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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
August 7, 1903     Catholic Northwest Progress
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August 7, 1903

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) THE CATHOLIC PROGRESS. ] - | The first essential for the prodm&apos;.th)n f good nfilk is healthy cows, says a triter In Scribner's biagazine. The ;'ork of the lungs in purifying the ,Iced for tile manufacture of milk is co near the danger line to use tim milk rein a tuberculous animal. It is also mportant that the milker should be in lerfeet l|ealth. Germs of disease are ]rp.wl off in breathing and coughing bt'idemh's have been known to rt in this way. The feed shouhl b(, bet anal free from must and any Lbrupt change avoided. A great deal of criticism is made " :o silage feed, but where it is m'lde.a 3art of tim rqtlon with other feeds il: proportion the flavor of the mille wiV. be benefited. See to it that the w.lier Lag ph|cc ls clean and free from slim, nd fertilizer. It seems to be a difficult thing i latry management to secure elennl conditions in a cow stable. About nim. W-nine out of a hundred are far frm sweet and clean the offensive odor contaminate the breath, blood and l sue of'the ,mimal, and consequently first class article of milk cannot be pro duced. Tim barns should be dnslv( often and whitewashed at least om'e year not only to give them a good el) pearancc and make the stable lighhu' but to purify them and kill any germ, of disease that may have collected on walls or ceilings, Whitewash is one of the cheapest disinfectants known and should be a part'f the yearly outine. By the use of a small fruit spray pump the work MIt.KING TI:-IREE TIMES A DAY Results of Careful Experlolentll, l In This Direction. Will it pay to mille three times a d:ly in ordinary dairy practice where m, fancy or unusual prices are oblained for the milk and where records 'ire n(,I sought for its lmvlng a moneyed value': We have been carrying on some CXl)eri ments, beginning Jan. 12 and endin;: May 10, tim number of cows r:mgiw': from one to twenty, says II. E. Cook in Etockman and Farmer. The first cow was giving from fifty to fif iy-tw0 pounds a day ou twice a day milking and ten pounds of grain. After milking a few days tllrce time:: a day and a daily increase of tweh'e Is fifteen pounds a d'ly her grain ration was graduqlly raised to fourteen pounds, and she responded by givin,': for her best single day sevdnty-sevcJ. pounds and best seven successive day 527% 1)ounds and for sevcniy-eigh days 5,480 ppunds, which was worth a market price .find for which we rc ceived $78.20, or $1 per day; fr'om Apri 1 to June 1, 3,648 pounds, wblch had value of $40.67, a total of $118.87 1'rm Jan. 12 to June 1. This cow is alm! blood Holstein, weighs about 1,1v pounds and is ten yeqrs ohl. Gradually the number of cows w: increased nntil twenty were bet, 3 three times a day, fed thr, times and watered three times. Tl ,x tte from nine to twelve pounds (,[ grain, silage and hay, what they wouh eat clean in varying amounts. 1)iff,,J ent kinds of grain were fcd, ahv: v. aiming to keep the animals in ge, milking conditiou--that is, the ratio, were not made too narrow. While th, cows did not gain in flesh, neither dh they lose. The nutritive ratio did no vary materially from 1:6.5, except dur. ing the last days of April, when the can be accomplished much quicker aud silage gave out and they ate early cm far more effectively than when applied clover hay. The ration was then nar with a, brush, as it cn be driven inh:, 'rower, but lacked the succulence. 2'1::, every 'crack and corner. The lira( milk yield was ]tot materially change('.. should be thoroughly slacked and strained through a fine wire screen or cloth and made thin enough to work nicely through the nozzle. A half bushel of lime will make about thirty gallons of whitewash, and this should be used.while fresh, as it loses its power to kill germ life after standing. but the ration was more expensive. Another cow that had been givin,'.: milk since early in the fall and wa, then (Jan. 19) giving twenty-five pounds a day on seven pounds of grai was given an additional three poumb and milked three times a day. She re sponded at once and made an averag(' UlGEr.,NS FOR P.OFI'r. FASHIONS. 