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Destruction of Insects by Poultry.
No one who has not made observa-
tion in that direction can form any es
timate of the large number of insects
destroyed by farm poultry in a season.
The guinea is constantly at work, and
carefully searches every square toot
of land. In an orchard a flock ot act
ive hens will do excellent service, as
they will need but little, if any, assist
ance, as they secure more food than
may be supposed. At this season of
the year, where the fowls have a
range, they can secure more than a
sufficiency of food, and they also lay
more lay more eggs than in the win
ter. There is often no cost at all for
the eggs produced in the summer, as
the fowls consume materials that are
of no marketable value to the farmer,
the eggs being all profit. In the win
ter season prices are higher, but the
hens then lay fewer eggs, require
warm quarters, must be fed regular-
ly, and the cost for labor and food is
considerable where large flocks are
kept, especially as a large number of
the hens do not lay their proportion
of eggs in winter. When hens do not
lay in summer the fault may be due
to overfeeding, owing to the abund
ance of insects, grass and seeds on the
range or pasture. It is better to send
such hens to market if they are over
two years old, and depend upon the
early-hatched pullets as winter layers.
All pullets that are to be retained
should be kept in good growing con
dition, not fat, by allowing a variety
of food, meat being much better than
corn or wheat for all kinds of young
Farmers and Poultry.
In proportion to the capital invest
ed it is claimed that there is more
profit to be derived from poultry than
from any other live stock on the farms,
and the exceedingly large prices for
eggs should encourage farmers to
make poultry a specialty. At present
on the majority of farms, the fowls
are given over to some member of
the family to look after, and in many
instances the hens are expected to
pick up enough for their support. The
poultry on farms will pay farmers well
if they will consider the fowls as so
much live stock demanding special
care. There should bo a special place
for the fowls, with comfortable quar
ters, regular feeding being practiced.
Itis not creditable to farmers that
their fowls are induced to lay eggs in
horse troughs, under the barns, or in
locations other than nests in the poul
try house. There should be a place
for all flocks, and the fowl should not
be allowed to utilize plates for large
stock. A large flock of hens will some
times make the stables and barns
filthy, and will roost on wagons, car
riages or implements if allowed the
Well? Suppose life to be a desert?
There are halting places, and shades,
and refreshing waters; let us profit
by them for today. Thackeray.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF KING
Marius Skow, Plaintiff, vs. Emma Bowles,
Frank Carroll, Alfred Ellsllger, and all per
sons, unknown, If any, having or claiming
an Interest or estate In and to the here
inafter described property, Defendants.
State of Washington to the above named
defendants : You and each of you are here
by notified that the above named plaintiff,
Marius Skow, Is the holder of delinquent tax
certflcates Nos. 82836, 60021, A 516, 82837,
A 517, 82838, A5lB, Issued by the Treasurer
of King County, Washington embracing the
following described property situate In Bald
82830, 60021 and A. 51G Lot Thirty-three
(33) Block Five (5) Oilman I'ark First Ad
dition to Seattle.
That said certificate 82836 was issued
on the 31st day of January, 1898 to said
King County for the sum of three and 5-100
dollars for the delinquent taxes of the years
1802-1893-1 .H94 and 1895. That said cer
tificate No. 60021 was issued on the 31st
day of January, 1898 to said King county
for the delinquent certificates of the year
That both said certifllcatec were subse
quently on the 26th day of November, 1808,
sold, assigned, transferred and delivered to
plaintiff. That No. A. 516 was issued to
plaintiff on the said 26th day of November.
iS'.if-i. for the delinquent taxes of the year
1806. That the taxes for the following years
on said above described property has been
paid by plaintiff, to-wit: the year 1897, the
sum of $0.30; the year 1808, the sum of
#0.27 : the year 1899. the sum of .$0.34 ; the
year 1900, the sum of $0.43; the year 1901.
the sum of $0.40, which several sums bear
Interest at the rate of fifteen per cent per
annum from the date of payment.
No. 82837 and A. 517 —Lot Thirty-six
(3(8) Block Five (5) Oilman Park First Ad
ditlon to Seattle.
That said certificate 82837 was issued
to King County on the 31st day of January
1898, for the sum of $1.24 for thedelinquent
taxes for the years 1894 and 1895 and sub
sequently on the 26th day of November,
1898, sold, assigned and transferred by said
King County to plaintiff.
That said certificate A. 517 was ssued
to plaintiff on the said 26th day of Novem
ber, 1898, for the sum of $0.44 for the de
linquent taxes for the year 1896; that the
taxes for the following years have been
paid by plaintiff: the year 1897, the
sum of $0.30; the year 1898, the sum of
$0.27 : the year 1800, the sum of $0.34 ; the
year 1001, the sum of $0.46, which several
sums bear interest at the rate of fifteen
per cent per annum from the date of pay
No. 82838 and A. 518 —Lot Thirty-Seven
(37) in Block Five (5) Oilman Park First
Addition to Seattle.
