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The People Shall Rule
I Free America Forever pMYOF 000 DAIRY COWS -it ar» the ,lil "'- v c ' nV rtii winter, says tlv Si.^-^ is l ; u " ,ti 4*£ d ban she can consume. tSwc«ialth.iH she makes KuU- &rea«.IH.t.1 H.t.v l .u.ren,l Kreedbepa^tal-1c;..-.-; W the.■O"' must he wel; KrawhW milk. «v« ...ns. to maintain ' ll ' r ■ 21 milk This condition pre jE. The animal body caim-u Eji,W«««wualeomlitie..s. ~ M that the dairy lOW - lr t-Sable, must at all times „ will enable her to IZm to her capacity. It costs 51-nd. in feed to maintain a Kwcltr. FiKurlug on this BLjfore, »ac cow consumes JpKhfeedas another in inaiti- BJrtf. The cow which can La* greatest amount of teed Ew*t that required by liodiiy Scathe cow which, if s'.ie .ajtferd to proper use. will till mmull. tevben feed ia plentiful the Efts, whether of lon ca ■ra* tte highest capacity, does SjJnejn ire famous for their katr, ud they have the r,..l ■ - BJ annum characteristics: ill a, woven a large part of :!.-• B* outlined into milk ami not Bike md fat: (2) they give the ■BlaiU; (3) they mature a: an fgfSJK batce can be bred early, Stan come Into usefulness Bstr A Jersey has recently SB a record of 18.T53 pounds of Blk one year. This produced IS Modi nine ounce? of butt, i lags Jerseys is a tine asset. pjkjr from tbe same comparison ikss when feed is scarce. The • tie feed the tatter tlie cow I st: the better the cow the mm she makes of her feed and gets will be the profit there L ns cow. after all. supplies only mt for tbe feed she consumes mtm the exacts is tbat of sup II hnelf. After this is done she gives for the feed J"*»l by the amount of milk mtm is the most trying year. |lh)Mstsndpoirit Kansas has ■Mi in many years, neverthe »tstoutrates the necessity of U nnd cow. The good cow Is ■9a necessity in a year like this. 'WW when feed Is more plentl ■»> tire a larger return for """■"lined than will the poor ** •» a season like this ns ■ tlnttlt* resnltins from tin • ■rsilns, no dues It show the ■hf better live stock of all •*« live stock will give **• Warn for tbe feed con rwMirycowof the best type J"**™* 1, return for the feed tban any other farm M. *t Management. ET**" o(,< >mtiioflntloii is an Good mutilation ■gV" taportant. Slates, tiles. ■ir a- N ? ,W,ed lron ar e too X* make the greatest XT™"* !» nothing which sfchrt n veutll, 'tlon and Mfc a good foot sfct*nl ,telW Exertis e- es mZT. *" Dlng HmX '""en Httsl, great '"'Portatice. ffhe^*•*J' ,l "Kesto ■N Z^^' h - * handful of KKbZ, *» on '« a week K^httecle.nliness.isnn B^»nv!l ,,ln,hM P- K»i»i , |^ co M In Persons. Xl" S.that Mi --"•W. hat free from " iDbale P-nre.l Rt^*»t,.the ■JK 6TJ »"d Protects Sfc** 4 * •Sot but i tomocracy I Democracy! DAIRY WISDOM. Breeding Is of lni|Hirtunce in Ihe dairy cow, but Individuality is what really counts The dairy 11.an who puts a low value on skiuiuiilk is mit reallx iug his largest protlts 11 is often Hie side line thai Helps make the bank uccouul grow No breed vi dalrj cows ran I'ontiuue us Hrat class dalrj anl ■mils it the calves are allowed to run with the cows The heifer bred ton early al ways remains stunted in growth, and her milk Mow Is shortened for nil time Cow testing associations are being organised In many neigh borhoods. Dairymen arc begin ning to see the wastefulness of working In tue dark I'our quarts ill good oats mix ed with warm Witter make a flue feed for tbe row lust after Ihe new calf comes Economy Hints A penny saved is a penny earned.— Btnj.imm Franklin. How to Use Leftover Meats. I The greatest economy in tbe boms menu comes with the knowledge of making over meat Into a dish that Is both tasty and nourishing and a dish i that does nol proclaim too loudly tbe i fact tbat It Is a leftover, says the Modern Prlscilla. However, there are many ways in which the remnants may be clothed and adorned so thnt the original dish is not re ognixed. Chicken, lamb or mutton may be freed from the bone, heated iv its own gravy and used as follows: Make a small pan of biscuit dough and when lit Is baked split it open and pour on : the meat. Place tbe remainder of tbe biscuit on top ami pour over all the thickened gravy. Slices of meat "f any kind may be lentcd In a portion "f the gravy and i canned mushrooms added. Add butter, thicken with BOUT and serve on toast. Pork may be cooked until tbe meal ■ fails to pieces; then remove tbe bono, add seasoning, a little thyme, boiling water and thicken with common! to i make a stiff mush, boiling a half hour. 1 Turn out Into a bread mold, and w hen cold it is sliced and fried. II is known I as scrapple. , Beef Loaf.