'I'herl, I.s Mo,ley Ill Sqllllb Raising It It Is Done PrOl, crly. A :: svh'auia lady writes as fol- Drawn work appears everywhere. Iow :tl*,lit .<qllHlbs: In all the leding shops medallions n bv(,:,ding squabs (lo not select any botl large and snmll are shown, and .m, )r,ed, :is the mixed varieties are they are qnite inexpensive. Drawn lnOl'(' Pd['( v lllil worl,: steadier. To get the quickest return buy a flock of work linen bands by the yard cots nmt(ul hirds aml I)ut them in your more, but they be very durable and hous,,,, then gradually cull out the peter can bs used like good lace, over and om's. l have raised half my flock and over again; consequently they are not flw ys s(,lect lhe finest squabs from lhe part bl,)od Antwerps or Turblts. extravagant. These bands ann medal- Vfe need not care much how they mate lions are inset in both skirts and shirt exc(,)t Is be careful the male bird is el- waists. A very simple and pretty ways large and well deveh)ped, :is tbe blouse has a yoke made of three largo main object we are working for is is drawn pieces, each of which is ecru- get the la rger squabs. I'igeons (,an be raised successfully in posed of seven small drawn work conilnenR'nt if a large fly is used and wheels arranged in a circle around a they art; provided with all reqnire- bit of embroidered linen. One of tlfese ments. If l igeons arc allowed their lib- large disks forms tim front of the yoke erty it costs about 8 cents to raise a sqmtb to four weeks old, but if confined aud collar and tile two others make it will more than double the cost. P1- the cuffs and back. The cuffs are made goons are not destructive to crops nn- to correspond. Shirrings are used less ihcy are compelled to hunt their with good results on a great humber food. Well fed birds never destroy of gowns. They are embroidered with stacks or any kind of grain crops. Many disapprove of feeding from a excellent effect on a princess gown of hopper, but I' have one and keep it white silk mull. It is shirred into a well filled. If you have plenty of cats, yoke which covers the upper par of mice will not infest the feed quarters, tile sleeves and then is caught again Feed principally wheat and corn. Do not cOmnge the feed too much, although to form a bodice effect about the waist peas, millet and l)uckwhcat may be fed line. This extends well over tim hips, altern'ltely if one feels so disposed. A and from this the skirt, hangs m soft, good plan is to feed on the ground in slight fullness. The edge of it is fin- good wealher, but on daml), rainy days it is ahvays preferable to feed from a ished with a deep tusked hem. Tlle hopl)er. Tile ohl birds feed their young, sleeves are shirred just above the el- Tile age of squabs ready for market bow aud are allowed to lall loose un- is four wec4es, althoug'h oftentimes they til they reaoh the wristband. The will do at three. To prepare then for market bleed front the month and pick neck of the gown is eollarless and the clean lo the crown of the head, plunge shirred fronts cross one another. Into cold water to plump them and re- move tim heat, wash and tie in bunches A dainty model of pale pink batiste of three, is built over a foundaiov of white Give Them keenly Coops. lawn, and is trimmed with batiste era- Many people do not think how quick- broidery. Under the deep round yoke ly chickens double in size and then in a few weeks donble in size again. Notun- of embroidery is a lining of white tll tile3' find two or three half grown chiffon. The sleeves are made of al- chicks dead in tile coop in the morning tenate lows of batiste and embroid- are they aroused to a realization that the coop is too small and the birds are rey, and from beneath these there are overcrowded. A roosting coop six feet full puffs of aeoordiokplaited chiffon, long by three feet wide has tweh'c finished with embroidered cuffs. The of thirty-eight pounds for the subse' linear feet of roost room, sufficient for skirt has groups of small tucks run- Variation of Flavor. Flavor does not come by chance. Ev. quent  six weeks. She then dropped twenty-five pullets. It isn't sufficlcnt ery intelligent butter maker ts fully off and has from that time made an room for forty or fifty pullets up to lay- ning around it, and under each of these aware of the