Newspaper Page Text
NOVEMBER 15, 1912
"KENNEWICK GRAND" is the best value on the market today for the price of 10c; made in Kennewick. For sale at nearly all retail cigar stores in the city. If you don't s t e them, ask for them. 51tf Kennewick Harness Shop Light and Heavy Harness. Robes—Blankets—Gloves Poultry Supplies Gall Cure Collars EXPERT SHOE REPAIRS F. F. BESTE, Prop. PHONE 711 YAKIMA-COLUMBIA ABSTRACT & TITLE COMPANY Prompt and ac curate work done at loweft prices obtain able. JAS. G. BOYLE, - Mgr. Prnsser, * - - Wash. STORE your POTATOES GRAIN APPLES MERCHANDISE or HOUSEHOLD GOODS in the new Cement Warehouse KennewicK Distributing Co. Phones 1531 or 2071 Good Butter-Makers should have their names printed on the butter wrappers they use. This not only protects them in the sale of their pro duct, but the purchaser is generally willing to pay a little more for the better grade, and in a short time learns to call for some particular make. <1 We use clean, tough vegetable parchment wrappers, printed with a special ink, which is impervious to grease or water. Order some today — they are inexpensive. The Courier Press * ennewick's Printers" A Woman and a Tiger. Although the tiger usually does its hunting at night, tt depart;- at times fr<»na this habit especially u it tiap pens to be a man earei In tin- province of Nam, in the nirtliefi par: >f Slum, n villager and <iis wiV v ere i; ithe:.nv wood one .afternoon in the !miU denly a tiger leaped on the man, seized him by the ankle, threw him over its back and made for the woods. The wife, mad with grief and excitement, followed. After going perhaps 200 yards the tiger stopped, dropped Its victim and began to play with him pre cisely as a cat plays with a mouse. The woman, armed only with a stout bamboo club, stole up behind the beast and smote it on the neck Kv great good luck she broke two of the ver tebrae and killed the auimal instantly. 1 hen she dragged her senseless hus band back to their hut and called the neighbors The man, jjlthougb badly rnauied. finally recovered.. In token of admiration for the woman's bravery the cnao phya, or governor of the province, gave her a life pension and a silver medal.- Youth's Companion. Hotel Lobby Ghosts. Drowsing In a hotel lobby on a balmy afternoon were some fifty men in different stages of somnolence. Pres ently a bellboy passed shouting: "Mr. Zachary Taylor Mr Zachary Taylor, please." The name made everybody sit up. "Zachary Taylor?" said a smooth faced youth. "That name sounds fa miliar." "Familiar?" snorted the graybeard beside him. "Good ix)rd!" Then Zachary Taylor appeared. Be was a dapper little fellow known to nobody there except a personal friend who had wanted him paged, yet he had attracted as much attention as royalty. "Scenes like that are common iL hotel lobbies." said a clerk "Nearly every day some name once famous is paged in New York hotels Of course the boy is not trying to call from the grave the original possessor ol the great name, but the loungers in the lobby show almost as much interest as if he were."—Washington Star. Wabster's Portrait. Daniel Webster once sat for bis por trait to G. P. Elealy, and the senator's remark when he surveyed the complet ed picture became one of the artist's favorite anecdotes in after years. "1 think." said Webster as he looked at tiis c ounterfeit presentment, "that is a face 1 have often shaved." Healy found Andrew Jackson a dis agreeable and unwilling "subject," and he compensated himself by paint ing Old Hickory with absolute fidelity to oarure, not glossing a single defect. The portrait gives Jackson an ugly, savage and pallid face. LEGAL PUBLICATIONS NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Serial 03023 Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at North Yakima, Wash., Oct. 21, 1912. Notice is hereby given that Alex ander Case, of Kiona, Wash., who, on June Ist, 1909, made homestead entry N0.03023, for of NE.% of Sec.24, Twp 7 N.,R.27 E.W.M. has filed notice of intention to make final three-year proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before the Register and Receiver, U. S. Land Office, at North Yakima, Wash., on the 27th day of November, 1912. Claimant names as witnesses: Win field Matthews and James Pointer, both of Kiona, Wash., Joseph Battig, of Horse Heaven, Wash., and Eugene Tyrrell, of Kiona, Wash. Harry Y. Saint, Not coal land. Register. 10:25-11:22. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Serial 03154 Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at North Yakima, Wash., Oct. 21, 1912, . - Notice is hereby given that Phillip V. Rasler, of Kiona, Wash., who, on July 13, 1909, made homestead entry No. 03154, for Section 28, Town ship 7 N., Range 27 E. W. M.. has filed notice of intention to make final three vear proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before the Reg ister and Receiver, U. S. Land Office, at North Yakima, Wash., on the 27th day of November. 1912. Claimant names as witnesses: Win field S. Matthews, Eugene Tyrrell, Jos eph Battig and James Pointer, all of Kiona, Wash Harry Y. Saint, Not coal Land. Register. 