Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 3, 1912 · Page 5
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, January 3, 1912
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Page 5
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~SOME~MORriMPORTANT SUGGESTIONS REGARDING THE MAKING OF BUHER J. B. Fitch, Assistant in Dairying at the State Agricultural College Givas More Practical Instructions as to Churning and Handling the Finished Product on the Farm,'. A FTER the cream la «t the proper toniiierature for oJiurc- ing, wef are ready for Ihe chum. SwluK and box churns are •wWely used, bat the barrel churn is perhaps mosi deslruble. Neither of the Aove should have any Internal devices as these are eaid to iti.nire the hod3" of the butter. The churn should b8 scalded out «'ell before using and then cooled don-n with •water. The cream should always be strained into the churn. This will hrealc up any chunks that may have formed and will remove foreign particles. A tir. or wire mesh strainer can be wseA. but where a hair strainer is availab:e it is to be preferred. If coloring matter i< to be-added . to the butter, it shou.'d be added to ( the cream a: This time. In the spring '; •when the rov.a are on pastu.'-e. the i butter wiil have t ^e di',<ira:ble 50I1OW ; tint, but in winter tV.o b .:tt »>r botomes : being careful not to destroy th« granular lexlure ot the butter. In this condition' the salt will come In contact with the small granules and become thorough:y utftrib- iited throughout the butter after being worked. The salt should be pnre, of a flne flaky nature and ea.*;' ais- solved. Coarse cheap salt is iiard to dissolve and is quite noticeable in the bt:tter. The amount of salt to use depends upon the market; but in general, i ounce of jsalt to 1 pound of butter, or (i pounds of salt to 100 pounds b.:t;er is adequate. ?I^re again the I'abcock test plays an important part. By knowins the amount of butterfat, we can add salt at a certain rate and always have the sa'.t content uniform. In V, orkir.g the butter, a - worker shoulil bo ufcd that will not permit the bi!t!«?r to come in contact with iho hitnii.:. A "ever worker is very A Dairy Judging Class at the State Aggrlcifltural College. lighter in color and some artificial or- , sa;!^f-(•lor}•. The lever being worked ganlc coloring m.itter miiJil bp added j ujj and down upon the butter to Jlot- to make the lulor uniiorm. IV.ifor ; ten I*, out, the butter then piled up most now bp of a deeper jello"" iii:t ; together and The process repeated. In order to distiiipuish it frnn) olifi- ! Working ihe butter will distribute margarine on the market. Should liso j the saU and expell any e.^cess of coloring matter be forgotten un:i'. at- I moisture. Butter must not contain ter the butter is churned, it can bo . more t!:an 16 per cent of moisture to mixed with the salt and then vorkeil , be losal butter and it often happen.s Into the butter. The amount of co!- ; that farmer.- vioUtfi this law. espe- orlng to add depends upon tlje coior 1 cially in the summer months when desired and the different coloring ma;- the butter lomes-rather soft. This ters. Where liie Jiabcook test is .should be puarde<i asalnst as the fine available, the butter can be mad? ' impoicl. is quite heavy. The only quite uniform io color br adding a certain amount per pound butterfat. The cht;rn- should be rtvolved or swung so that the cream will'receive the greatest amount of agiiatior.. Churoing is oorhing more thim breaking down the viscosity of t'.:e fat ; globules and causing them to pather together in the form of fat gr;inule.i I and. agitation is ef^••:;ria;. If the ; •,vny of determining the amount of molrt.iro present iu butter is to use a iriois^iure te.st. These tests are iiuite .'iimple :;:iu can be operated by any averitge person. The butter .