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RIPENING CREAM. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 30 November 1901
RIPENING CREAM. I used to have so much trouble in cold weather to got cream ripe and ready for churning. When I churned it sweet, I did not get much butter, and had to churn much longer than when the cream was a little sour. Now, the day before I want to churn, I add a little sour buttermilk to the cream, then place the jars of cream in pots of hot water on the stove. I keep the water boiling and stir the cream constantly until it is lukewarm. Remove the jars and tie something over to keep out all dust, then wrap well in paper and cover all over with a heavy wool blanket. The next day the cream will be ripened at about the right temperature to churn, and there will be no danger of having scalded, spongy butter. This is so much better than having the cream by the fire in every one’s way all week. Better than a slat door or drop bar across a door to keep horses in or out, bore a hole through one door post and nearly through the other. Slip in a piece of inch or larger iron pipe. It is...
Advice to Students. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 30 November 1901
Advice to Students. To Whom It May Concern; The best College to attend for the purpose of becoming practical Stenographers is, in our judgment, the Galla-ghcr-Marsh, Parrott Building, 8. F., Cal. Krnest A. Gurvin, L, A. Washburne, W. J. Nicholson, Official Reporters Supreme Court, State of tJal. Send for catalogue. The pugilist climbs the ladder of fame round by round. , Mr.ll. Zachert, the well-known metallurgist and assayer, who has had twenty-five years experience in the mines, has now with a corps of able, practical assistants, full charge of the chemical and assaying department of the A. Van der Nadieu School of Mines in San Francisco. No lady in society has such a large calling list us the telephone girl.
HORSE TALK. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 30 November 1901
HORSE TALK. One reason why we have so many poor horses in the market is that too many farmers practice the toughening plan. They put the colts in a bare dry pasture, with no shade or comfort, and when they are pot-bellied and poor they are being properly hardened. Such colts are stunted in growth and every bit of style and spirit is starved out of them. No amount of care and feed in after life can ever fully retrieve the ruin wrought by the first year or two of such neglect. The colt must be kept growing thriftily from the start if you want a fine horse. Rough usage and neglect will never make a hardy horse. Some say that “feed is above breed,” but we say, the game is lost without a combination of the two. Put screens in the windows and doors to keep the flics out of the stables to absorb. It will save feed and flesh. Use plenty of plaster around the stables to absorb the odors and ammonia.
VndlireHtod Food. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 30 November 1901
VndlireHtod Food. The recurrence of the flavor of food for some time after eating Is always an Indication, writes a physician In a medical Journal, that the food is not being properly digested. “I can taste It,” we say after eating canned fruits and vegetables preserved by adding salicylic acid or formaldehyde, substances that embalm food against the digestive Juices as completely as they protect It from the microbes of the outer air. And “I can taste It” would probably be the report of one who had made a hearty meal on a turkey kept several months In cold storage. “A man trying to live on such meat would simply starve to death or die of blood poisoning,” adds the physician. He does not fall to remind us that the storage warehouse is generally a convenience and a benefit and only when misused a source of danger. But neither he nor any one else could And a good word to say for manufacturers who put slow poison Into a 'food product. The fitting punishment for them would be to give the...
Rollins Piny nt Being Dead. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 30 November 1901
Rollins Piny nt Being Dead. One morning a well known naturalist was greatly surprised to see a robin lying on his back evidently dead, being rapidly pulled round and round by another bird of the same species. The naturalist at once came to the conclusion that he had come in time to witness the end of a deadly encounter, and that the live robin was Indulging In the cruel triumph of dragging his Victim’s lifeless body over the stones. But he was mistaken, for suddenly the live bird went down upon his back, his wings and logs were stiffened, aud he gave every appearance of being dead, while the other robin who had been shamming death hopped on his legs and proceeded to serve his companion in the same way as he had done him. Finally the two birds flew away together to a neighboring tree.
SVGAS BEET INCREASE. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 30 November 1901
SVGAS BEET INCREASE. Preparations are making for a large increase in the sugar-beet acreage next season. Ventura county will contract to grow 250,000 tons of beets, and Chino, Alamitos and Anaheim will make a substantial increase in their output. This looks well for the industry, and indicates that the Anaheim people had given the beet-sugar manufacturers a tip. One, of the factories will have to pay the farmers over a million dollars if they succeed in producing a normal crop from the acreage promised. So far the season is propitious. Fallowing of the ground is possible this earTy in the season, and the likelihood of a continuation of the rainfall will stimulate the beet growers in advance to the proportion for a larger acreage. Oxnard expects an increase of 100,000 tons of beets in Ventura county alor.e.
