York fines from PRESCRIPTIONS Holmes, in his youth, could not bear to look upon cruelty to animals. Must we beware of all sympathetic natures? j one-ha- lf m Orange Judd Farm- - ( one-ha- lf It amuses the editors and doesn't cp. -- - lf j 1 imy. - j especially adapted to inquiring Your patronage solicited. If : , There is a literary club In every town la Georgia. The editors keep it in their is made, of stout hickory, lanctum. poets. r- Here Is a fair illustration of this whole matter, and we urge, its importance upon those who have short hay crops and great prospects for corn: Let it be said that the corn as It begins to glaze and harden is at a perfect state of nutrition in blade and stalk, as well as In ear. Cut at this" time the very highest per.cent of nutrition is saved and preserved in the fodder, and the ear Is also perfect. Cut, husked and shredded as this : farmer did, one has not only forty to sixty bushels of perfectly merchantable corn per acre on good land, but as many tons of fodder equal pound for pound with the best'.hay that wouldfgrow upon it also. Can anyone afford to waste so mucii r xpeneiice.iias suown that the method, of running cattle to the stalkfleld is equivalent to a waste or more of it, and that of the old method of standing the shocks in; the field till late in the season and then feeding them without cutting or or shredding, is a waste, of more of the fodder. Can we. afford to waste even? Hay is in great demand, at high prices this season Save the fodder shred and feed it properly, and sell the hay. This is the way to make the big corn crop count - and" make up' for the short hay crop. Last season t we pub ished several letters from J farmers who were using a shredder. They were! uniformly favorable to this new method of making hay put of the corn fodder. The machine 'breaks and shreds the stalk till every part of it may be utilized perfectly and fed with equal' satisfaction to cattle, horses and; sheep. In a of "word, it saves the great the cornfield, whereas It has heretofore been wasted. V, :;,t f We have for years been urging the value of the silo and corn silage. , Only a few farmers have yet constructed silos." But it has been found most desirable to feed dry products along with the silage. Many have been feeding hay. This shredded fodder will take the place of hay and tble two methods of saving work perfectly together.; In feeding, to balance the) ration, i wheat bran and other products may be used. But now get ready, to save and shred your corn fodder and sell your hay. y. ind i '.: , - j ..,.. er Smokeless powder has been introduced at West Point. The cadets wear It on their coat lapels after every dance. How Much a. Windmill Will Irrigate. Of course the deeper the water is below the surface,- the greater is the power required to raise it. Consequently, a windmill of a given strength will raise less water and irrigate less land when the water has to be raised 200 feet than when it has to be raised 100 feet A twelve foot windmill is usually reckoned capable of doing the following, provided a suitable reservoir is attached: Water 200 feet below, the surface, with a reservoir 30x60 and six feet deep, will water one acre of garden. Water 150 feet in depth, with reseracres. voir 40x80, one and one-haWater 100 feet in depth and reservoir 50x100, two acres. Water fifty feet in depth and reservoir 60x120, four acres. uWhere the soil is, free from rocks and well points can be easily .driven, it will always pay to put up a windmill, if the water is within fifty; feet of the surface, wherever there is a sale or demand for garden truck; and where the necessary water cannot be obtained by any cheaper method. Usually arid land near enough to town i. before. IDGGISTS, Where there are no horses it is said NEPHI, there are no English sparrows. The ind of the sparrow seems to be nigh. - " .The American people live on porter-hou- se steaks at home, but they go to Europe to eat horse meat. V and Bologna. Four Chicago drummers were capTRADE SOLICITED. tured' by moonshiners in Kentucky,. SOUTHER! What' luck some drummers have! M'NALLY &.LUNT, , rate! M6NALLY & LUNT, Comparlsoin of Holhies,: Jack the Rip-pand Durrant are now iir order. All' were once medical students. ; tieai outright llutton, Veal, Chipped