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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
June 26, 1903     Catholic Northwest Progress
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June 26, 1903

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THE CATHOLIC PROGRESS. 7 FASHIONS. MO IS'TURE IN BUTTER. A LARGE HOUSE. Some Bitter Makers Have Gone To |:,-l.)n= to ,Vhlte Leghorn Poultry Far In 'ruking Out Water. Y:trds an,l Is 2rO Feet Long. There is great diversity among Professor McKay of the Iowa college Relinl)le Poultry Journal gives an 11- kirt models, and American dressmak- has contributed many ideas to the ,us;..ted account of the continuous dairy industry that have been extreme :)ultry house erected by the Whit ere are finding much difficulty in mak- ly valuable, lie is ever on the lookout for a new or improved method'of hun- Leg:horn poultry yards at Waterville, ing their patrons adopt French novel- he feeding of beef calves by the dling the produce of the cow in a way N. Y. The interior view is hem re- ties. One model, for example, has butter dairyman necessitates the buy- that will net more profit to the cream, produced. The house is 250 feet long fullness falling directly from the belt. ing of the calves of a beef strain, for cry man and the dairyman. Just now by 16 feet wide. The floor is of match- Another makes use of a hip yoke that the butter dairyman cannot afford to he is giving a good deal of study and vd one inch boards. The outside walls lengthens into a panel on the skirt keep beef cows or Jack of all trades investigation to the subject of moisture I:rc boarded, then covered with sheath- front A third model has triple floun- cows, which some alk so much about in the butter, hg ptlper and clapboarded, with in- oes Another suggestion is the di'eo- nder the name of "dual purpose" For years we have all been hammex, fhle walls of matched timber, making cows, says Practical Farmer--that is, lng away at butter makers to lncor- au air space of four inches between toiro style, with fronts opening over porate less water in bntter, says the walls. The ceilings are of matched a petticoat of sattin and lace, with a a cow half way milk and butter and Creamery Journal. The agitation grew boards laid at the level of the plateS, slightdy drooping blouse matching half way beef and never the best for out of the mottle question, as at first t Timre is a door at each end of the either. The calves from butter cows was believed that excessive moisture house opening into the alleyway, which the underskirt. Bodices differ quite be made to tip 1,200 pounds in was the chief cause of the trouble. I1 Is three and a half feet wide and ex- as widely as skirts. The pouched year, and if they did it would all be appears that the agitation has had iti the entire length of the building styles have reappeared and stand side fat and no loins worth men- effects, but the butter makers have by side witil the new girdle form and tionlng. The dairyman can afford to gone too far, and most of the butte  raise his heifer calves on skin milk now made in our creameries contains  straight front pompadour b'louses. and grain, but he had better let the too little moisture. Professor McKay j  Surplice shapes are presented with all beef animals alone unless he can buy says he believes the average in Iowa the fullness arranged m soft folds first class beef calves for the purpose. "is below 12 per cent. Its will issue a I that cross the figure about the waist We have heard of the dairy Short- bulletin shortly giving the results of a lines, terminating in scar! ends. Fag- horns and have spent a good deal of careful investigation in the field. The money to find them. If they ever ex- loss is not all made in the moisture, the ot yokes with deeply pointed berthas isted they have been bred out in get- easetn incorporated being also an in. below are extensively used on gwns of ling the true use of the Shorthorn, the portant 1tern. Professor McKay estl- .. gauzy material for evening wear and best of beef. We have never yet talk- that Iowa creamery interests also on dainty batiste and dotted swiss ed about special purpose cattle but alone sustain a loss aggregating $500,- some Shorthorn man rises to explain 000 or more annually through this de- froels. The simplicity whicll was for- that the Shorthorn