—T'se a cupful of cold beef that has been run through 0 ' hopper. Mix with a half cupful of breadcrumbs, I some grated onlou, a little melted bnt ! ter. one egg and the thick pulp of I canned tomatoes. Season well, mold iv loaf form and bake in oven until ! brown. It should Isa basted occasion ally with bol water and melted butter. Tomato -au c may be served with it. Another form of using cold beef Is to chop it Due. add one egg to a cupful of the meat, a little grated onion and breadcrumbs to thicken. Heat all to get her, cool and form Into tiny bulls Dip these in egg nnd crumbs and fry In smoking hoi fat Dralu on paper and serve. Hash. There are many forms of hash, and it may be made to taste and look very Bppel Iziug, • 'old con, 1.e,,f pei haps is the must desirable meat to Use. To one cupful of the rhopped meat add two eupfuls of chopped raw potatoes. Cold boiled potatoes may be used, but they do nol give the same ta-te that the raw one do. Cover with cold water and cook Hlitii the potatoes are tender. Season well and thicken with cracker dust. adding a lump Of butter, t'over and allow to -el until a '-rust forms on tbe bottom of tbe mixture and then fold like an omelet, it may be garnished with parsley and rings of pepper. If It does not lii-owii readily it may be shifted to another frying pan with hot butter, ami it will brown quickly. ENTERTAINING FAD. How to Give a Unique and Populsr Card Party. Any game of cards may be played that the hostess prefers ur that is popular in tbe town. Request the guests to dress in costumes represent ing either the face or suit cards. For instance, have tWO live of diamonds— one a lady and one a man—so that When all have arrived partners may be chosen for the Brsl game. The prizes may be a handsome deck of curds in a case, a book on card games, ferns growing iv v pretty Jar, a bit of brass or a piece of pottery. The score cards may be cut out <>f cardboard iv tbe shape of diamonds, hearts, clubs and spades. The mark ers may be of these same figures, cut out of thin colored paper and gummed a few day- before they are used, so they will be dry. Serve hot bouillon 111 cups, patties of chicken and sweetbreads, salad, orange sherbet, small cakes, coffee, nuts, bon bniis. if ice cream is preferred use the brick cut In thin slices, ornament With tiny hearts, diamonds, clubs and spades cut from citron and candied cherries. Try The Dawn for one year. Cbe ellensburg Dawn. A DAWN OP BRIGHTER HOPES— A LIGHTHOUSE POR THK NATION'S SAFETY -A PEOPLE'S SHIP OP STATE—A GOVERNMENT OP JUSTICE POR ALL MEN Vol x\ REV. W. B. TUCKER OUT AT FAIRVIEW To tho Editor ot The EllensburP I Is wn At tbla season oi tbe year we have many things tn be thankful tin. but on this Thanksgiving I feel especially blessed ol the Lord in being permit ted Hi Viail tie old home of mj boy hood day-, snd to be permitted to ■ visit many of my relatives and] friends, many uf whom bave, during my absence of twenty-two years, bad grown up 10 tie young men and wo nn n My heart was made glad, and I was truly £hankful in our God and! the bleased Lord for th privilege) I ul preaebing th'- gospel message on Thanksgiving Evening, also on Buni day morning, at tbe old school bouse when I used 10 attend school when a hoy. The Btibjecl on i'hankagiving evening waa Moses ss a type of Christ God, by the hand of Moses and Aaron j delivered tbe ohildrne of Israel out j of th>' hand of Pharao and from tbe bondage ol Egypt, Pharao is th'- type of aatan and Egypt tin type of this old world of sin. The scriptures tell us that this great multitude of j people were in bondage under Pharao j in thia old darkened land for thej period of Ito wars. Now. Pharao 1 like aatan, would not listen to Moses and Aaron, he did not like to lose I hi — I people, for they were bringing much: gain to hi- kingdom by tin ir labors. , vi w, see by the word of Cod that j th. Lord began to magnifj miracle j working power through .Moses and j Aaron so as to perfect ch-ir delivery and -v upon th elast manifestation of hi- power was the night the Death Angel passed over Egypt: <>n this memorable nigbl w< see Israel obey ing tlod and drawing out of their flock- a lamb without spot or blemish and after killing the lamb, the blood of the -lain lamb was applied to the lintels and side posts of the door of the hou-'- in which they lived; thus BOOWing how secure those dear peo ple were on this memorable night w hen the I lea I h Angel passed over Egypt, Blaying all of the lirst born from Pbarao'a house down to the low eat servant. And we Bee what a beautiful type this is of our being delivered from sin through the all* Stoning work that Jesus Christ did on the cross of Calvary. We heal th'- words of the Apostle Paul to the Corinthians. I Cor. 10, l, -'. 