Newspaper Page Text
a M Ending:' That saying seems to have been born »f the superstition deep rooted in hu manity. It is akin to that other saying «He laughs best wins-laughs lasC Per haps in these arrd similar savings there is a survival of the old: pagan'belief that a display of hajptataa wa* likely to in cur t&e envy of the gods and to draw down the visitation of the malice which is twin to envy». It would be S fMiculous proposition to aflirm that bad is the necessary outcome •f good. But just as many a rlay which begins with a cloudless sky ends ra atom, sc many an event in life which promises only happiness ends fn disap pointment and misery. This is very true of marriage. The young wife goea heart and soul into home making and houacke*7»ae. She . lores to cook and prepare the dainties 'her husband enjoys. She is so robust and hearty that she can hardly find enough to do to exhaust her abundant energy. That's the way it begins. Af ter a while sbe finds that it takes all her strength to care for ber borne. Then household cares begin to overtax her, and sbe drops dowa into a chair many a tinse and gives way to tears because of her weakness and misery. The sky so cloudless on tbe morning of marriage baa soon become overcast. TBE CRIIICAS. lIMB in massy a woman's life conies just art tirke period el discouragement and de spair. Sbe fiords indications of disease of tbe de&ete womanly organs. Her women friends perhaps tell her that the bearing down sensation, the pains in the back and loins indicate disease or dis placement. She consults physicians, takes prescribed treatments, all to no avail. And yet this woman's case is curable on the evidence of women who ban* been cured. " Four years ago my health began to fail," writes Mrs. Nellie M. Rcycraft, of Glen wood, Washington Co., Oregon. "I had a heavy dragging and weight in tbe region of tbe uterus, pain in back and* Joins, could not lift anything heavy, rest at night very poor; stomach de ranged. One physician said I was over worked, another said I had conges tion and falling of uterus. He treated me nine morftba and said I would not be well until I had passed the change of fife. I was only twenty-seven years old then. I became discouraged, and began suing Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription. Took a teospoonfnt three times a day; began feeling better right away. Am ettng my third bottle now, and feel I am in good health. Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription has restored me to health. If suffering women would give h a fair trial they would give it praise." It can truthfully be said that there is hardly a form of womanly disease med ically curable which yrBJ not yield to the faithful use of "Favorite Prescription." More than this, it is a matter of record that many forms of womanly disease pro nounced incurable by local physicians have been perfectly .nd permanently —House for sale cheap. Inquire of Henry Rusch, Becker's Addition. £Q & WARNER, Attorn Ellensburg, Wash pRUYN & SLEMMONS, Attorneys at Law. Ellensburg, Wash. flj A. VINCENT, Attorney at Law. Ellensburg, Wash. E. WAGER, ArrCR?TEY at Law. Ellensburg, Wash J. C. HUBBELL, INSURANCE, COLLECTIONS, AND KKAI. ESTATE KURgm. WASHINGTON. PIONEER WHITE LEAD Is Abosutsiw PURE, and will OUT WEAR alf other Leads. If your local--ilealor does not carry it write to us sad we srill see that you get it. W. P. Fuller & Co. PORTLAND, ORE. cured by tbe use of Dr. Pierces PavoriU Prescription. It is worth noting that these cure* are Listing. Many medicines offered for Women's us« are mere palliatives. They numb the nerve:-, am* so dull the pain. But they do nst re-establish the lost womanly health. "'Favorite Prescrip tion " is a purely vegetable preparation. It contains no alcohol, neither opium, cocaine or amy other narcotic. It cannot FWsagree with the weakest constitution. It establishes regularity, dries the drains which weaken women, heals inflamma tion -ruid ulceration and c-jtcs female weak rcss. IT Vh WOMAN'S WAY to sacrifice herself for her family. She goes without the new dress that husband or child may have som ! coveted pleasure. And for economy's sake- she often bears the ills' which are ur.dertnining hei health. It is a false economy. The health of the wife and mother is the niost import.nit factor in the home life, arid every suffering woman who has been cured by "Favorite Prescription i» a witness to the real economy of thif means of cure. "My health is the best now that it has been for four years," writes Mrs. Phebe Marris, of Ira, Cayuga Co., N.Y., Boor 52. "I have taken but two bottles of your medicine, ' Favorite Prescription' and 'Gf>*Uti Mvdical Discovery.' These med icines have i-f«le tne more good than all that I have ever taken before. / couldn't do my work only about half the time, and now I can work all the time Jor a family of four. Before I took your medicines I was sick in Bed nearly halt the time. My advice *« *U who are troubled with female weakness is to take Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription and 'Golden Medical Discovery'—the tnost wonderful medicines in the world." Sick women are invited to consult Dr. Pierce by letter, free. All letters are held in sacred* confidence and womanly confi dences are guarded by strict professional privacy. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. In a little more than thirty Dr. Pierce, chief consulting physiciu » to tbe Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y.i assisted by his staff ol nearly a score of physicians, bhs treated and cured hundreds of thousands of sick and. suffering women. If the dealer offers you a "just a? good" medicine in place of "Favorite Prescription " it is because less meritori ous medicines pay him a little more profit. His profit is your loss. Insist upon having " Favorite Prescription " the medicine which make* weak women strong aud sick women well. THE REASON WHY. Some medical works content them seiVei by classifying advice under the head of "Do" or "Don't." Dr. Pierces Common Sense Medical Adviser gives the reason why, for all it enjoins. It is a plain guide to health written iv plain Mnglish and dealing with the great prob lems of physiology anwi hygiene from the view point of common sense. This great work containing 1008 large pages is scut free on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Send 31 one cent stamps for the work in cloth bind ing or only 21 stamps for Uie book in paper-covers. Address Dr. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. V. Winter Bnlter. You cannot produce first class winter butter unless you churn often, says George E. Newell in The American Cul tivator. To churn every other day Is better than once In three days, while to put It off till every fourth day Is excerahle practice, and yet a vast amount of but ter manufactured on the latter plan Is marketed every winter, much to the disgrace of the dairy trade. It Is found primarily In country stores, where It has been exchanged by small dairymen at a second rate price for groceries. The tradesmen ship it In lots to the city market, where all the way through, whether It ends Iv the larder of a ba ker or on the table of the poor work ingmnn. It Is classed as inferior and Bells for a low price. And yet the original material from which thla butter was made was aa good aa that which Is employed Iv turn ing out tbe 23 and 30 cent article. Tbe Inferiority of quality and conse quent loss to dairymen follows because they Ignore the right principles of but ter making. Suppose that a farmer, after raising a fine crop of potatoes and digging them, should allow the tubers to lie a day or two In the sun before storing them In the root cellar? Could be ex pect to sell the green, bitter vegetables for full market quotations? Most cer tainly not, and even the most obtuse are thoroughly well aware of this fact And yet those who use common sense In this respect with Inconceivable folly will spoil good cream and butter by wanton neglect, as outlined above. This could all be obviated by churn ing cream when It Is fresh and pure— I. c.. slightly matured, but not bitter— and manufacturing It Into butter ac cording to modern principles. Cream should all be secured from the milk X nt least 24 hours, and then tbe cream should be matured and churned within the next 24. This can be done usually by keeping !t at a temperature of between 60 and 70 degrees. It Is where cream Is kept at near 40 degrees and for severnl days that It de velops that bitter flavor ruinous to butter quality. CULTIVATION OF MANURE. >traw t'tlllzrd and ttjulp l'rrvpjtod. Writ Located Barnyard. ft requires considerable labor and prompt attention to make manures and retain' (be elnments or natural fertility Within (ho accumulation of stable aud barnyard, especially If exposed to the air and rain. No one denies that a ma- Dure shed or covered barnyard Is the safest way to prevent loss from leach ing, but very few fanners own or are • ble to eoustruct covered yards. For nearly 20 years we have not sold any straw from the farm nor have we sold any ha>- for ten years. The hay is fed aud some straw, but n very large pro portion of the latter finds Its way Into manure under the feel of our stock as beiUllug and absorbent to save largely tbe liquid portion of animal excrement. Sometimes at first it seems next to Impossible to work the large quantity of straw thrashed each fall Into ma nure lit for farm use, but each year before next thrashing time we have to husband our stock