is the greatest ant- fect in manufacture, marly deemed an essentil of shirtwaist real either for dairy or beef. The fact Bd'tter containing excessive moisture models has given place to fanciful el- is that an animal which is the finest cannot be distinguished from butter cots, elaboration being attained by dairy animal cannot possibly be a is "dry" except by analysis. In a i}rrRxoR vi]w. fine beef animal and vice versa. The recent contest a tub was thrown out on Its north side. This passageway is shirring, tucks, application of Persian two characters are diametrically op- as defective because it had a slushy separated from the pens by a matched garnitures, medallions, embroidery posed, and Just to the extent that a appearance, and the Judges declared board partition. The pens are twelve and linen lace insertions. Shorthorn or any other beef breed de- that it contained too much water. An- feet square, with two windows in the velops fine dairy qualities, to that ex- other tub was rejected because it was front or south side of each pen. A Sunshiny days an balmy atmosphere tent she becomes a poorer beef animal, too "dry." Analysis of samples from door opens from the alleyway into have brought forth gorgeous displays Mere size does not make an animal a these two packages showed that the each pen, and there is a door in each of parasols. A novelty is a sunshade K?od beef, and fat laid on by a dairy first tub contained 13 per cent of mole. mrtition between the pens. whictl suggests a bur artichoke m aimal inside is not as profitable as lure while the "dry" package actually Ventilation without direct drafts ts the fat laid on the loins of a real beef had In it more than ]6 per cent. The )rovided by means of an opening two fl!ower. The lower part of the panel animal. If a man's interest is in but- appearance of the two tubs of butter feet square cut through the ceiling to is dull, lusterless, green, shaggy fbrio tar let him keep the best cows for that misled the Judges, and it was due an- the loft above. Fresh air is supplied arranged in pointed layers,and the up- pflrpose and leave baby beef to the tirely to the method of tempering, to the loft through cupola ventilators per half of the pinkish purple tint of beef men, while he more profitably churning and salting, in the roof and by windows at the ga- tim artihokec blossom. The edges tar uses his skim milk to raise heifers and The scientific butter maker, looking ble ends. These ventilators are con- feed plgs ' to the interests of his employer, will structed so that they can be closed at minute in double fringed borders of The Minnesota Test. , make a butter that contains, say, 14 to any degree necessary and give corn- the same pinkish hue. The handle is The dairy and. food department of 15 per cent of moisture. The man in a plate control of the air supply, of a dull green stained wood delicately Minnesota has inaugurated a record fair sized creamery who works out his The roosting platform, with perches carved. The handles of parasols are test of dairy herds and will collect butter dry is wasting more than his above and nests beneath, is placed ou extremely novel, the ends being carved some interesting figures upon the tee- wages. The moisture question is a the north side of each pen. erda made by various herds and in- matter of very great importance to the to simulate flowers. For example, a dtvldual members of the herds. The trade, and Professor McKay's bulletin New Idea and New Breed. an-shade of poppy red has a green test will be continued one year, and will be awaited with interest by every Representative Johnson of Decatur stink, the end of the handle being a records will be taken of the number progressive butter maker in the coun- county, in the Sunflower State, wants of pounds of butter fat secreted by try. the state to establish a chicken hatch- carved poppy colored to match the silk. A quaint design has the lining each cow and the amount of food re- q,aired to produce it. Feeds and con- dltions will be Wried from time to time and results noted. This test will no doubt be productive of much in- formation in regard to individual per- formance of the various members of the herd. A Maryland Milk Situation. All the milk and cream sold near Sandy Spring, Md., are bought by two men, one of whom buys all the milk,. about 400 gallons