3, 4, I would not that you should be ant bretern, and see how that our fathers were under the cloud and all passed throuKh the sen. and were all baptised unto Moses in the cloud and in the sea. and did all eat the same spiritual meat and did all drink the same spiritual drink, for they I drank of that spiritual rock that foi-1 lowed them, and that rock was Christ | Now this people went dincl from thej blood in the waters of the Hod Sea,: or to make it plainer, from the blood i to the water; we see here a mark of i obedience on the patr of Israel, obey-, ing ihe word or the Lord through j Moses and Aaron, consequently we see their perfect deliverance. Now this is all typical of our being deliv ered from sin and the bondages of, tbis old world through the wonderful] work that Jesus accomplished on tbe! cross for us, First being; convicted of our sins by th holy spirit, then upon our repentance and obedience} to him we become identified with Christ in the body of his death, buri-i al and resurrection. Here his blood is applied to the lintels of our hearts and then we go from the blood of the: Ellensburg. Kittitas County, Wash., Dec ix, 19:3. "Evil communication corrupts good manners." Remember that as a copy in your writing or copy book 40 or 50 years ago when the teacher prepardd all the copy lines? That was before the patent copy books came into use. We have written pages after that copy. Evil association corrupts good morals. That's true, is it not? Of course it is and everybody knows it that knows anything. If our boys get in the habit of spending their time on the street that ought to be spent in useful work, it will not be long before they will drop into the places of resort that are not calculated to make their morals better, in fact, everything about those resorts, including associations of course, is such as to degrade rather than elevate. The men who conduct these resorts, have only one object in view— the almighty dollar —and in principle admits his guilt. The boys has started on the downward road and if he is not possessed of a superabundance of good morals and a thorough knowledge of right and wroud and a good stiff backbone to back up his convictions, he will go on and on and possibly wind up his career in a felon's cell. Where you find one boy that turns aside and says: "(iet behind me satan," you will find fifty that stay in the road of ruin, and if one does forsake the path of destruction, the angels in heaven rejoice and the hearts of millions flutter with gladness. Save the boys ! All The News and the Truth about it HELP SAVE THE BOYS cross to be buried iii tbe liquid grave Ito be planted together wuth him. and j like aa Cbrial was raised from the ! grave so do We arise to walk with i him in ncwncaa ot life, The waters of separation dividing ua from the | old man and the old world of sin Please read that portion of the sixth i chapter of Romans dealing so clearly ion this subject. See how there must iof necessity fie a death before'therc can be a burial Our old man of old ', nature being crucified with Chriat, thai tbe bod) of sin might he dc< I stroyed. That henceforth we should not serve sin, bui on tbe other band We should walk with him in newness |of life Now as Israel was delivered from the awful bondages of old Kgypt Iby the might power of Uod through Moses and Aaron, so are we delivered I frmo this old world of sin through the Lord Jesus Chrits, and by the power ol the Hoi) Spirit. Dear read ers we most see thai in tbe primativc days of the church, according toGod's word, that it takes the mighty pow r lof liod to deliver from sin, and if we as a people of tiod would see our lack |of the annoining or power of (!od on jour lives and s.ek his lace in prayer and iii ihe study ol his wodr. we j would soon begin to see precious souls s.iv.d and the church brought hack !to a place of power with tiod