•should be wor|(ed until it has a uniform waxy appearance. Per;:aps Ihe b??t indication of sufflcien: vo-!;;n: is after putting the t'nger thrc: uii :he butter, tllie butter churn is moved too rai.i.iiy,^ the ' wi.l string o.t in fine threads after cream wii: stick to tht- fU'.i-f and will it. while if i.t.uer worked, it will not be agitated to any great estent. break off abniiitly ar the finger. Too The amount of cream in the cbuni much working will give greasy, is quite imponant .as the ma.-simum 1 .-ahey butter and it 1.' important to • agitation is produced when tile churn is from one-third to one-half full. After the first few rcvo!ii:ion=. the chum should be ."^topped and the gas let out by removing the cork. When the butter reaches the desired granu- Jar size the biirtermjlk is drawn o;I by removing The ro:k and running the b!ittermilk -.hro-jph the strainer to recover any of the fat granules thst could have been :akea off in the buttermilk, .^fit-r the buttermilk is drawn off as iimr-h water should be added to tr.e bjfrr as there was bu'- termilk. (ar Hj .-.'.i;.jr the bucer. T.'iis water .should be 7-'i«'.itlv lower in temperature than Imt'ermilk an 1 knov.- when to ?:op working. The butter is now ready to prepare for the market. It is a fact tiitit the neatness of a package influences the buyer, and I believe that every person who markets butter from the farm in large quantities, especially ought to have a pound butter-printer and parchment paper and even paper cartons for protecting the butler. The printer and worker as well as rhiirn must be .^caldod before and after ll^•i^g and then cooled down so that it will not influence the temperature of tile hutter. If bulter stick.s to the worker or paddles. It I-; a pretty good .Khould leave the br-.ter In a lirm - on- \ ^"^.^ "='*"r T Vroi'^r- dition for hatMlli.K. Af.-r «<! ,h^- i >' water the chum .<:;ui be ri volvi-d ,^ev- »>ral times and then M-,e AL.ti-r dr.iwn off. being rarefi;; f.cv to a'.liiw any butterfat 'o Cr^iaie. ii-, •.•jin tii? .s'.niiner 1 - •: \V.>-i,iii^ of the b'ltter - very iiuiiortair. it the bii;;er:iiilk in bi:t!i'• ;hat c a-.res the ranciii tris'e and rxior. m.i} if lU;- • an be re.'iicvo.i it will aid >:ri ally in the Vcepiv^r quality cf the bitier After bein^ was::eil a::d thf wali r drjined off, t!-.e bn'ier shfj'ilii be removed frcir.i the >.:;.i:'. to tiie worker Above are a f>.v. of the things to be ronsidered in niakini; butter on iVp farm. ^It shouM be noticed that t'ii- nio.vt ;rai/ort;;nt f;icfor.s are clean- litii's In th«» care of i!ie animal and In he makirg'of the product; carc- fii! of temperature in rii.ei'.if.i: iiiiil i!.. "-Irg cream, and rit;;illy tho jireparatiou of the hotter for tlio marl.el. If >cu-have butter of iji;.;lity ft will make a market for i;>e:t' ai:j e-stablish a repuratioa for :i:p maker. TEACH STUDENTS TO KILL AND CURE MEATS THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER,. WEDNESDAY EYENING; JANUARY 3, im fltOPER JSEAmmTFOt CATARRH The irst Amg to U do»»ukA» tnatmnt ofCatmrk u to 6«aU&e ate of a nici&'ane that' viU Jum a dhed efftd on iht source of Ihe disetueiin M olker,way eanm caraAvepn^mshemaie. does <Aif more qadily/ aaJ tdu- fadonly than ajr otker RM K ORC It is the most penetratmg of ofl blood pmUien, tkoroagkfy, yet gently, apelliag oD catonioi matter taid nnpurities from the orcola- tion, and trf its fine fonic properties, strea^heidng and htal&ig op Ae ^stem IB saeh healthy maamer that H is enabled to overcome Ae depressor effects of Catarrh. Some load