per day, and pays 90 cents per 100 pounds in summer and $1.50 in winter, says a correspondent of Rural New Yorker. The other buys all the cream, about thirty-five gallons A Fine Ilolsteln-Frleslan. Hamilton Beauty De Eel, 50192. ery so that the farmers of Kansas will be able to secure pure bred chickens at of as many pendulous strata as the a reasonable price. He thinks that the layers of an onion, soft and silky, the farmers are being held up by the chick- outside being plain. Parasols of pit. en fanciers, who demand exorbitant prices for good fowls of representative able ooze or panne leather in,shades of. breeds and for sitting of eggs. He fawn and muslroom drab are has introduced a bill in the house extremely ultra, The orchid parasol which reads as follows: is also a novelty. One variety has a "That the governor shall establish a state chicken hatchery for the purpose thick textured lining and smooth out- of raising small fry of the Wyandotte, side covering of a tan toadstool. There Barred Plymouth Rock, Leghorn, Buff is scarcely a fabric or trimming mate- Cochin, Blue Leghorn and such other rial used for gowsn and wraps that is breeds as he may deem proper, said small fry to be used to stock the farms not utilized in making parasols. Par- of Kansas and also for supplying pri- asols in fine thin mull or net are tuck- per day, and 'pays 45 cents per gallon in summer and 50 cents in winter. We have no railroad. The buyers send the milk and cream to Washington, eight- een miles distant, by wagon. The milk Is sold at retail from a store owned and operated by the buyer. The cream Is sold to ice cream manufacturers and brings 75 cents per gallon. Nearly all the dairy farmers have silos and also buy large quantities of bran, some cot- ton seed and gluten meal. Price of bran ranges from $20 to $25 per ton; cotton seed meal, $28; gluten, about $25. There is much complaint among the farmers, as the price of milk and cream is the same as it was when bran was $12 per ton. A few have sold their cows and are feeding steers. This takes much less labor. Many are now sowing alsike clover, which sets well here and makes good pasture. Rcd clover has failed for the last four or five years. Clover pasture and hay have been very much missed. Fortu- nately many silos were built before the price of feed went up. and many have been built since. Labor is scarce and very unreliable; competent milkmen almost impossible to find. The labor is ' nearly all colored, a few native white; no foreigners. New Way to Make Butter. L. H. Williams, vtce president of the Akron (0.) Cold Distilling company, claims to be the discoverer of a method of making butter without first remov- ing the cream, reports Creamery Jour- nal. He does not go into details, but says: "The discovery is not one of mere chance, but Is the result of a year's hard work. I was given the insight from our cold distilling process and have spent much time and study on it I have tested the machine before sev- eral prominent capitalists of the city, and they are now back of me. We will build a plant and put the product , on the market." A Itemlnlleenee. A number of years ago Wisconsin  cheese makers had to pay 2 cents per pound to get their product to New York city. When Freight Agent Chandler was called upon by ex-Gov- ernor Hoard, the former inquired: "Well, sir, who are you and what do you want?" "My name is W. D. Hoard," was the vats individuals at reasonable prices. Won the sweepstakes, Geauga county, Immediately after this act takes effect 0., in 1902. She is owned by Knapp the governor shall appoin and every & Pierce, East Claridon, O. ' two years thereafter the state slmll elect a female superintendent of state Dairy Test at St. Louis. chicken hatcheries and also au assist- Plans are being made and rules and ant superintendent whose duties shall regulations formulated for a dairy test b'e to look after the hatcheries. The su- ' n at the Louisiana Purchase expositio perintendent shall receive $1,200 a year from May to November of next year. and the assistant $900. The said hatch- The different cattle breeders' associa- ery shall be located at Oberlin, Kan. tions trove been invited to furnish The sum of $6,000 is appropriated to herds for this. The object is to demon- establish the plant." strate practically how economically No doubt the Kansas state strain of milk and butter may be produced un- "Blue Leghorns" will add to the repu- der certain given conditions Repre- tation of that commonwealth for intro- sentatives of the cattle breeders' or- ducing to the world things that were ganizations have been In conference never before thought of beyond its with Chief Coburn at St. Louis upon borders.