There j being another thought also iii my mind., that i- -o needful, and that is !of our getting back to the old paths; ■we as a pcopb of tiod have to some I extent drfted aw ay from tbe preach ing of the cross, Lei us as pastors, ! teachers and evangelists seek to i please him who had called us go be ' soldi'-rs of the cross. Let us hasten j hack to the cross with the soul stir- I ring message to a lost world, that will I bring conviction upon ih csinner, and a closer walk with God on the pari o fthose that an- professing bis name. GARDEN CONTEST WORK NOW ON Mr. C. C. Thomason the field organ izer for the garden contests of the ■tate has spent the past Meek in out county visiting the different school and encouraging the work in contests which the stale department under State Superintendent Preston has be gun. All day Monday he was in ESllena burg visiting and making addresses at the Normal Training School, the Normal School, the High School and the Grade Schools. in the evening ho gave an illustrated leoture at the Central school building. Tuesday he visited several rural schools east of Bllensburg finishing at Kittitas where he gave a lecture at night. Wednesday. Thursday and Friday I he visited a number of school in the i rural communities as well as Thorp. I Cle Elum and Roslyn. I The garden contest work has been [started in Kllensburg last year and I I'rof. Thomason's visit has given much j interest fto the movement. The Eaglei (F.0.E.) elected officers Friday evening as follow s i W. H. Bort, Worthy president. Tbos. Harris. Vice-President. Harry IJavenport, Chaplain. C. S. Maker, Secretary. E. F. Kingery, Treasurer. Vie. Wallace, inside Guard. Clyde Hart, Outside Guard. Frank Grotter and Louis Bender, Trustees. W m. It. TUCKER. HOGS AS THE LIFTER OF THE MORTGAGE The breeders of thoroughbred hogs in the valley are growing more nu merous every year, and year by year our farmers are seeing the necessity of growing more hogs and buying less bacon at the grocery. The fsrner can produce his own meat for less than one-fourth of what he must pay at the grocery. lCx perts claim that the farmer can pro duce less bacon at a cost not to ex ceed four cents per pound if he will take advantage of uptto-dnte meth ods, and with the superior advantage tb efarmcr possesses in this >alley, it looks like a wilful waste of money lor h'ta tr buy bacon—he should bo selling uscon rather than buying nil he ran sell at an enormous profit much that without hogs to consume it. would go to waste. Take for instance the damaged fruit —culls—table scraps, slop, etc., that can be fed to hogs at a big profit that would otherwise be thrown out to decay and create unsanitary condi tions about the home, endangering the health of the family. Raise more hogs and raise the best. The thoroughbreds as a rule can be turned on to the market at the age of eight in nine months weighing froui ii~> to -~. r > pounds each and at a very sat isfactory price. The bog as a mortgage lifter, on the farm has no equal. The farmer who wants an auto can buy n few pigs in the spring an dturn them into an auto in tbe fall. AN ORPORTUNITY FOR YOUR BOYS The Washington State Orange pro poses to help one young man in i ach county to soquire an agricultural ed ucation that will not only be of ser vice to him. but to hundreds of other young men. J, H. Perkins, commis sioner of Agriculture for the state is backing up the following plan. •The plan is to have a boy of be tween 14 and IH years of age. selected in some manner, from each county in the state, this selection to be made preferably, by tbe Grange or the Farmers' I'nion or some representa tive of these organizations, as they more fully represent the farmers and his family, this boy to become a guest of the state at the State Fair next year at North Yakima. "He is to prepare an exhibit, under the supervision of the Commissioner, take it to the State Fair and then be there as a student of the fair, such as dairying, horticulture, etc.. "All expenses of the trip arre to be paid by the state, but the boy must be one who is interested in farm work and is anxious to imprive in that line of work and not one who is not interested, but whom his parents desire to become so. so the place is primarily for the benefit of tbe one boy, but for the education of the oth er boys of the state." Any and ail applications for the po sition above outlined, must be in the bands of