That said certificate 82838 was issued to
said King County on the 31st day of Janu
ary. 1808. for the delinquent taxes of the
years 1804 and 1805, and subsequently, on
the 2fith day of November, 1808, sold, as
signed, transferred and delivered by said
King County to this plaintiff.
That said certificate A. 518 was issued to
Plaintiff on the said 26th day of November,
1808. for the sum of $0.44 for the delinquent
taxes for the year 1806. That the taxes for
the following years on the property last
above described have been paid by plaintiff,
to-wit: for the year 1897, the sum of $0.30 ;
for the year 1898. the sum of $0.27; for
the year 1899, the sum of if.0.34 ; for the
year'l9oo, the sum of $0.36; for tne year
1901, the sum of $0.46, which sums bear
interest at the rate of fifteen per cent per
annum from the date of payment.
You and each of you are hereby directed
and summoned to appear within sixty days
after the date of the first publication of
this summons, to-wit: within sixty days af
ter the 24th day of July, 1902, and defend
the above entitled action In the above en
titled court or pay the amount due, to
gether with the costs, and In case you fail
so to do judgment will be rendered foreclos
ing the lien for said taxes and losts against
the real property, lands and premises above
JAMBS McNBNY. Plaintiff.
Attorney for Plaintiff, 506-507 Bailey
Rider.. Spnftle. Washington.
CHEAPEST EXCURSIONS EAST.
Hound trip tickets to St. Paul, Omaha,
etc., $52.00; Chocago, $72.00. Use the
famous North Coast Limited of the North
ern Pacific. For full particulars and tick
ets; call on or write to I. A. Nadeau. Oenl.
Aerent N P. Rv.. Seattle.
OUR MARKET REPORT
Grain—Oats, $29; barley, $20;
wheat, chicken feed, $22.75; bran, $16;
Kay—Puget Sound, $9.00; East
ern Washington timothy, $13; alfalfa,
$10 per ton.
Poultry—Live hens, 13c; old roost
ers, B@9c; ducks, 13c; spring chick
ens, $3@5 per dozen; extra large, $5;
Live stock —Beef cattle, cows, 4c;
steers, sc; sheep, 4 1 / 4 c; hogs, 6c;
calves, large, 4^c; small, 5 1 / £@6c.
Hides, pelts and Wool —Heavy and
salted steers, over 60 lbs., 8c; medium,
sound, per lb., 7V>c; light, sound, 'wi
der 60 lbs., 7c; cows, sound, all
weights, 7c; stags, bulls and oxen, sc;
salted kips, 7c; calves, per lb., 8c;
culls, lc less than sound; green hides,
lc less than salted; dry hides, per lb.,
12c; dry culls, 10c; summer deer, per
lb., 25@32c; winter deer, dry, 18@25c;
! papery deer, 12@16c; dry elk, 8@10c;
'green elk, i@6c; sheop pelts, 25c@
$1 ; shearlings, 15@40c; Eaf,tei:i
Washington wool, 709 c; Western
Washington wool, 18c; dirty or tin.
her stained. H)@llc; tallow, 2", @
4>4c; grease, 1 l / o@2c.
Butter, Cheese, Eggs and Poultry.
Butter —Native creamery, 2fic; dai
Cheese—Native Washington, I3(t/
14c; Eastern, I4@l.~>c; half-Skin
cheese. 7@Bc; California, V2c
Eggs—Strictly fresh ranch, 28c.
Comb Honey—California comb,
12 i/.c; 2-ITj frames, 12 2 c; strained, 0
@6'/ 2 c.
Poultry—Live hens. 14@15c; ducks,
14c; geese, 10@llc.
Beets —California, $firstname.lastname@example.org. r > per
sack; native, $1.50 per sack.
Cauliflower —Native, 75c@$l.
Cantaloupes—sLso@s2 per dozen.
Carrots —25c per three dozen.
Corn —$1.25 per box.
Cucumbers —25@30c per dozen.
Hubbard squash—2l4c per lb.
Lettuce, head—lsc per dozen.
Nutmegs—s3 per dozen.
Onians, new—California, $1.2."); na
Onions, green—2sc per three dozen.
Peppers—Chili, $1.25; Bell. $1.50 per
Potatoes, sweet — 2^c 11).
Radishes —25c per three dozen.
Turnips, native —$1.
Tomatoes —40 @ 50c.
Watermelons —$z@s3 per dozen.
A man's idea of practicing economy
is to preach it three times a day to
his wife. —Atchison Globe.