10:25-11:22 OUR TOWNS-PEOPLE SHOULD TRY THIS Anyone who has constipation, sour stomach or gas on the stomach, should try simple buckthorn bark, glycerine etc., as compounded in Adler-i-ka, the new German appendicitis remedy. We have found that A SINGLE DOSE brings relief almost INSTANTLY and our customers are surprised how QUICKLY it acts. The impure matter in your system seems to be drawn ofl at once and you feel fresh and clean. Edw. Sheppard, Druggist. Kennewick Sheet Metal Works Under New Management 2 doors east of post office Will make anything out of Tin or Galvanized Iron. Furnace* and stoves repaired and put in order. Get them done now, be fore it gets real cold. \VM. KRAUTWURM, Manager All kinds of repairing done promptly THE KENNEWICK COURIER, KENNEWICK. WASHINGTON Ferns Deirying Prize Brown Swiss Heifer Xll.—Buttermaking. By LAURA ROSE Demonstrator and Lecturer In Dairying at the Ontario Agricultural Col lege, Guelph, Canada. [Copyright. 1911, by A. C. McClurg & Co 1 EXAMINE the cream and take the temperature. If too cold it must be heated. It is a bad plan to bring the cream into a warm place to stand overnight It may be already quite sour, and during the long, slow heating process it is developing more acid and deteriorating in quality. Nor should it stand on or near the stove. One portion of the cream is sure to become overheated, the fat melts, and the curd toughens and appears later in the butter as white specks. The proper method of heating cream is to set the can in a vessel of warm water at a temperature of about 120 degrees. Stir the cream constantly, watching the thermometer, and when it is within one or two degrees of the required heat lift it from the water The necessity for the constant use of a reliable thermometer must be emphasized. The finger as a ther mometer is not the least bit of good. I might say here, in buying a ther mometer have several placed in a glass of water at about GO degrees and take one which gives a medium reading. Suppose they read G1 degrees, 59 de grees. 57 degrees. I would pick the 59 degrees as likely to be the most cor rect Cheap thermometers are often quite inaccurate Temperature Must Be Studied. No definite temperature for churning can be given. That is ascertained only by studying varying conditions and noting the temperature and time of previous churnings. Aim to make conditions under your control favorable to a low churning temperature. It insures better butter and a more exhaustive churning. With right conditions a temperature which brings butter in from twenty to thirty minutes is correct. A range of temperatures of from 54 to 58 degrees for summer and from 5G to 64 degrees for winter meets usual conditions. The cream should always be strain ed into the churn through a tine wire sieve or a dipper with a perforated tin bottom. When necessary add just sufficient butter color of a reliable brand to give the butter a clear yellow tint. From two to four drops per pound of butter is sufficient. It Is not necessary to stir the coloring In. Just rinse off the spoon in the cream and put on the lid. The revolutions of the churn depend on the amount and richness of the cream. The poorer the cream and the less of it the greater the speed. Churn Just as fast as you can so long as the cream drops. After the butter breaks keep up the speed and watch the sight glass to see how the butter is gather ing. If the gathering process is com ing on quickly add a couple of quarts of water several degrees lower than the cream. We often have the water very cold if the churning has been too quick. This water retards the gather ing. lessens the likelihood of over churning and gives a more exhaustive churning. When Water May Be Added. If conditions are normal the water may be added just before the churning is completed, revolving the churn rath er rapidly after it has been added The water thins the buttermilk. This gives the butter a better chance to float, and the buttermilk runs off more freely. When the butter is the size of wheat grains it is sufficiently gathered. Look frequently at the inside of the churn lid When no tiny specks of butter and only a few large ones are seen on it the churning is usually finished. Other signs are the butter standing out well on top of the buttermilk with foam bubbles over it and when no particles of butter come with the first drawn buttermilk. These are noticed if the buttermilk is allowed to run through the strainer dipper placed over ine pail for catching the buttermilk. Any butter which may escape with the last drawn buttermilk is caught in the dipper and returned to the churn. Make a drain through the butter to the bung hole and rinse the butter with a little of the wash water. This makes the washing more effective, as it carries off a great deal of the but termilk. An exhaustive churning should not leave over 2 per cent fat in the but termilk. There are many good reasons for having the butter in granular form rather than in large lumps when finish ed churning. First.—There is no extra loss of fat. Second.—The buttermilk can drain away better and may be more thor oughly washed out, as so much of it Is not encased In the butter. Third.—All portions of the butter are equally chilled with the wash water. Fourth.