of straw for bed ding or let our cows, horses, calves, | sheep and pigs sleep iv filthy quarters, much to our annoyance and loss rinau chilly. Our stock of manures Is made out of doors or. rather, finished there after lielng hauled from the stables. Cow and horse manures ante mixed and spread out iv a large pile aud every few days the flat rick or pile Is bedded by distributing a layer of straw over It nnd usually the young stock has some bay placed there so as to Induce them to tramp the manure aud straw to gft-her. I'.y hauling *Ue manures di rectly from stall to Held we could not utilize much over one-half the bulk of Stnw on baud; hence we feel that wo ' do not lose much from accumulation of uiauure for at least a few weeks, If handled rightly. At no time do w* allow manures taken from the stables thrown out In conical piles to ferment and tire fang-that is, to consume In a 1 slow combustion, and also to leach and leave little but a small per rentage of phosphoric add and potash. Where hired men are employed it Is very diffi cult to get them to comprehend the ad vantages obtained by an even distlibu tlon of the voldlngs of animals and 1 they have to be constantly reminded | \ to do it properly. Where straw Is noli plenty and a covered yard not provided we would suggest getting manure on to UAItNY AHO. the land as fast as It la taken from tlie 1 stables, but Iv our case tbe necessity of absorbing large quantities of straw makes that mode Impracticable. We find that our soil requires large quantities of humus and that without 'It farming Is not successful, especially on clay sells. Iv these soils the work of decay of organic matter not ouly directly adds fertility, but It disinte grates in such soils, which naturally become tenacious without It and fre quently because of a lack of enough humus unavailable fertility remains locked up aud even available material becomes "reverted" or unavailable) To avoid an overplus of humus In our three year rotation we do not distribute i more than ten tons of such manure on !an acre and do that from the wagon. I This Is usually as much, along with an I undergrowth of a second crop of clo ver, as an acre will take care of with the average rainfall of the growiug season. By this economy we are able j to spread our quite large supply over a : large territory and doing so every three i years Is like adding cash to a yearly ; annuity. j One of the greatest wastes that come Ito most farms Is the feeding of hogs 1 carelessly In a small Im-lqsure year aft* jer year and the droppings cither ac : cumulate or are washed away. This | has been often one of the harassing : problems with us until we used luclo sures near the straw yard and kept them liberally supplied with straw. A dozen shotes confined in such an In- Closure from December till March fully demonstrated that It pays to get the residuum In this way. j We have convinced ourselves that ' where time Is money manure making has not been time lost and also that where It has been evenly mixed In the composting we feel repaid for the labor expended In doing so. We find that n barnyard properly located is so essen tial' iv successful manure making that under no circumstances could we ueg lect the selection of a spot to conduct our operations. This yard should be clay bottom and made dlsb fashion ao as to retain the liquids for absorption Into straw, stalks, etc. It should not be larger thau can be comfortably covered with bedding and all portions kept bedded to free stock from mud.— Ohio Farmer. How to Make Glaonrdl. The milk is boiled for about an hour with constant stirring until it becomes fairly thick. A small quautlty of a fer ment made by soaking a dry rig In three ounces of water overnight, then adding a few drops of lemon juice and a very little rennet Is added. The re sult Is a smooth, semisolid, easily di gested milk food of au agreeable taste and quite well borne by the most dell cute stomach. This preparation Is find ing much favor with physicians, It be ing claimed for It that it is more agree able to the taste than either koumiss or matzoou and can be taken by the most delicate patient without disturb ance of digestion. The proportion of fermeut to milk is a tablespoonful to the quart. — - Whet: a man is drowning his rescue is a question of timely belli. It is the same thing in disease. Many a time tin doctor says of a man whose condition i« hopeless, " If you'd begun iv time you might have been cured." This is especially true when the dis ease affects the lungs. Delay in danger ous, The timely use of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery will result in a tpiick cure of deep-seated coughs, bronchitis, and weak lungs. Even when hemorrhages have been frequent anil profuse •'Golden Medical