--Commereial Poultry. his invitation, and he is relying upon them, together with the foremost dairy experts of the country, to work out the plans for the most thorough and satis- factory test ever undertaken. Enough rennet is added to the morn- Sick Cblcken. We receive dozens of letters asking what to do for sick chickens, says Com- mercial Poultry. Really the best thing to do is to put them out of their misery in the quickest possible manner. A hen that has had the roup once is like- ly to have it again, and chicks from her eggs are more likely to have the dis- ease than those from a hen that has always been healthy. Fowls of any kind are hard to help with medicine because their digestion is the first thing affected by disease, and once the crop and gizzard cease to work proper- ing's milk, set in a Jar at a tempera- ture of 7D degrees F., to coagulate In ly there is no way to get medicine to them. Such things as colds may be two or three hours. Instead of any stopped usually by a few half,grain special mold a common hair sieve may doses of quinine and slight digestive be used. After pouring out the whey derangements yield to epsom salts. gathered on top of the curd cut the Aside from simple remedies like these latter tnto'sllces with a skimmer and there is not much use In doctoring a lay it in the sieve to drain. When well drained add cream in quantities very sick chicken. If roup is taken at the very start, it may be cured by us- to suit, but not more than that from lug permanganate of potash or perox- a quantity of milk equal to that first tde of hydrogen in solution. Any drug- coagulated. Mlx the curd and cream gist will prepare the solution and give by mashing with a wooden pestle like a potato masher until a unorm paste directions about using it. is obtained. This is then placed In Rough Shelled Eggs. wicker molds or baskets lined with J.L., Detroit, Mich., writes Conner- muslin. In France heart shaped molds ttal Poultry that his White Rock hen are made for the purpose. The cheese la.rough shelled eggs and do not lay is used when freshly made. If it is to be kept several days an ice box will very well at that. The rough shell denotes that the hens be necessary, are not in the best health and that the Canned Cheese Curd. : egg organs are not in good coffdiflon. Professor Pernut of the Oregon ex- rhis is probably an explanation of the periment station has made some very poor returns in the way of eggs, says Interesting experiments in taking the editor. Give tle hens a few doses fresh cheese curd ready for the press of epsom salts, giving a dose every and sealing it hermetically in tin cans. reply. "I live in Fort Atkinson, Wls., a this condition the. curd goes through altatherwithflaY'theMiXmasha teaspoonfulfor every tenfhenathe and represent 300,000 pounds f Wis- the curing process in good shape. The This will purify their blood and net as eonsin cheese that wants to get to the cans, holding about five pounds, were a corrective. New York market In quick time. In re- first paraffined. The curd was then frlgerator ears and/t a freight rate of a cent a pound." "Is that all you wantT' said the railroad man. But the governor got the rate, and the railroads, the dairymen and the cheese factories have all made money.- Creamery Journal. packed in the tins under pressure, re- The Incubator Lamp. rosining in the press overnight. They Take time to watch the lamp flame were then soldered and laid away. The so as to be able to Judge how large it loss of the rind and a large per cent should, be when the temperature is f the usual shrinkage was thus about right. Then you ean set it so the avoided. Who can tell but what this heat will not become too great or not may open he door to a new method enough, within a few degrees. The re of putting up cheese for market? ulster will do the rest. ea and corded and inset with lace. Even velvet and heavy texture fabrics are Onployed for applique work. For instace, a white lace parasol is deco- rated with green velvet dragon flies, PROFESSIONAL. J. J. CHAMBERS, M. D. Physician and Surgeon. Omee Main 1i005 FIIUIIUO Residence, John 3661 419-420 Lumber Exchange Bld'g DR.C.L. NELSON DENTIST 222- Arcade Building, Seattle. Phones, White 576, Ind 1912 W. C. CARR DENTIST Globe Block, Seattle 'Phone John Two-double-'ine-one. CROWN AND BRIDGE WOR00 DR. GEO. W. BRAGDON DENTIST. Graduate of Phila. Dental College. 