treatmeat is o/tea denred to open Ae mr passes of f&e head and nose and reUeve Ae coagestioa and "tickUng " of the Aroat, and other aapleasant symptoms. There are many helpfd measares may be resorted to, and Aere are oAers aluch may bo' harmfalf and to aid Catarrh sufferers we have prepared a special treatise on the disease v,-hich Villvbe of great value to any who suffer With this trouble. This book together with any medical advice free to all who write and request it. Take S. S. S. regularly and according to directions, and it will cer- t.iinly remove the cause and cure your Catarrh. S.S.S, is sold at drug stores. THEsn':rT:PT :':ra ca. Atianim. c« STOXY POINT. Dec. 2.S.—L'lirl.stmas haa come and iione and as usual brought sorrow to some and Joy to others, but the U. S. being at peace with the world, had tiot Ko much (borrow as those countries where war U raging. Ilitb Ueaman iii slowly Impro\ing. Mrs. Charlie -IleckenllBble Is bo she can be up and about. Thre.ohing was stopped on account of the rain and bad weather. .Mrs. l^race Brandenburg and child- len sjient fhrlstmas at lola with the family of John Warford, returning home TueFday evening. .lohn Tlllery and wife of Reno conn ;y, Kansas, arrived Tuesday evening for to spend the new year with Mrs, Tlllery s parents Mr, and Mrs, S, D, Brandenburg. Mr. and Mrs. Rby Moore and children, of Kansas City, came down Wednesday to spend the new year with the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Brandenburg. Mr. and Mrs. Brandenburg will be married fifty years the first day of January, 1912. and their children came to help-them celebrate their fiftieth anniversary. They would have liked to have had all their' friends and neighbors with them but * coming In midwinter and probably be a f tormy day. they thought best to hav«i thoir children and a few of their -e^ativp.-- that were lIviD.g close.by. .Mr. W. T. Hall, of Bronson. and Mrs. Francis Parson of Goodrich and Wallace Mali and daughter, .Audra, were visitors at Mr. and Mrs. S. 1). Bran- denbtirg's Sunday. Mi.^s Kemp, teacher at Stony Point, gave her scholars a nice treat after a very interesting ptogram Friday afternoon. The following si>ent new year'.s day ' the fiftieth wedding anniversary of Mr, and Mrs. S. Fi. Brandenburg: ] lohn Tiilery and wife of TuronKas., George Broughton and wife and daugh ter .Mi.-.- Lola arid baby Marie of Bron son, Mr. .\rthur Hamilton and.wlfc of B:(in-:on, John Harcterode and wife. -Albert Burrls John Burrows and wife Roy Moore, wile and children of Kansas City. .Mo.. .U F. Brandenburg, wife and children, and Bennet Rodcnbeerg- er »:id wife, all of which are relaitves | but Mr. RodenbergPt and wife who | ^^ere old friends back In Indiana fifty years ago. .M!s. Wi-Ithy Kitzmlller went to Fort Scijtt yesterday to see her mother, who is very poorly. 'V HK0\SI»>. Jan. 2 —Pearl I)rc.=sler, of _ lola, uent the holidays with relatives 011th of fJron.'-on. Revival mietlngs are in jirogress he:e at the .M. K. church. The lo'a Booster Club and ^^ileage Bureau Ass'n, Extend,To You A Personal , fnvitstion To Visit Io!a To Do Your Fall Buying. T(iE iV^ILEAae BUREAU ASSOCI MION WILL PAY YOUR R.R.FARE All the Sto 'res arc Now Showing a Complete Line of Up-to-Date Merchandise lola is the Place to Do Your Shopping rierc you will find bargains of every description, that mean a great saving to t}ie purchaser. Al! stores show offerings of every kind of merchandise at greatly reduced prices—merchandise to meet the requirements of all tastes and purses. You will find it j»rcatly to _«otir advantage to do your shopping in lola , ' Come to lOLA where you can have R. R. fare paid both ways and make your shopping a real pleasure! No ^tttr Stores Anywhere In the Southwest The list of Tola merchants who will i.