uncertainty and the diflb average of thirty-three pouuds a day. lng maturity, and the man that puts is an insertion of batiste embroidery. cuity of producing a uniform high Still another cow, a very ordhmry that nnmber in one (when they are One of the novel ways of trimming flavor. Experience has taught us that milker that had been brought into t'  half grown) and then neglects to give blouses of wash materiM,such as linen when certain processes are followed dairy, was taken up and milked thre, them additional room later has only the resulting product is ordinarily of :it times without any change of care m himself to blaflm if the too many birds crash, duck or mercerized linen, is the feed. She would not increase to ex: -together do not do as well as they application'of designs nmdo of very least fair quality..But even under the best sanitary conditions the product Is often strikingly variable in flavor from day to day. A Story With a Moral. k few days ago two farmers came to town and both brought butter for sale. One of the farmers had his product pressed into neat, compact half poimd packages, and he readily sold it at 25 cents a pound." He told the Ile:ahl man that he could not meet the de mand for his butter. The other had his lutter in a bucket, and it looked soft and watery. After trampiu around town from place to place try lng to sell he gave up in disgust aml said it was no use to bring butter to town to sell, as nobody would buy it This little relation of facts carries with it a moral. Can you not guess what that moral is?--Palestine Herald. Water In Butter. Every maker has a right to incorpo- rate water in his butter to the limit of the law if he desires, says Professor G L. McKay of the Iowa Dairy school Still I would hot care to advocate go:ng to the limit. Fourteen and a half or 5 per cent will give a nice, dry appearing, waxy butter. If the water content of butter is too high, up in the neighb',r- hood of 20 per cent, it gives the butt'r a dead appearance, having a lighter shade of color, and when such butter i bored It has a tendency to roll up on the back of the trier, appearing mealy. Some makers have adopted the plan o r adding more color to overcome the ef feels of the excessively high per cent of water. ' A Fine Jersey ow.' The illustration shows Lester, a finc Jersey cow that is the property of James J. Fleming of Monterey, Tenn. Treutment lor Bloat. Every dairyman should supply h:m self with a trocar and eannula, as when te cows begin to bloat there is n,', time erie.ugh to call a veterinarian. In sort the instrument at a point equalL distant from the last rib, the hip b:m ,find the transverse process of the lu:,:- I ar vertebrve on the left side. The tro car is withdrawn after both have bc:n properly inserted and the cannula lef in place as long as any gases esca:e 0no ounce each of powdered ginge ad hyposulphite of soda may be glw.n in a little warm water after bloating.- loard's Dairyman. 2k Good Cow II Generally Nervous. A good dairy cow is usually of a higl, ffa-ung, nervous disposition, and sn,, Will not stand the amount of abuse the' eommon scrub is often accustomed tu What They Should Yield. A fairly good cow should give abonl 200 pounds of butter in the season with good treatment. Many really good tows give as high as 820 to 850 pounds "of butter in a year. ceed three pound's a day. Then extra feed and extra care were put on This also made but little change. Sh, would not give over thirty-two pound:.: a day no matter what was done fm her. Now, tlmt is my liviug deltnilim of a scrub cow. She had no Iflaee h: her milking economy for any mor,. food or milk. She did show some g.3m in flesh. A correspondent of Rural New York er asks: "Has auythlng in the slh) lin been found more desirable in any wa. than a plain stave silo with round iro:'. ,hoops?" To which a staff wrlt(r replies: "Thc concrete silo is more durable or a plank silo lined with brick and the plank si:e bound from top to bottom with board-: as beeping and plastered insid'e wi'.h cement may also have some exceediu/ value, but of all the differently cm. structed all wood silos none possess',,: the merit of the stave silo. I am usin::: one of this kind, and experience m: demonstrated that it is most eomlfle:e. Those who have inspected rarely fail h) say, "That is the best