404 Mutual Life Bid'g., Tel Main 747 DR. LIZZIE C, STEWART, DENTIST. Pho n office Ind.88., Rs.Lake 511 UO 434-486, Arcade, Bld'g R. S. Eskridge M.W. Watrous. ESKRIDGE & WATROUI, Attorneys at Law ROOMS 613-14-15, MARION BI.D'G SEATTLE. WHEATON& GARRETT 502 Marion Bld'g Tel. Pink 1001 General Legal Business; Collections, Legal papers Executed. Saunderson SCHOOL OF EXPRESSION Oratory and Dramatic Art. Classes and private pupils. Summer Session. 9 and 10 Holyoke Blk. Phone John 401 DANCING CLASBES. Monday and Friday Prof. Wfllson't School. Ranke Hall. Private lessons daily. sugar to give additional flavoring. Onion juices constitute an excellent flavorinff for may differennt dishes To extract it cut an onion across and press it against a coarse grater,moving it a very little. The juice will then run off the point of the grater. Broiled Chicken--Only young chick ens can be used for broiling. Stlit them down the back,wipe them clean prinkle with salt and pepper and rub with soft butter; place them on the broiler over a slow fire, the inside dow]:; cover with a pan and let cook for twenty-five minutes; turn, let the skin side down when nearly done; place timm on a hot dish, spread them with maitre d'hotel butter. Garnish with parsley or water cress and thin slices of lemon. Chicken, Baltimore style.---. Split Business Cards. Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Ohrlstenaen, teachers of Soqiety, Theatrical an4 Body Culture. Office and hall in t, be Arcade Block. Phone Black 7850. MODISTE DRESSMAKING LADIES' TAILORINQ 1 COSTELLO, 314 DENNY BLD'G, SECOND AVE. Look Neat we sponge and press your suit each week for $1.50 per month. SEATTLE CLOTHES PRESSING CO PhonesRed 4484 Ind. A 678, 1007 8rd Cor. Second Ave. and Pike sit. DRESSMAKING SCHOOL, 492--494 Arcade Building. ARCADE TOILET PARLORS Electricity Baths and Body Massags. 418 Arcade Building. HIGH GRADI- Ladic$' Tailoring, I=ancy Gowns and Coats Mrs, Carlton & Cody, 305 Arcade Building. ELECTRIC BEAUTY PARLORS. Hair Dressing, Shampooing, Eleotri$ Scalp Treatment, Facial Massage at GURTISS MILLINERY STORE, 1816, Second Avenue. KILLEAN I LATE OF NEW YORK t TAILOR GOWNS DESIGNER 328 Arcade BuildingS' SUPERFLUOUS HAIR--Is only re- moved by scientific application of Elec- tric Needle. Consult our lady graduate SPECIALIST--9 years experience. Seattle references--The Chicago Elec- trolysis Co., 364 Aoade Bldg. Tel. Black 1621. Sole Agency for Wheeler & Wilsola Domestic H. HANSON Carry Supplies for all Makes of Ma- chines and Repair Them Promptly. 215 COLUMBIA STREET. SEATTLE, - ..... WASH. WANTED i. one of the most thrifty little cities of Washington a Catholic doctor, German preferred. Only one doctor in city and he is incomlaetent. For present ad. dress The Catholic Progress, Seattle. WANTED --FAITHFUL PERSON TO TRAVEL for well established house a in a few eounies, calling on retail small chicken down the back as for broiling; remove the breastbone and out off the pinions; out into tour piec- es, dredge with salt and pepper, dip them in egg and "fresh crumbs, place them in a pan and pour over eael piece enough|melted butter to moisten it; merchants andagents. Loealterritory. Salary $1024 a year and expenses, pay- able $$19.70 a week in cash and ex- penses advanced. Position permanent if desired, or for summer season. Busi. ness successful and rushing. Standard House, Educational Department, Cax- ton Bldg., Chicago. the body of the fly being composed of then roast in the oven eight or ten THE BOOM IN POULTRY. minutes Mak a erea, sauce and pour dull green spangles. " . " That the Interest in poultry-ramg IS h becoming very rtat throughout the north- Pongee gowns are among the most the sauce rote a dzsh and place t e west is well illustrated by the wonderf.u! ,ieees of cificken on it" ,,arnish with sales that. have been made of Blanchara's uitable and durable of hot weather  ' v Poultry ook. Although it first appeared pieces of fried'bacon [only nine months ago. three editions havl )reductions. When pongee iu its nat- . ., . "_ __.. ....... :.._ Ibeen sold out, and another Just issued, The AnoEner "4a ox prel)ttrlU  It lxxu Y ]new edition has been revised and Is tho aral color is becoming there is no ms- m,;-,-;o , ,qi t w, til baok ioughly up-to-date. The author is H. L. teria, that surpasses it. The newest; bolhngf' Remove i:i, ea -lacrtleaahclefmc:::wf,ellt:r  styles show embroidery of the same as bone, theneutit into four pe , g - p y, . g,g , .. hade of silk, also batiste medallios .... . accompanied by good clear illustrations, tie ll(l wo le )laces, h f ds he us ing two vreas a " L g t " tells w at ee es, and what he has are interlaced with the embroidery, about breeding, mating, varieties of chickens he breeds, how to hatch and The regular'shirt waist style is also cut off the wings. Marinato thepieees learned chicks, etc. In short this little work Is a complete review of the bet fashionable, made witix plaited skirt in oil, vinegar, pepl)er and salt; then feed the little :o]1 in flour and fry in hot fat, 'one and blouse with perhaps [.a pointed yoke and collar hnd cuffs of lace of piece at axme. D:ain and lflaee on ' paper in an open oven until all a,'o the same shade. White pongee gowns done. They shohld be a light golden are much in evidence, and white pon- browu. Serve wih tartars sauce. gee coats and cloaks are also fashion- Apple and watercress salad--Prepare able, and they are newer than those in the watercress carefully, lettiug it be- the natural shades and eau be easily come crisp iu very cold "4,star; then laundried. Heavy braid, both in silk dry it thorougifly. Mix it with a cord or heavy round braid and bias French dressing. Add to it a fow thin bands of silk, satin or cloth, arc tho slices of sour apples. methods of poultry raising under northwest eondltlous. Last year Mr. Blanchard made a clear profit of $2.79 per hen from a flock of 2o0 hens. It Is the best hook for the money tl, beginner in this section can get. The Catholic Progress, Seatt}e, will mail tt to any address riven receipt of 20. , ,  .... , JAMES LAWLER ATTORNEY AT LAW 314 0lobe.Block SEATTLE. WASH favorite trimmings of these gowns. Among the laces and nets used ior blouses and trimmings and entire eos- umes are all silk black antique, Cluny, Irish crochet, Point .Marquis,Golebert, Flemish, Russian and Louis XIV. pat- terns, in insertion bands, edges and appliq]es. The all-over nets suitable for gowns, blouses, yokes and under- sleeves are in black, white, cream and Arab gray, and most of them have matting bands to uso for skirt seams insertions between tucks of shirring and for turn over or top eollsrs made of lace and batiste. Turn-down collars and turn.down cuffs of hand embroidered bishop's linen, hem stitched batiste, linen lawn, wrought, and fine Persian de- signs and huckaback done In cross stitch are now worn by all well gown- ed women. Cameo brooches and lace pins are among the revived styles in jewelry. HOUSEHOLD Fzied apples and onions--Take as many tart apples as onions. Slice the apples without paring, also slice the onions very fine and fry together in battier. Keep the pan covered to hold the steam, which will prevent burning while cooking sprinkle slightly with Special to Farmers OUR GREAT COMBINATION OFFER The RANCH AND THIS PAPER, BOTH ONE YEAR Do you want to make more money on your farm. Of course you do, and the best way to do it is to find out how others who are more successful do it, by subscribing for a good agricul- turM paper. The Ranch, Seattle, Wash., is the best agricul- tural paper we know of, and excels all others in giving just such valuable practical information as the farmer wants. It is adapted particularly to the Northwest. Contains farmer ex- periences on crops and methods. Short cuts for ranch work; the mistakes, filures and successes, telling what to avoid and what to follow. It has a garden department, a stock and dairy department, horticulture and poultry departments, ll of which are ably edited by well-known, practical and experienced farmers. Subscribe now and get both papers one year for $l.75. Remit at once to The Catholic Progress. MERZ DAIRY SUPPLY CO. Full line of CREAMERY and DAIRY APPARATUS De L00val Cream Separators. BUHL Milk Cans. 112 SECOND AVE. SO. . ....... SEATTLE, WASH