THE BUST BEE. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 30 November 1901
THE BUST BEE. Honey is a secretion of the nectariferous glands of flowers. It is collected by the worker bees by means of their proboscides, or tongues, and passed into the honey sacs. When a bee secures a load it flies directly home and disgorges into the cells of the comb. For ■ thousands of years honey was the principal sweet of the world before the discovery and manufacture of sugar on an extensive scale. It is to-day the purest and healthiest sweet possible to obtain. In fact, it contains many medicinal &lt;juali ties. —Farm and Field.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 30 November 1901
A Discs There is a certain disease that has come down to tts through many cen- . turics and is Colder than history itself, yet very few outside of those who have learned from bitter experience know anything of its nature or characteristics. At first a little ulcer or ore appears, then glands of the neck or groins swell; pimples break out on the breast, back or some other part of the body and fill with yellow pustular matter; the mouth and throat become sore and the tongue is at all times badly coated. Headaches arc frequent, and muscles and joints throb and hurt, especially during lamp, rainy weather. These are some of the symptoms of that most loathsome of ill diseases,. Contagious Blood Poison. , This strange poisContag'ious on does not affect Blood Poison jaten up with it within a short time after being inoculated, while others show but slight evidence of any taint for a long time after exposure, but its tendency in every case is to complete destruction of the physical system, so...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 30 November 1901
300,000 Women Have boon restored to health by Lydia f. Pc nit ham’s Vegetable Compound, Their letters are on We and prove this statement to be a fact, not a mere boast. When a medicine has been successful In curing so many women, you cannot well say without trying It —" I do not believe It will help me,” i Vegetable Compound Is a positive core for all thopo painful Ailments of Woi^icn. It ■will entirely cure the worst forms of Female Complaints, all Ovarian troubles, Inflammation and Ulceration, Falling and Displacements of the Womb, and consequent Spinal Weakness, and is peculiarly adapted to the Change of Life. , Your medicine cured me of terrible female Illness. Mbs. M. E. Muller, 1a Concord Sq., Boston, Mass. Backache. It has cured more cases of Backache and Leucorrhoea than any other remedy the world has ever known. It is almost infallible in such cases. It dissolves and expels Tumors from the Uterus in an early stage of development, and checks any tendency to cancerous humors....
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 30 November 1901
TTMiimtiiiiiiiiimiinrmiiniinM'HiiiHiiimiiiHiimiiniiiiiiii’iiiiiiiiiiuiUHMin AVfcgetable Preparalionfor As-, similating the Food andßcgulating the Stomachs and Bowels of 1 NhAN I S /( HILDKKN Promotes Digestion.Cheerfulness and Rest.Contains neither Srium, Morphine nor Mineral otNarcotic. afOUjfrSiMJELPtTCIOR SealMx. Strut* * fKnpSnulGfrtMJkmr A perfect Remedy forConslipaTion, Sour Stonroh, Diarrhoea Worms .Convulsions .Feverishness and Loss OF SLEEP. Facsimile Signature of NEW YORK. Alb iiioiilhv.Dlil J) Dosi s-ljCi p GASTORIA For Infants and Children. Ilhe Kind You Have Always Bought Bears Signature of i EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. IN WET WEATHER WISE MAN WEARS mV* N f/SH BR# OILED WATERPROOF CLOTHING B-LACn OR YELLOW WILL KEEP YOU DRY NOTHING ELSE VVILI •TAKE NO SUBSTITUTES • CATALOGUES TREE SHOWING FULL LINE OF GARMENTS AND HATS I A.cJ.TOWER CO..BOSTON.MAM. A' Patents —ScncT no Money But a model or drawing, with a description, and we will advise you. J. S. Dutlio CDCC &amp; Co...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 30 November 1901
Genuine Carter’s Little Liver Pills, Must Bear Signature of See Pac-Slmlle Wrapper Below, Tory saaall and as easy to ukessiajiu [CARTERS lime IVER PILLS. FOR HEADACHE. FOR DIZZINESS. FOR BILIOUSNESS. FOR TORPID LIVER. FOR CONSTIPATION. FOR SALLOW SKIN. ' FOR THE COMPLEXION .. | CKMmsnr must-have ts ends I J*®rsl7 CURE SICK HEADACHE. ym, Ik in Jf ynn haven't a regular. healthy movement of the bowels ovorv tin v. vou’re rick, or will ho. Keep your bo wo Is open, ami t*o well. Korce* In tliu shape of violent puy.sk* c.r pill poison, is clangorous. The smoothest, easiest, nost perfoet way of keeping the bowels clear ami clean Is to lake CANDY CATKARTiC ■tofrrsaiD TRADE UARd Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good, Do Good. Norer Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe, 10c, &amp;0c Write for free sample, and booklet on hoaltb. Address I Stirling Rr»(lj Company, Chicago, Hontrrnl, Row lark. 322* KEEP YOUR Binoo Rl FAN