«sue refund bUnks on application are among the leading dealers of lola. When through shopping present your return ticket, together with your refund coupon, at the office of the lola Daily Register and your fare both ways will be imtnediately refunded in cash. Rules Rs^gfarding R ^fundiiii; of Railroad Fares Any non-rc3ident who has purchased goods from the! merchants whose names appear on this r-jbate coupon, is entitled to a return of car fare upon the surrender of his rebate coupon to the office of the lola Daily Register, subject to the following conditions: The entire sum so refunded shall not excieed 4% of the sum total of all purchases entered in this rebate coupon. And in no event will an^^ sum in excess of the actual car fare be paid. All fares are refunded by the lola Daily Register, not by the merchants. The return part of a ticket, a cash fare receipt, or other satisfactory proof must be shown at the office, at time rebate is collected, as evidence of the point from which the shopper traveled. When your trading is finished, hand your rebate cou pon to the salesman. He will have the total amount of your purchase entered, with the date, the firm's signature, and return the rebate coupon to you. Do the .-larno at each store where you trade. That is all. When.your trading is finally completed, take ^ your rebate coupoSj to the ofr.ce of the Tola Daily Register, ar.d pre.sent it before 5 p. m., precisely as if it were a check. Merely) show your ticket, irash fare receipt, etc. So other identification, no red tape, and no explanation is necessary. The office will! know the right amount to pay you without being informed. ' Ask for a refur.d coupor. in the first stor'i from which you make your piu-chase, or fhey may be had at the office of the • lola Daily Register. ^ThesG 'stre MemiiBrs of ihe lola MlloBge Bureau FELT BAD ALL THE 1\m J'.acs a.-e li .'lv .s d.-auB h.r C. if. Cnanu'.cr. i;a;e ar* iiitect. urtder th* diretlio:; of l'n?.<; l<'Ut if. J. Waters of KansEus Auriiultural roJIfEe: . J'. N'. Fl;:;t. as.-;.-ta:;t ;trofesror of animal hl!^b:^ndry. and T. i;. ^;;t^-!•^oll. of the same dejiartuient, for U slaugli- ter house in wiiitii to teach agricultural .'^tudeufs /low to frill and eure meat. Ti!f> orJiuaty '^'aiiitlitt^r house is just tliai siwd riurJiiti;; el.-e. but in this case it is to iiiHau. ultiniaiel.v. much more to f.irai farnilie.-, if President V.'a!er.-'s iilaii sui'teeds. In ibis building he iurends to l:ave the students learn tior only liow to Ivill and cure, but how lo tat uji and care for meats of different iiiiid.~. and to corn and smoke thoi^e pans hfft kc^n io tha' »•«>•. This hicluJes. of c«fur«e, how to kill and cure and smoke pork. -It should be the beginning ot an effort to stop waste of million dollars, a year in farmers butcIi«T hi:!s." said President Waters. "Tiie liirni- «r9 of Kansas no longer bave bog klXVLtkt dar or beef klJUogs. There lire no beef clubs. There is no co- opera Jon anioag the farmer.^ in ob- iai:.::iF their meat sipjily. On the camrary. eac."! sells lii.s live stock to tiit^ pai kers in Kau.-a.< City, fii'ii tiie acima:> i::io meat and !=hip :!;.>TU hack to the farmers in refrit,- cr.itor cars at an advance of ^'1 10 -II per ceiir, and t^e farmer eats in this way meat that he. himsi-if. liai ]iri>d!!ied. Uut once get the farmer to ki'.l and cure hi.s meat—and the iTiipiurut co.-^L.* nu:ch less than his meat bill for a year—rie is not likely to le-.urn to tiie old method. .\ll these bo>s we are ."