A clergyman was much surprised
one day at receiving a basket of po
tatoes from an old woman in his par
lflh, with a message saying that as
he had remarked in his sermon on the
previous Sunday that some "common
taters" (commentators) did not agree
with him, she had sent him some real
Advertisements uuder this beading lc a
word each insertion. Cash must accompany
WANTED—Buttermaker for small cream
ery. Moderate wages. Married man pre
ferred. E. M. Sanders, Baker City, Ore.
Agents wanted for the Reid Cream Sep
arators. We give biggest commission ever
allowed. Write at once to Fred Itedig, 008
FOR SALE—One steel Whitman hay press,
good as new, $150. C. V. Hartough,
Satisfaction from cattle raising.—
Send to L. K. Cogswell, Chehalis,
Wash., for a start in Red Polls. They
are gentle, hardy and profitable in ev
ery way. A dozen bulls now for sale;
prize winning stock. Orders taken for
heifers. Send at once for Red Foiled
Congress has just passed a law granting
pensions to the survivors and to the widows
of deceased soldiers of the Oregon, Wash
ington and California Indian Wars of 1847
to 1866. Full Information will be sent by
BYINGTON & WILSON, No. 728 Seven
teenth Street, Washington, D. C, or Branch
Office, No. 442 Parrott Building, San Fran
clsco, Cal. Pees United by law.
Let your chickens and hogs sleep at
night on a board, roost, clean floor, or
straw bedding, sprinkled or painted
■with Lee's Lice Killer. Next morn
ing you will find all body-lice lying
dead on the painted floor.
Lea's Llos Killer it a liquid lice and
mite-killing paint -which kills not
only all insects that it touches but
also forms a gas which penetrates the
reec from ucg. '
feathers of fowls and bristles of hogs,
killing all insects on their bodies. It
is the easiest to use, least expensive,
strongest, safest, and best—sure
death to all insects. Sold at all im
portant towns. Send for catalogue
of poultry and stock supplies and
Iname of nearest agent. Lee's Lice
Killei is never sold in bulk. See that I
every can bears above trade-mark I
with our name and address. 9
° CEO. H. LEE CO., Omaha. Neb. M
Lilly, bUUAKUUS & CO., Agents.
Eggs —Balance of season $1.00 and
$1.50 per 15.
Twenty pens of White Rocks for
sale, after May 15. Pens to consist of
■1 good breeders and 1 cock, a full bro
ther to Highland Snowflake. Ist prize
bird at Seattle show. Price ot pens,
$10 and $12. Also a few Barrea Rock
Cocks at $2.50 to $3.00 each.
m NELSON'S V
LIGHT BRAHMAS • BARRED P. ROCKS
Win at any show. Eggs ironi the best yard <i Bar
red Plymouth Rocks $3 a setting: Light Brahmaß,
*2 a setting. Eggs from good breeders of Barred
Roi- sor Brown Leghorns ?1 a Netting.
nia 3ad Street, : Everett. Wash
A. M. CALE.
North Yaklma, Wash.
Breeder of pure bred Klack Minorcas,
White Rocks, S. C. Brown, White and Buff
Leghorns, Golden and Silver Laced Wyan
dottes, Anconas, S. L. Hamburgs and P.
Cochins. Eggs $1.50 for 13. or $2.50 for
26: Bronze turkey eggs $1.50 for 10.
ROSE COMB BROWN LEGHORNS.
Eggs for hatching $1.50 per IS; best
layers, hardy, farm-bred stock for sale.
Fl. Ralstou, Leavenworth, Wn.
Catalogue free" oTTheT best Brown and
White Leghorns, Minorcas, Brahmas, B. P.
Rocks, WTiite Crested Polish. FRED A.
JOHNSON, SJB S. 35th St., Tacoma, Wash.
White and Buff Wyan dottes
Good farm raised birds that have plenty
of range. Strong, vigorous stock that lay
eggs and win prizes. Young stock for sale.
Eggs in season at $3.00 per setting of 15
B. P. SAN FORD, North Yakima, Wash.
Stock for sale of the following
breeds: Barred Blymouth Rocks,
White Plymouth Rocks, S. C. Brown
Leghorns, Black Minorcas. Prices rea
sonable. Eggs for hatching in sea
FREE —Blanchard's Poultry Book wltb
each order of eggs.
H. L. BLANCHARD, Hadlock, Wash.
Plymouth : Rocks
BARRED, BUFF AND WHITE
K(J(JS from my prize winners $2 a sitting;
two sittings for $3 ; eggs from the best
laying strain of Plymouth Rocks on the
Pacific Coast. $1.50 a sitting; two alt
tings for $2: Incubator stock for sale,
*5 per 100.
I R SCHOTT, North^Yakima, Wash