AMBITION [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 26 March 1904
AMBITION Some luxuries this life affords Which few can understand; His gold one person fiercely hoard*, Another seeks command. But he wbe most, since earth began. Has bees beneath the sway Of one idea, is the man Who want's to have his say. He gives small thought to raiment fine. Nor asks where he shall sleep, For Providence, he doth opine, A special watch should keep O’er him. He hurries forth to speak, Ur writes both night and day, No other pleasure does he seek— He wants to have his say. Perchance the hearth is dark and chill, Perchance his coat is thin; Perchance the larder fares but ill, And coal forsakes the bin — He still will scorn the marts where gala Directs the toiler’s way. He smiles at hunger and at pain, For he has had his say. And if mankind should hear his word, With feeling so intense That earth to tumult would be stirred, And deeds of violence. He’ll sit upon some burnt out pyre And sigh without dismay—“lt isn’t quite what I desire. But I have had my say!’’ —Baltim...
My First Client [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 26 March 1904
My First Client BWAS sitting in my new office one afternoon several weeks ago, smoking and feasting my eyes on those inverted letters on the glass panel of my door and incidentally listening to the steps along the corridor and watching the shadow's that passed and repassed, when one of the shadows startled me by pausing there. There was a knock and 1 called, “Come in,’ feeling instinctively that my career had begun. I believe I stared a full minute at my visitor before I realized who he was. Then I sprang up and grasped his hand. “Rogers;” 1 exclaimed. “You out here?” “Welcome to the West, Hunter.” he answered, laughing and shaking my hahd heartily. “Yes, I’ve 'een here two yeprs.” “So you're going to take ; n the woolly West,” he observed when we were seated, adding, with a glance around, “you are pretty well fixed .. -May I ask how goes the battle?” Then we compared notes. I found that he had lately become junior member of a law firm in Guthrie, of whose prosperity 1 already knew....
VARIETIES OF WRITERS. Machines Now Madq to Write More Than Languages. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 26 March 1904
VARIETIES OF WRITERS. Machines Now Madq to Write More Than Languages. It is not generally known that typewriting machines are 'low adjusted to the needs of more than twenty-live languages. The latest evidence of the ingenuity of the American manufacturer is the machine that will write Arabic. At first thought it would be deemed unprofitable to furnish such a typewriter; but when it is considered that Arabic Is the language not only of those who live in tue country known as Arabia, but of millions of people in Western Asi ;l , Northern Africa, many parts of India, thickly populated districts along the Red Sea and elsewhere in the Orient, it will be seen that the field for a typewriter having Arabic characters is wide. The Arabic machine does beautiful work, for the Arabic script is much more ornmental and decorative thau the practical type used in England aud America. The keyboard Is uo larger than the one In use in AXuiciicu —that is to say, the double-case board. Certain of the let...
P. H. B [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 26 March 1904
P. H. B A guest visiting a family containing a number of children was frequently puzzled at meal-time by bearing one or another member of the household murmur In a warning tone. “F. IF. B.” Finally his curiosity became so acute that be asked his host what the saying meant. “It means,” replied the head of the household, smilingly, “that it Isn’t safe to ask for a second helping, or to accept it if one be offered—that there isn't any more of that particular dish in the kitchen.” “I see.” returned the partially enlightened guest. “But what is the exact significance of those three letters?” "They stand,” said Ihe host, “for ‘Family. Hold Back.’” —Woman’s Home Companion.
To Keep Pastry. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 26 March 1904
To Keep Pastry. Instead of putting away pastry, such as cheese cakes, jam, tarts, etc., held in reserve in a large tin and fetching out when wanted, it will be found more convenient to pack about the number likely to be needed at one time in twopound biscuit tins. Line the tin with butter paper, covering the pies carefully over and closing tightly, thus avoiding admitting air more than is necessary and also preventing breaking the edges and spoiling the appearance.