silo I have seen" It is made of pine sawed 2% by 6, bev- eled, grooved and tongued and put t. gether with white lead, then beeped with one-half inch steel wire rope put on three feet apart. The foundation i: a stone wall three feet high, perpendh': ular inside, with the staves and a (.e ment bottom, ' roofed with a neatly fn ished conical roof. The doors are co tinuous, alternating with two staves between them; in other words, a do-r between each hoop. These doors at,, beveled like a cold storage door and hung upon the outside, more conven tent, more durable and by all means t!e place for them." h Stave Sllo uery. A Wisconsin farmer asks Hoard'. Dairyman this question: "In building : silo do you advise setting the staves back on the foundation? If so how much, or flush with the inside? Would it be possible to plaster on the bare clay, as many cisterns are made,, so as to prevent water from soaking' b from the sides and .bottom?" The Dairyman makes the followtm',' answer: "The present writer in build ng a silo on his farm set the staw, back from the inner face 0f the founda. lion wall about five inches, and this for the purpose of enabling him to line it with a course of brick if future de- velopments should seem to make such a lining desirable. This space or rim was filled in with clay slanting up to the staves, much as putty is used to fasten glass in a wiulow. This elay served the double purpose of making '.t tight Joint between the staves and the foundation and giving an easy slide to the silage over the projection. We haw, had a great many reports from pattie who have practiced plastering the wall- of silos in clay grounds with great su,,. cess. The soU on our own farm is no' suitable for adopting this plan, so l: building cisterns we simply line iv, with a single layer of brick and l)U' the cement on the brick." the ought to do. Comfortable sleeping quar- sheer organdie or linen batiste. These ters are a necessity if we want the applique designs are arranged on the birds to grow up to strong, vigorous bodice after it bus been cut ot and iayers.--A. F. Hunter. stamped upon Profit In peafowls. Ornamental species are attracting more notice of late on account of the improved demand for snch stock for parks and couutry estates. One of the most showy exhibits at the last Boston poultryfhow was of peafowls by Otse- lic poultry farms, Whitney's Point, hr. fitted. The design is a plain piece of lawn or orgsndie and then cut out, the edges buttonhole stitched and the whole design slip- stitcttoO.,on to the lmdine. traw col- ored linen nmkes a serviceable and at- tractive gowp that can be worn npon various oecsions. A pretty model has a skirt plaited to the knees, the plaits stitched at with black thread. The girdle'is stitched with black and the round yoke is embroidered with black French knots. PROFESSIONAL. DR. LIZZIE C, STEWART, DENTIST, pn nno Office Ind.88., ks.Lake 51i IlU||UO 434-436, &reade Bld'g WttEATON & GARRITT 502 Marion Bld'g Tel. Pink 10'01 General Legal Business; Collections, Legal papers Executed. Sounde00son SCl00OOL OF EXPRESSION Oratory and D:amatic Art. Classes! and priwte impils. Summer Session. 9 and 10 Holyoke Blk. Phone Johu 401 DANGING CLASSES. Monday and Friday Prof. W'dlson'l School. Ranke Hall. Private lessons daily. _.-. CARROtt & ARROLL. P. P. CARROLL, J.E. CARROLL Attorneys, Proctors in Admiralty, So- licitors of Patents. 72 Hinckley Block slice Put thedish iu the over for ten minutes and hon serve. Panned Tomatoes.--Put into a pan with two ounees of butter six firm to. matoes that have been out m hah, es and cook slowly ou top of the range for ten minutes; then brown quickly in the ovsn. Remove the tomatoes to a hot platter and make a sauce by ad- ding to the browned butter two table- spoonfuls of flour and after it is rub- bed smooth no pint of milk ;stir until boiling Season well witl salt and pepper and pour over the tomatoes. Garnish with parsley and points of toast. Tomato Croquettes.