Discovery" has been used time ami again with the result of a perfect and permanent cure. Mr. McCaulev, of I/>echbnrg, Armstrong Co., Ph., had eighty-one hemorrhages, and after other medical aid had failed he wns completely cured by the use of "Golden Medical Discovery," Accept no substitute for "Golden Med ical Discovery." TPrere is no other med icine just as good for " weak " lungs. "I was In poor health when I commenced taking Dr. Pierces medicine," writes Mr. Rimer Ijiwler of Volga. Jefferson Co., Ind "I had stomach, kidney, heart, anil lung troubles, Was not able to do any work. I had a severe cough and hemorrhage of the lunge, but after using your medicine a while ? commenced to gaini ii» strength and flesh, and stopped c-siqjhing right ewav Took about six bottles of the Balden* Medical Discovery' then, and last Spring I had: Grippe and it settled on my lungs, leaving me with a severe cough. I had the doctor, but he didn't seem to hel|> me any; so I commenced your medicine again and took three or four bottle* of the ' Discovery' and two vial* of Dr. Pierces Pellets, anil that straightened me up. I feel like a different person I gladly recom mend your medicine to all butferers, for I know it cured me." Dr. Pierces Conurooii Sense Medical Adviser, papes rovers, is sent fret on re ceipt of 2i one-cent stamps to pay ex pense of mailing only. Address Dr. K. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. V. Summons for Publication in Foreclosure of Tax Lieu. I In the Superior Povrt of thestutc ol Washing 1 tun, for Kittitas County. j Alexander Waddell plaintlfT.vs.ll. P. Whitlow ' defendant. '1 b« Hint* of Washington lo H. B. Whitlow. I Yon nrc hereby summoned tn Appear Within : sixty dayi aftt-r tho 'late ol the flr«t pabUcatuju of thlalummoni, Iv wit* within sixt\ dnyu *Mf r th«l4j|dayof Dec. A. D., ttful.aud defend the a hove cut v led tie i lon 111 the above slit (lied court hn*i answer the complaint of pia:n:iP, end serve , a ropy your an ewer nnou the undersigned | attorn eyi lor plain tirTi at their office below *tat- I ed; and In ceee of your Failure ao to do, jude ' mem will be roil el ©red against you accor nine lo ' the demand of thi* complaint, which i «f been i dltfd with the clerk of raid court. Thli action 'is brought upon i ertlflcatei of I'cltnoiteiiny numbered -I'w. •M«fM l ismicd on Ihe W day of November . i>.. IUOO. by the County of X Ittitai : fttate of SVaahlngtoni and now owned itid held , i>y i taint Iff herein, for delinquent lave* f r the year* 1 94 t<nd IS.\S luclUflVQ upon the following j deerrihOtl real estate situate in tin: county ol . Klttttaii btrtu of Washington; to wit' Lot* in ami l) in !./«'* * '*:•, ytvarwy* addition to , Kllenaburg, Washington. That plaint; IT baa I paid RUlweO'ieUl (HXei s* follows on mid prop . crtv towit On 10 lot in said block, for 18901i0.fi,: I w»7. fsu.os; lH9Ksi4.m i*tH)sis it, on lot ii in , saitl block, for 1896517.43: |897 $17.94; 189* til to; |fe9Js9.tß. To ohtam Judgment foreclosing tha I lien thereof and for a sate of said n al estate ac - j cording to Law. HIRES A WARNER, ' Plaintiff's Attorneys, r. 0. Addre s, Kllensbnre, L'OUnAj of KlttitM, W. ashiilKtull DM kO Summons for Publication in Foreclosure of Tax Lien. In in the Superior Court of the State of Wash iiiKtou, lor Kittitas county. J. A. Bradbury Plaintiff, vs. V. I) iioyer, and Mover his wife. fJefemlnnts. The Slate of Washington io F I) Hover ami his wife You art- hereby inrnmosed to ii'ipe-ir wiihin »ix tj days after the ila v of Ihe oust |iublloatlon of this snmrjons, to-wit with in iix'y data after Hit 21 it of December A. D I'JOI and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled eontt and answer the complaint ol the idaiutifr, and sit- c a copy of your answer upon the under* signed attorneys' for plaintiff, at their office ha low stated; aim In case of your failure so to do, Judgment will he rende ed against 3*041 accord' Ing to ih" demand ol the cosbvlaiiit. which has been liled with the eieric of mn swirl. This action is brought upon I trtlflcate of fie. linqiisnc.i numbered liion issued on the utth riav of November A. D. 19 1b; the countyo) Kittitas state of Washlugtou, and now owned and held by plaintiff*herein, fordelinouenl taxes tor tha years ;8 t ami l*if)supon the following desciitied real c lata silimte in Ihe County of Kittitas, bate of Washington, to wit: Lot sixteen (1G) of lilnck one (P and lot thirty three (JKi) oi Block two (J) allot the town of Haalewood, to obtain Judgment foreclosing ihe Imn thereof and for a sale of ia*td rval esta c ac cording to law. Mlßi:s ,t WAt;NER, I. O. Address Plaintiffs Attorney!. Ellensburg, Kittitas County, Washington dec.:) Jan'-Kl jjj A. FISHBURN, D. D. S. Dentist. Ellensburj;. Wash. OR. H. J. FELCH, Physician and Surgeon. Cadweli Ulk. Ellensburg, Wash. gyniet. your liiininjr blanks at TUB Dawn office. The correct form. —Wanted, 100 cords of wood at Co ble's at M.OO per cord. —400 men wanted, to buy lumber at Coble's lumber yard. I Soft Harness You can ranko your bar* tiftta as soft as a plovo and as tough a-twiro \<y osiui,' iiVft liii A liar, now* Oil. Yoa can lengthen its life—makc.lt hu*t twice oh long as it crUlaarUy would. EUREKAI Harness 0!l I makes a poor took Inc bar- Iv Dess like new. Made of IH pure, heavy hodied oil, .a- IS I pcctally prepared to will*. In W aland the weather. 