B, F. Mundy on or before December 20. Miss Johnson of Wymer. who was recently severely burned with carbolic acid, was in the city consulting a physician, Sunday. No. 50 THE HORSEMAN. Keep tbe mud cleaned off the horses' legs and tbey will not have cracked heels. Measure out your grain accord ing to tbe work your horses are doing. Musty oats make dull, lifeless looking coats on the horses which eat them. The Irritation caused by a poor driver lessens the ability of a good horse tv do Its best work. Back end to Is the way to hitch a horse out where the wind is blowing When they are loose so they can do us tbey like you nev er saw a horse stand facing a storm A good horse will always coin mand a good price, no matter how popular the automobile be comes, snd this applies to draft, harness and saddle horses alike. Economy Hints A penny saved it a penny earned. — Benjamin Franklin. How to Leaaen Tire Trouble. One-half the enjoyment of touring Is Immunity from tire troubles. The aver age owner-driver can enjoy this Im munity by exercising care in making his preparations. Blowouts, punctures nnd other tire troubles are holdups that he looks forward to with DO de gree of enjoyment whereas n little prepartiou In the way of accessories for temporary repairs obviates unnec essary delay. In the lirst place, he should be sure that his casings and tubes are in good condition and that he has an extra supply of both. Then, with a good air pump, a tire gauge to test the air pres sure in Ills tires anil a supply of tire repair devices, be can go on his way confident that be has taken every pre caution to sidestep lire troubles. He will tlud that thus prepared the tour will be more enjoyable liotb for him self and his guests. How to Make Lemonade Sirup. Many housewives have found thnt it is wiser and more economical to make lemonade sirup than to rely nn making lemonade Impromptu. Make a simp by using une cupful nf sugar to one pint of water and boll about ten min utes. Add lemon juice, strained, ur other juice and bottle. Use as re- Qttlred and dilute if necessary tn indi vidual tastes. How to Make a Pretty Brassiere. A pretty brassiere Is made of alter nate strips of lace and beading through which wide ribbon is threaded. Ad justable straps are used for evening wear. How to Keep Baby Covered. An old side garter solves the problem of kicked off bedclothes without the torn sheets that safety pins always perpetrate. To each side of the crib, around one of the side burs or sewed tv the mattress by the elastic, fasten one of the clasps which held the stock ings. These should lie placed so that they come Just to the fold nf the bed eluthes nn each side. After the baby is laid In fasten the clasps tn the sheet and one blanket on each side as if they were stockings. How to Make Photographer's Pasta. Tills formula for making photogra pher's paste will be found very satis factory: One cupful (lour, one dessertspoonful alum, half a cupful water. Mix thi" to a smooth paste, add two and a half eupfuls more water and let come to a boil. After it Is bulled heat In S cents' worth of formaldehyde and a few drops of oil of cinnamon. How to Make Perspiration Powder. Mix French chalk, baking soda, pow dered alum and orris root In equal pro portions and dust the hndy after a bath, but not the face. Tbe soda counter acts the acidity noticeable In excessive perspiration. Bene Troubles In Horses. One cause of spavin, ringbone and other bone troubles In horses Is the lack of proper nourishment An un balanced ration containing a large amount of corn and deficient In nsb makes a porous bone with a rather spongy texture. Fed a proper ration, the same animal would develop a much stronger bone with H firm, solid texture The bone diseases are usual ly simply nn effort <>r nature to add extra growth to re-en fore a bone that is nol strong enough f«r its load A great many of theae troubles would be avoided If all horses, particularly when they are growing, were supplied an abundance of such feed as oats, with some of tlie legume buys fm roughage Live Stock In Demand. Those who have plenty of grain, hay and pasture for their stuck are for tunate Anlmnls are in trrwit demand and those who have facilities for cheap feeding will reap the benefits to be de rived by keeping animals. Try Tbe Dawn for one year. IT PAYS TO KEEP COWS COMFORTABLE To give liis cows the proper shelter the duiryinau must have a clean, warm, well