^ending back to the farm should iinow how to da these things, ahd they will know them before they are graduated from this college." The point upon which President Waters has placed especial emphasis in arranging to build the proposed Kluughter house, Ijs that the fariliiies shall be a mo^l^- for th|r or.liuary farm; the equipment only sucb as miy farmer can afford axl should bav«. ShsIIliorn Lady Suffered a Gre^l C2a!, B 'Jt IS All Right Now. place. :.rrj. Carrie Mcy sa .tk: "A short t '.ne. a|;o. T commenced it havo wca': aiieUs and hfsdaches. I felt h.id all the lime, and soon grew so had I couldn't stay up. I thousht I vrould die. At Ip.st my husband got mo a Ijott'.e cT Cardui, and ft he1;ied as; so he Rot some more. After I had taken tho cacond bottle, i .was entirely well. f v.-isli evfry lady, sufTerlng from •Bociaalj- trouble, would fry Cardui. It Is the t)est medicine I know of. It THE FAMOUS CLOTHnrC^-iSHOEg. MENRV EYLER SHOE STOBE _ Morris & Howard - N ewYork Store DBT GOODS. THt PALACE CXOTHIXe^iSBOKS. Shie ds Shoe Co. SnOE STORE. S. R. B0Ri:// DBUOS RAMSAYS WOXEira FCBXISHraGS. Barclay-Shields CLOTHL^G 4 SHOES. Samp'c Shoe Store IK) East Midison G. A. Leffler JET\'£LER Jas. Richardson ^VOXEN'S FUBHISHnrGS. M. J. Frishman J>BT GOODS -'THE OLOBE CLOTHITVG-^^HOES. Sleeper Fur. Co. FCBXITCRE. Hanna & Harvey JEWELEBS Jas. Richardson ^VOXEN'S FUBHISHnrGS. M. J. Frishman J>BT GOODS C. E. PBJRHAV^ CL0THI5CP-Sn0£S. lo!a Fur. Store FDU.MTUBE. J. V. MERCHANr JEWELBT (». Coutant Hdw. Store Vf. (OH. SQUAKE J.V R08ERTS MUSIC STORE - (ilBSONSrUDlO rUOTOGBAPHS. FRYER BROS. GROCEBS T. B. Shannon HABDWABK. Miss Beulah McCarty »ilj return to Ottawa Satarday after a.week's visit here with relatives. Miss Cramer of .Vevad^ Mo., spent the wcfk end here the gciest of Miss Lizzie Foraker. Gay Webster and wife'a re visitlnK relatives this week near Xenia. Fhrll':t:ni, .Ma.—In a letter from this {fc -Vlrs. Teal, of .Moran. vas visiting I relatives and fripuds hpri* Saturday. Mrs. Hot Tna)-cr,.or I.jl-eral, is here visiting Mrs. M. .M. Cookt. Pauline and Irene Lxjv.e .=pent Friday with relatives in Persons. \frs. Tripp and danghtpr have returned to Fort Scott affpr a week 's visit here with relativps. • n BI.si.Vi; .ST.Ut. Mary A. Sanford was .-born May fi, 1S30' in Genet-eo' county: X. Y.. and die<| Uecember^30, iflll, aged 73 years 7 months .ind 24 days. ^ She passed did me more good than aavrhtng I ever l*^"" childhood days in that state re- ujpj.. • .'celvhig 3 good educi 'tion and later V>» I It-— . . I ! teacblnp school In Michlvtap and Kan- Cardul Js a wonaa's tonJfr-*'^^ she was married id Ric-hard F. Etrengtlicnlng mediclna for wamrn, ^ Hosley' May 30. 1863. living in Andcr- m=de from Ingredients that act spe- »on county. In 1876 tljey moved to c ;fi ?allv on il..- wor.ia-lv orrans and Michigan and stayed fatir yfurs. v- t.u= b;ip to bnlld UP th. womanly con- riT/e ^uil ^lrherd^eL^i?." rtitatica to giovring Rood health. ! ,0 K.-insa. the week aft.;ir thp Qnnnt- Aj a rcmody for vrrman's IIU^, It haa rell raid when iim>>s tfrire sttrrlng- tt ."acciitsfi;! r?cofil of over 50 ream. She wa« always loyal arM went to s^c Yoar d ^:T"^^-t r.'!!.! it Please try It President -elect I.iucnin^is he was on N .B. Hv;,;,,;.- |...j>.A^v .»nD.p...Ch.iu- Waahington. Their home i -..ii >i- «c...L»..ian..*:..T»nr...fDr.s-«rial haven of refOB«.ca at thf time i.„..;'fi„m', a•>J«.<-^I^•• b..^. T».a«M*«i of the Prlc* raid. Whefl she came to i^Ww.-,-»uiiiapuu .i4p €w.cou^L*.i. Kansas she rode behhiij an oxiteam. but she livpd to rido In autoniobilps and so»> Ihe lirst ilying machine go across the country. She gave many years of 1i«t life to the care of r.n invalid daufihtHr, and later to ihf care of hor husband. She united with the Methodist Episcopal church in I^SS and reiuained Ji loyal and fatrh- I ftti mt-mhcr until her df-ath. She was jtln- mother of three childrpn, two idauchtfrs and a. son.