--Place one pint of tomatoes in a saucepan with a thin slice of onion, siR, pepper, two or three cloves and one tablespoonsful of sugar. Cook for at least an hour over a slow fire, then thicken with corn- starch, two tablespoonfuls rubbed smooth with a generous piece ot but- ter. Let it boil up and add .one egg. Pour the mixture out to co 1, wtlen cold form into croquettes and dip them first in fine erumbs, titan into beaten eggs; then into crumbs once more and try them in deep hot fat. Tomatoes and corn are excellent served together. The coin and toma- toes sheuld be stewed separately ,then mixed together and a little chopped 7 Business (;ards. Mr. and rs. Frederic Chrtst0u sen, teachers of Society, Theatrical an4 Body Culture. Office and Iv.ill ia the Arcade Block. Phone Black 7850. MODISTE DRESS00A00'NG LADIES' TAILORIN 0 BS C0$TELLO, 314 DENNY BLD'O, SECOND AVE. ! Look Nea! we sponge and press your suit each week for $1.50 per month. SEATTLE CLOTHES PRESSING CO PhonesRed 4484 Ind. A 678, 1007 3rd McLAREN & THOMSON, Principal Cor. Second Ave. and Pike St. DRESSMAKING SCHOOL, 492494 Arcade Building. ARCADE TOILET PARLORS Electricity Baths and Body Massage. 4i8 Arcade Buikfing. HIGH GRAD" Ladies' Ta loring Fancy Gowns snd Coats hrs, Carlton & Cody, 305 Arcade Bui ding, ELECTRIC BEAUTY PARLORS. Hair Dressing, Shampooing, Electric Scalp Treatment, Facial Massage at CURTISS MILLINERY STORE, 1316, Second Avenuo. KILLEAN t LATE OF NEW YORK TAILOR GOWNS )ESIGNER] 328 Arcade Building SUPERFLUOUS HAIR--Is only re- moved by scientific application of Eleo- tric Needle. Consult our lady graduate SPEOtALIST9 years experience. Seattle referonoesThe Chicago.Elec- trolysis Go., 364 Arcade Bldg. Tel. Black 1621. Sole Agmacy for Wheeler &'Wllsoa Domestic 14. HANSON Carry Supplies for all Makes of M- chines and Repair Them Promptly. 215 COLUMBIA STREET. SEATTLe. - ..... WASH. WANTED 5n one of ti, e me. thrifty little cities of Washington a Catholic doctor, German preferred. Only one doctor in city anti he is incompetent. For present ad- dress The Catllolie Progress, Seattle. WANTED --FAITHFUL FERSON TO onion, salt and 1)epper, sugar aM but- ter added. Tomatoes and rice combine TRAVEL for well established house well. The tomatoes should be ste,ed in a few counties, calling on retail merchants and agents. Local territory. and they should line the bottom of a Salary $1024 a year and expenses, pay- baking dish; season with salt and pep- able $$19.0 a week in cash and ex- per and butter. On this should be placed a thin layer of boiled rice. Fi- penses adwmed. Position permanent nelly when the dish is full cover it if desired, or for summer season. Bust- closely and bake. ness successful and rushing. Standard House, Educational Department, Gax- ton Bldg., Chicago little work Is a complete review of the best methods of poultry raising under northw(mt conditions. Last year Mr. Blauchard mad a clear profit of $2.79 per hen from a flock of 200 hens. It is the best hook for the money th beginner In this section can gst. The Cathollc Progress, SeattJe, will mall It to any address upon receipt of 20e. JAMES T. LAWLER ATTORNEY AT LAW 314 0lobe Block SEATTLE, WASH emp/atlons. Temptations are the penalty of man- hood; they are the sign of a progress THE BOOM IN POULTRY. Graponne is a new lace that is very upward. Only a moral nature can be That the interest In poultry-ramng m stylish. It is made of the coarsest lin- tempted. Temptations are the appeals becoming very great throughout the north- of the lower nature, the impulses to be west ia welt illustrated by the wonderfu! sales that have been made of Blaachard't en thread, varies in width from eight untrue to one's highest vision and to Poultry Book. Although It first appeared to eiglteen inches, and can be had in carry into a higher stage of life the only nine months ago, three editions havl. been sold out, and another ast issued. Thl white and eerue. Nothing is more characteristics of a lower. In the na- new edition has been revised and Is thoz, lure of the case, therefore, they do not oughly up-to-date. The author is H. I, Blanchard, a practical successful poultry. fasilionablo for trimming duck skirts, separate us from God. Only yielding man of long experience, and who tells ill does that. There is no experience of  an entertaining way the history of his start I in poultry, describes buildings, grounds, etc., Jet is beginning to attract much at- human life that lies outside the sphere  accompanied by good clear illustrations. H tention and it will probably be much of his pmmses of grace. God never | tells what feeds he uses. and what he hall recant our lives to be