—The salt may be more even ly distributed Temper the wash water in winter, having it from 50 to st> degrees, ac- cording to the condition of the butter ■nd the temperature of the room. In hot weather the wash water may be as cold sis possible The water must in? pure or it will spoil the butter. Use as much water as there was cream and strain it into the churn through two thicknesses of cheese cloth. Immediately revolve the churn rapidly about a dozen times, then draw off the water, letting it run through the strainer dipper to arrest particles of butter. The more butter is washed the more it is robbed of its flavor. Good butter should be washed at once. If the butter has an objectionable flavor or has come soft or is to be packed for winter use it should then get two washings. a, i- Should the only water available not be cold a cup or two of salt added to it slightly lowers the temperature and helps to draw the buttermilk from the butter. Salt a Matter of Taste. Salt in butter is a personal taste, and the amount to use should be deter mined by the consumer rather than by the producer. Use nothing but the best dairy salt. Buy it in quantities and keep it in a clean, dry place. If the butter is for immediate use and is salted on the worker three-quarters of an ounce per pound of butter is usually sufficient If you salt It In the churn use an ounce, as not so much is incor porated into the butter. For the high class trade this would be too heavy salting. This trade calls for three things—light color, delicate flavor, little salt 1 strongly recommend salting in the churn. Have the butter evenly spread over the bottom of the churn. Sift on part of the salt Tilt the churn forward to cause the butter to lap over, sift on more salt, then tilt the churn backward and put on the re mainder of the salt. For a large churn a strong, large wooden fork is convenient to mix the salt in and also to take the butter from the churn. After salting put on the lid and very slowly revolve the churn until the but ter forms in several lumps. If too firm it will be slow at gathering and the lumps will be small. If too soft it will quickly gather into one large lump. The butter may now be taken out and immediately worked, but it Is much better for It to stand for an hour or two In the covered churn to allow the salt time to dissolve, then give it one good working. Do not allow it to be come too hard or too soft ' If salting on the worker take the butter from the churn, weigh it and allow three-quarters of an ounce of salt per pound of butter. Spread the butter evenly over the wide end of the worker, sift the salt on evenly, fold the butter over the salt and begin working. May Make Your Own Butter Worker. For the farm dairy there Is nothing nicer than the V shaped lever butter worker. It is not expensive and is a great saver of time and strength, be sides preserving the grain of the but- I> UTTER WORKER. ter. A person handy with tools can make a better butter worker than is turned out from a factory. Butter should be worked Just enough to expel the excessive moisture and thoroughly distribute the salt. The brick shaped pound printer is the most popular form in which to market local butter. Make the surface of the butter level and press the print er down into the butter until the mold is well filled. Cut with a butter spade the surplus butter from the bottom. In taking the butter from the printer place the thumbs on top of the handle and the fingers under the ledge at the ends and pull up. but do not press down hard. Pressing down bulges the print of butter at the sides. Wrap the print neatly in good parch ment paper which has been previously wet in clear cold water. Good paper should be clear in color, fairly heavy and tougher when wet than dry. It is the right thing to have printed on the paper the name of the farm or the maker, but it must be done with the proper ink or it stains the butter. This trademark is often the means of securing a choice trade. A little printer's ink used in the right place brings in good interest Have on hand some plain paper in case a churn ing is below standard. Sell it for what it is worth, but risk not your reputa tion by putting inferior butter up in your printed wrapiaers Be sure the print of butter weighs at least sixteen and a quarter ounces when freshly wrapped in the wet paper. At each churning it is well to weigh a print. A slight allowance must al ways I e made for evaporation. Keep the butter in a place where the atmosphere Is cool, clean and not too dry. If the place is dry the mois |ure rapidly evaporates, lessening the weight and bringing the salt to the surface, where it crystallizes and gives the butter a poor appearance Get the butter, after it has firmed, as soon as possible to the consumer. But ter quickly loses its delicate, fine fla vor. It always pays to cater to the best trade. Such people are willing to give more for butter of extra quality, and when they become used to a cer tain choice flavor they will take no other brand. Big Review of Warships In The Hudson River ALL plans for the big naval re view which is to take place L In the Hudson river at New York in October have been completed. They show that the naval armament to be assembled will be more than nine miles iong and will far oversUpdQW the fleet whjch the German emperor re?entiy~reviewecf in the North sea. There only twenty-four battleships passed in review before the kaiser. At New York thirty-two will be In line. - „ • _ battleships will anchor in a sin-« gle column from Twenty-fourth street to a point about off One Hundred and Sixtieth