Beef Two doors north of Union, Main St., NephL The idea doubtless .is to mak room for the bloomers. ; i i.". Choiee Fresh Meats. . j r KAG-TJE- , Hate Boot and Shoo . " , : A. V. HARDY, -E A perfect fit guaranteed. Repairing in all New Yorkers will take it very hard It branches. Special attention callea ,i mabecause they are "not admitted to the hii new style. Uoivereal feed sewing: shoe. the of bar" on Sunday. chine does all Its work inside d, , ..S..r. 8ienff;:-:;VHAntQ- it. , Dry Reasons and short hay crops may not b without large compensations. Win. H. King. The inquiries coming to us amidst the S. W. Smith. T W. JnAA. maturing of the greatest corn crop Atxomc tin? ! these Central states ever V grew, sug Mirsit .Brron Groo. Frank Harria. gests that farmers generally are ready WfJZ'lTnT Offl- c-, to accept the fact that it has too long COMMISSION. tjTAH been the custom to utterly waste one of the; best products of the farm. We Lake City. rO'Lr'niTn-.Salt R do not say that all have been practicLake City. I Lake City. ing these wasteful methods, but that DIRECTORY. many have. Last year, a farmer, on Fred W. Chappell forty acres gave a fair test to his corn -unaries uoote Hugo Deprezln fodder. He tells us that on land that A. Lt. Jactman grew him forty-fiv- e bushels of corn per J. T. SnlllTan acre also yielded him fodder which, D. W. Cazier by actual feeding test proved Itself worth two tons of hay per acre. He cut his corn as it began glazing or Attorney. .T. C. Uanford Surveyor. . WllUanvpckey hardening in the grain, bound it into Treasurer. small ibundles which were shocked up Coroner .... j to tfoatfe' loosely In the field till fairly cured and then corded up in the,! barn shed by MILLARD COUNTX DIRECTORY. Joshua Greenwood, laying the bundles across each other Probate Jndz.. Andreas Peterson. as wood Is corded up, and when, later on injthe fall, he had time he obtained the services of a husker and shredder .A. A. Hinckley In the neighborhood and husked the PAiwtoF ,......-.Thos. O. Calllster. corn and shredded the fodder, which nert and Recorder he stored away in the dry for use. He fed this shredded fodder without' any fSffier Dtoltb r Jeph to his cattle from! November 20 ..... hay, WS Coroner. O. to OalUster . J.......D. April 25, and they came out on Snpt Schools. grass in as fine condition 'as he ever saw them. He also fed it to his horses withl equal satisfaction. He was thus 31133 Julia Mack wants' $150,000 Just were trifled with, enabled to sell all his hay and go because her affections feeding season on the proriink of the expense that stealing ' through thehad that gone to waste largely would involve at that duct; G-EORG- The world is a stumbling block to many people, yet hundreds get around Late-hatche- OFFICERS. cleb W. West. . . . c. C. Richard i. ' Gortraoi The woman Is not a mere decora tive plant she's a bloomer. Da- Making the Broods Comfortable d broods of chickens often suffer and appear weak not because they are but because they come at, a period when the heat is greatest, and because in many cases there is little or no protection from It. A coop is placed In a glare of sunshine, and both the ' mother! hen and the chicks suffer greatly, and the latter do not thrive. Put the coops under the vshade 6f ; trees if possible, but if these are absent the illustration shows how easily a bit of shade may be secured. Simply nail two long of the coop,; and strips toa the sides cotton stretch cloth from piece of one to the other. A little thing .like this is capable of adding vastly to the comfort of the brood and its chance - UTAH. nMcaKlTOBlAI -- Farmer. VALUABLE TIPS FOR THE TILLERS OF. THE SOIL. nmEOTOBY. one.-kot- a - " Iair- THE DESERET HOUSE. or TTorsfi Sheep Men's amy full line of ,r'nahnT Goods and Cowboys' Outfits. WE GUARANTEE "Perfect Sa.tisi&ictiar& ( f.lAiiOQD RESTQREDvSSi ) t!on ner of a famou H 'rench physician, will qaickly cure you of gal-shee- j alJ uisi vous Of C'i.a'5C! OI lac gtutrauvu Back, Seminal Emissions. Perrons Insomnia, Pains in tbe Exhansun? drains, arfoo.-pl-lobUity, ai.d Pimples, Unfitness to Marry, losses a)l by day or nignt Prwrnra qui.-fcstops Costination. lt one-ha- lf m-.uii- i. e - three-quarte-rs .CO k box six tot S5.00, byinatt,. Sendor X' U Jf ' J " " ZZZT ... w - - .JUiJL. I.