artificially | learned about breeding, mating, varieties [ of chickens he breeds, how to hatch and used during the 0oming fall season, screened from danger. The safe life is / feed the little chicks, etc. In short thin b'eautitul deep collars and mt the shcltercd life, but the victori- boleros of it are to be found in the ous life. Untested virtue is only a pos. slble virtue. The process of prnving is ires. for the purpose of approving. Tle high linen collar is revived and Men who can ee on both sides of a be worn by those who favor so- proposition should not look to our vere tailor styles. Tim high turnovers meroimnts to insure the success of a re ornamented with woven dots in public entertaimneut on a large scale then ask them to oh/so up their color or white, or have rows of hem- houses wimn our own people and stitching. Then the very lc,w turnover strangers throng the streets. linen collar is worn by those to whom Douglaa Mlxture. The much lauded poultry tonic, Doug- las mixture, has been proved by scien- tific tests to be valueless as a tonic or in any other way. The theory that the half ounce of sulphuric acid is necessa- ry to hold the sulphur of iron in sus- pension is not correct. In an editorial recently'the Farmers' Gazette gives the as one pound copperas, sliced and pealed tomatoes in a bak- half an ounce of sulphurlc acid and a ing dish and dredge well with salt and pepper and dots of butter here and there; put in a layer of crumbs aud 1,ICO0aoWNA'nOSTO. it is becoming. While it is comfort- Special to Farmers Y. The illustration herewith represents able it is a very trying neek dressing. one of the most showy of the peacocks. The stiff clerical band buttoned at the OUR GREAT COMBINATION OFFER These fowls are m'anaged by Mr. back is another style of linen collar Tle AN-' Smith, proprietor of Otselic poultry that finds favor, A silk tie is worn AND THIS PAPER, BOTH ONE YEAR farm, much the same as turkeys,, and with t. Stocks,however, are the fa- he considers them very profitable, the Do you want to make more money on your farm. Of course nd for breeding stock being fully vorite and they are made in plain or yOU do, and the best way to do it is to find out how others who equal to the supply.--Americau CuRl- as elaborate as one wishes, are more successful do it, by subscribing for a good agricul- valor, tural paper: The Ranch, Seattle, Wash., is the best agricul- HOUSEHOLD. tural paper we know of, and excels all others in giving just Scalloped Tomatoes.--One pint of such valuable practical information as the farmer wants. It is fresh tomatoes, one generous pint oi adapted particularly to the Northwest. Contains farmer ex- periences on crops and methods. Short cuts for ranch work; bread crumbs, two tablespoonfuls of the mistakes, filures and successes, telling what to avoid and butter, one of sugar, one scant table- what to follow. It has"a garden department, a stock and dairy spoonful of salt, one fourth-teaspoon- department, horticulture and poultry departments, all of ful of pepper. Put a layer of the which are ably edited by well-known, practical and expcrienced farmers. Subscribe now and get both papers one year for $L75. Remit at once to The Catholic Progress. M[RZ DAIRY SUPPLY CO.] FuI1 line of Y and DAIRY ' APPARATUSI De Laval Cream Separators. BUHL Milk 00Cam. .allon of water, whereas the correct formula is half a pound of opperas, two ounces of sulphuric aeidtnd two gallons of water.--Farm and Ranch. Iron In IIe. An Italian authority finds that when hens are fed on food containing a large percentage of iron the eggs also reveal the presence of iron in the very digee- tible form of the albuminate. Such eggs exert a tonic effect on persona ho eat them. The ease illustrates the fact that all eggs are not alike by au means and that, according to the food fed, they may vary greatl in dietie value and eJ. .. 11 SEOOND AVE. SO. - ....... c continue this until all the ingredients are used,having crumbs and butter for tbe top layer. Bake one hour. Boiled Tomatoes.--Ut the tomatoes in halves, spinkle the inside of the slices with fine breadcumbs, salt and pepper; place them In a double boiler and boil over the fire ten minutes, hav- ing the outside net the fire. Carefully slip them,on a buttered dish and put bits of butter here and there on each