lighted and, well ventilated barn, writes E. K. Hushing in the lowa Homestead. The size w ill depend al together upon the capacity of the farm and the number of cows to be shel tered. My ideal Is the basement barn, or, in other words, to build the barn on a hillside or some way that leads to n second story. In this way ven tilation and doorwaya may be had In the sides and cud of the barn. The walls of the basement may be made of stone or brick, or if this can not bo afforded a wall under the side that stands next the hill may be con structed and tlie other three sides be made of framing. Many prefer the cement walls, which are cheaper than the rock or brick, ns a man cun build a cement wall himself, which will save all expense, except for the material. The stalls of the dairy barn should bave tight walls and ceiling, but should What may be done in the way of milk yield by cows of the good kind is shown In the record of the Hol slein herd, owned by J. A. Turner of Virginia. He has a hard of seven teen pure bred Holstein-Frlesians and five grades, a total of twenty two cows. His records and books show that In a single year sixteen of his cows averaged over 10,000 pounds of milk, twelve averaged over 11.' Vi pounds, ten averaged over 12,C0« pounds, eight averaged over 18,000 pounds, four averaged over 14,000 pounds, and one ran over 18.000 pounds. Of the herd fourteen cows proihiced twenty-eight quarts of milk each In a day. eight cows surpassed thirty-two quarts, two cows surpassed thirty-six quarts and one cow surpassed forty quarts in a day. Tlie picture shows a pure bred Holsteln. be well ventilated. It should also have a sound floor. . The cows that are forced to stand in a dark, dirty stall cannot be expected to produce as much milk nor milk that will have the wholesome qualities as tlie cow that is furnished with a well lighted, airy stall, uue that has win dows to admit the sunlight and one that the foul air of the stable is re placed by the good, pure air. without subjecting the cow to injurious drafts. The stalls with tight walls and ceilings prevent loss of heat In cold weather and thus contribute greatly to the com fort of both the cow and the milker. When the dairy cow is on full feed she is hard worked and is less able to withstand extremes of weather than other stock, for her energies nre then being exerted In the direction of pro duction rather than self preservation. It Is more profitable as well as more human to keep her warm by making the stable comfortable Instead of com pelling her to use large amounts of expensive foods in maintaining her body temperature. Nothing is more important tn the dairy barn than a sound, impervious floor. There Is more than one benefit derived from such a floor. The animals are more comfortable and hence prof itable, the manure Is saved and ap plied to the land without loss, the stables are cleaned with less effort, and cleaner milk Is produced, which will always command a higher price. TWO DAIRY PROBLEMS. Proper Competition of Feed a Matter of Grest Importance. The dairy farmer has two great prob lems confronting him at all times— namely, tbe labor and the feeding problems. His success depends large ly on his ability to cope with them, and especially with the feeding prob lem. His cows are. In a measure, ma chines through which raw materials pass nnd arc turned out as finished products, the quality of which are de termined by the individual cow. If the raw materials are not "balanced" the result mny be fat on the cow's back instead of milk In the pail; it may mean flesh from the cow's body to make milk or n waste of material al together. If not supplied in sufficient quantities the machine discontinues its work nnd the cow goes dry. Tar too many dairymen work on the assumption that If their cows are fed all they will eat or clean up nicely of feeds affording variety they are do ing their best. The question of feed composition should receive more thought A man may easily feed un balanced rations that will waste enough material, for which be has to pay high prices, to make bis business unprofitable, even under otherwise favorable conditions. - New York Trib une- Farmer. Try The Dtwn for one year. In Cascade district Sorren Sorrcn son and T. T. Wilson were reelected only Wilson having an opponent in J. C. Hubbell, who, it is claimed on the best authority, was urged out by a good many voters of the district.