street, while abreast of them and on the New Jersey side of the Hudson the destroyers, torpedo boats, protected cruisers and gunboats will form another column, which will be gin off Seventy-fifth street and extend as far north as One Hundred and For tieth street. The submarines will lie anchored inshore on the New York side north of One Hundred and Twenty fifth street Above One Hundred and Sixtieth street and extending beyond Spuyten Duyvil will be the fleet of auxiliaries, naval training and fuel ships. In all there will be 127 vessels, with an aggregate of more than three-quar ters of a million tons. The battleship division will represent 491,508 tons. To this the armored cruisers will add 58,000 more. The ships of these two classes mount 32 thirteen inch rifles, 148 twelve inch. 16 ten inch and 144 eight inch. Of the other types there will be the three swift scout cruisers, eight col liers, twenty-six destroyers, sixteen torpedo boats, four monitors, ten sub marines, six vessels of the naval mi litia, hospital ships, nine layers, re pair ships, gunboats and supply ships. The mobilization will be under the Immediate direction of Rear Admiral Hugo Osterhaus. the commander in chief of the Atlantic fleet The flags of five other rear admirals will float from as. many flagships. These are Rear Admiral Bradley A. Fiske. whose flagship is the new Dreadnought Utah; Rear Admiral N. R. Usher, on the Louisiana: Rear Admiral C. McR. Wlnslow, on the New Jersey; Rear Ad miral F. F. Fletcher, on the Ohio, as flagship, and Rear Admiral Austin M. Knight, commanding the Atlantic re serve fleet and whose flagship will be the armored cruiser Tennessee. The two new Dreadnoughts, Arkansas and Wyoming, will be seen for the first time. In the last review the BEAB ADMIRAL HUGO OSTERHAUS, Dreadnoughts Utah and Florida were the most formidable vessels in the ag gregation. They will uow be over shadowed by tlieir greater sisters. And if there should be another review next year these two will in turn be displaced by the New York and Texas. The ships will begin to arrive in the Hudson early in October. This will be in accordance with a plan suggested by Rear Admiral Osterhaus. who de sires that as many of the men as pos sible can have shore liberty before the review begins. The fleet will have a total of 27.000 enlisted men. command ed by 1,000 commissioned officers and 300 warrant officers. Rear Admiral Ward, supervisor of the harbor, will have general supervi sion of the anchorage. Charts show ing where each ship is to anchor have been prepared by the navy depart ment and the officers of Admiral Os terhaus' command. and these have al ready been distributed. There will be an electric illumina tion on one or more nights of the three days' mobollzation and a review by President Taft. Secretary Meyer, for eign naval and military attaches and other distinguished persons. According to present plans the pres idential yacht Mayflower will carry the president and his party from the lower to the upper end of the line and back. After the review the vessels will disperse to their various "home" ports for such repairs as they may need and for the purpose of giving the trews a period of relaxation before the winter's work in southern waters be gins. Rear Admiral Osterhaus will relin quish command of the Atlantic fleet next January to become a member of the general board. He has served about eighteen months as commander In chief and will have about six months more of active service in Washington after his relief before he retires next Juue. PAGE SEVEN PROFESSIONAL CARDS — - C. L. HOLCOMB Lawyer Office over Hank of Kennewick Notary Public Practice in all State and United States Courts Kennewick, Wash. HAL H. COLE Lawyer ! Office in old National Bank Building KENNEWICK, WASH. C. STASER Attorney at Law Insurance Kennewick, Wash. Lockerby & Kolb ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Offices in Bank of Kennewick Building Moulton & Henderson Lawyers Offices over First National Bank F.M.CROSBY, M.D..C.IW. Physician and Surgeon Diseases of Women and Children a Specialty Office in Bank of Kennewick Bld'g, Phone 591 I. N. MUELLER Licensed Embalmer and Undertaker LICENSE NO. 113 Calls answered day or night—Office in King Block Office 321 Res. 1061 Dr. D. S. Brogunier DENTIST Office over International Bank Phone 631 Kennewick, - Wash. DR. RHYNSBURGER OSTEOPATH Chronic diseases a specialty Consultation and Examination Free Office —Koontz Hotel OR. L. Q. SPAULDING Physician and Surgeon offices: EMIGH-HOWE BLD'G Ret. Phone 122 Office Phone 121 KENNEWICK C. V. DELEPINE Physician and Surgeon Office in King Block Office phone—7B7. L. S. Crossland Assistant Horticultural Inspector Benton County. Phone 36x3 - P. O. Bx. 146 FRATERNAL ORDERS KENNEWICK LODGE F.&A.M. Meets first and third Wednesdays in every month. F. M. Crosby, W. M. J. E. Webb, Sec'y. I. O. 0. F. Kennewick Lodge No. 222 Meets every Friday evening in I. 0. O. F. Hall. Visiting brothers cor dially invited to attend. A. H. Wheaton, N. G. R. G. Tripp, Sec'y, W. F. Sonderman, Fin. Sec. ORDER EASTERN STAR The 0. E. S. meets the second and fourth Wednesday evenings of each month, f Visiting members always ' welcome. Mae Sercombe, W. M. G. H. Shanafelt, Secy. KENNEWICK LODGE NO. 150 KNIGHTS of w <r Meets Monday evenings. Visiting brothers invited.