-of whom oniy > the son. K. M. Hosley, survives. Sh<'leaves one brother. Geo. K. Santord, of plendon, ?.Uch.. and a sister in >'ew York besides a largo number of relatives and fnVnd.'; to mourn for her. Slje wa.<! rtvidy and anxipus to so to her heav»-nly fatlier and the PiiO. c^m" as shi' wishnd—nuickly and easily. She was laid to rest -New Year's da}' in the Fairview cemetery near Mil- drpd, thfi funeral services beipsr conducted by the Rev. Meyers of th.> M. E. church of Moran. Members of th.> Mildred I. O. O. P. lodge acted as i.all bearers. The bereared relatives h.iv.- Ihe sympathy of their many frici'ds. For man.r ycnrs d<?cea9ed wn.* a member of the church here and will b>f sreatl.v misspd in Its work. "But we hope again to meet thee Where no farewell tears are 8h?d. .\nd i»here our hearts shall ne'er b" broken, - Wiiluthe news that voii are dead." Mr. Georgp Stout and family spt-tit \fW Voar's day with relatives in I.oue Elm. Mr. and .Mrs. Oliver of Sallna aii.n' Sundiiy 'Tiid Monday at Mr. Diiush-r- tV-i. Mrs. Oliver was formerly Miss . Churchill. I Fred Wolf of Colorado {g spend^g a few^ days with his cousin, Holland ' Dawson. Howard Hardy left Monday for Bur• dett, Kas., for a visit with his broth-, er W. H. Hardy and family. I Mrs. Chas. Vandevere spent Satur' day and Sunday at E. M. Hosley's. : Some of the young people met on ; Mr. Snyder's pond, Thursday evening iand enpoyed themselves skating, i CALL DE»0{'B.VTir fOJIMITTEE. IVill Meet Januurr \9 to Issue Call For .State C'onrentluu. Topeka, Jan. 2.—The Democratic state central commit^ will meet in Topeka .lanuary 19, according to an announcement niad«> by Henderson Martin, of Marion, chairman ol the committee. At that time thi? date of the Democratic state conventfton to select the deli'gatfs-at-large to the Democratic national convention will be decided upon. 5fariin favors February 22 as tlie-i'ime of the state'convention to he held at Topeka. This is the date of the annual dinner and lovefcast of the Kansas State Democratic Ban- (iuct clttb. Martin originally planned to have the Democratic state central committee meet in Topeka.during the Christmas holidays,: to call the state convention for February 22. Hut that plan was alinhdou. d urnn tho seem­ ing cetrainty of Governor Stubbs calling certainty of Governor Stubbs call- ture to enact a presidential preference primary law. The special session is off now. and state conventions to name na'ional delegates are in or-~ der. That state chairman J. N. Dolley will this week issue a call for the Republican state central committee to assemble sometime during the early part of January is certain. Tha Republicans are also talking of a February convelition. The big cont^t before the Democratic state convention will be the i«- strutcion of the delegates-at-large on president. The fight In kansas is between ChamiJ Clark and Woodrow Wilson, with Clark well in the lead at this stage of the battle. Some of the political "dopeaters". say that Clark is the victor now. But the Wilson people don't see It that way. They think that the New Jersey man will win. P. .M. Grreu ha!! traded his resl-^ denic at 2:14 South Chestnut street to .lohn IJell, formerly nf this city, for the farm of seventy-three acre^ near Garneii. on which he has been residing. .Mr. and .Mrs. Bell w^ill returii to Inla. and will make their home at their newly-ac(|iiired residence. —Free, with each package of Face r^wder bought at Si>encer's thla- week,- a Chamois. Powder Puff 0* Fpf>r.r.\ 1

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