11 I Sold everywhere V tn cans—all sizea, 1 Made br STANDARD OIL CO. LUMBER! LUMBER! Manager of the Tanum Sawmill desires to an nounce to the public that he is now ready to fill orders or bills for all kinds of green lumber: At 58.00 per /A. Summons for Publication in Foreclosure of Tax Lien. liiilin Superior Court ol the state ot Washing ton, for Kittitas county. 11. A. HotMln, Plaintiff, yf, Henry J. Jens and left*, his wile, Defendant. The state of Washington to Henry .1 Jeffs and Jell's, his wife. You ore bfrebynuinraoi.cn 1 to appear withfa sixty dayt after tl.e date ol the first publication of tills Hiiinuoiiß, to-wlt, within sixty days after tbe 14th day <>I Pecemser A. l>. Dal slid defend the above entitled action in tho above entitled oourl and answer Ihe complaint of tha plaiutin and serve a copy ol your answer upon tlie■ under signed attorneys for atalntiß at their office be low stated: an 111 caaeol your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you accord to the etna mI of the complaint. Wblefa has been filed > ith tiie el .rL of said court. This action Islbroiighi op on Certiflcat»s of Do llnquency numbered 2128 and 'jui Issued on tbe 30tn day nl .November A. , . WOO, by the Couil'y of Kittitas, slate ol Wasbiugton, and una owned and held by plaintiff herein, lor delinquent taxes for the years ISM, l-H'.i 1 und Istto inclusive, upon the following described real estate s.tnnte in the county of Kittitas, state ol WasMcgtoit, to-wlt: On tots IS and Id in Block SO in Bhoudy's see mid addition to > llensburg, Washington, 'l hat total amount duo aa delinquent taxes is f21.1t and -'NiiutilT paid Ihe folio inu sums since: For tales on lot 15 for l«M I t-59; 1807 |HJ 0: fs'jS |1 84: 1899 11.55; I> "H 09 <>n Inl 10 for 1896 ti.r, is»7 |B..'i»; Itih »l tie; 1899 fl.i 2, 1900, f:.09. l o obtain Judgment foreclosing the lien there of anil for a sale uf said real estate according to law. MiKXs & Warner, c. t). Address Plaintiff"a Attorney* Ellensburg, Kittitas county, Wash. Dec H Dr. Thompson's Kola Tablets Action und Kestor* the I elulits/vd ur Kenk | cord Uencrativ* Organs ol EltberSex. If yen want lt«-sl>li and Vigor, Yuuth and Vlrtillljr, I herr it is fur uiu. I Joe A IIOX: 8 gOXHS FOB 11.00;. IfOSTPAIS CLOSSON & KELLY ** ATll s*n Stray Cattle. Pour head of cattle strayed from the mn this last season that M-rt. branded on the left nine aud shoulder (X) and marked ertth smooth crop oft*of the and under half ropoffof j the left tar Auy Iv format lou ooucerhfng the I above will he thankfully received by Win. Hall, ur word eao hi left at this ettca l>J Ellensburg Market. Barley, per ton 113.60 < )atb. per ton 18.00 ! Wheat, per bushel 4 s Potatoes, per ton 17.30 • | Timothy, per ton 10.00 | ('lever, per ton, 8.00 \&gH*< per dozen, 35 Butter, creamery"" 3° Mutter, ra.ieh .25 At Old Stard- My old customers will find me at my old stand on Fourth Street, i am now better prepared than ever to do anything in my line as a blacksmith. I guarantee my good honest, work and perfect satisfaction. John Gi(incur. —Subscribe for the Kittitas School Bulletin. Subscription price, 50 cents; with This Dawn $1.26. W. A. Thomas, Rjditor and publisher. Bring in your Old Stoves and trade for New Ones. Hardware Tinware Etc., L. F. ELLISON. CENTRAL meat MARKET tush Is palj on delivery for all kinds'of stock, l'oiile men stand at tie foirjek to wail on our customers. We fjnaranteu sat i'.fyc.tiou to all patron 1 , of out market. ELLENSBURG, - - WASH. 81. U. SNOWDEN, President. The Bank of Ellensburg Transacts a Cene'af Banking Qusiness. Special attention given to Collections. Draws drafts direr! on London. OS Union Bank of Scotland Ltd.. Royal Bank of Ireland, Ltd.. on all partsof Europe and the Chartered Bank of In dia. Australia China ami Japan. Spdil The Dawn: the news from your neighborhood. Come in and get p- per and envelopes, no expense whatever and THE Dawn free for one year. T. B. Lambson & Son. bad at all times at Sehiodtfeldt brothers. Pacific Hotel W.B. e Price, Tropr. \()\ X Patronage la solicited. Special attention ■rit-pu the traveling public. Free "Mass. Everything Firstclass v. n. w. koss;. Cashier.