Elephind.com contains 47,018 items from Farm, Field, And Fireside
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 3,306 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Arable Land . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
Arable Land . Arable land is originally formed by the crumbling of rocks , aud its properties depend on the nature of their principal component parts . Sand , clay and lime are the names given to the principal constituents of the different kinds of soil . Pure sand and pure limestone , iu which there are no other inorganic substances ( except silicious earth , carbonate or silicate lime ) form absolutely barren soil . Now , from whence comes the argellaceous earths in arable land ? What are their constituents , and what part do they play infavoring vegetation ? They are produced by the disintegration of aluminous minerals , by the action of the weather , the common potash and soda felspars and the mountain limestone . It is remarkable the quantity of argellaceous earth which they contain . The aluminous minerals are the most widely diffused ou the surface of the earth . All fertile soils contain alumina , an invariable constituent . The property on which » this depends is that lt al...
Sunflowers . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
Sunflowers . S . I—I _ ER , BUFFALO , MO . It may seem strange to you that a man three score years and more must learn to grow sunflowers properly . Yet such is the case . This year I set out a lot around my garden , and had been in the habit heretofore of letting them take their own course , but one of my sons pinched out all the branches , which forces all into one head of several plants , and it is astonishing what the result is . Some are nearly four feet in cicumterence , and a friend lately asked me for one of them to send to the Exposition at New Orleans , never having seen one so large .
Inquiries . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
Inquiries . G . J . Gosling , Iowa . —Do you know oi anyoie who has grinding nulls for sale ¥ Wo presume you mean for poultry , in order to grind bones and oyster shells . If so address Frank Wilson &amp; Bros ., Easton , Pa . A . C . Carpenter s store . Mo . —I have a cholera ( hog ) remedy , which I will send to your readers for one dollar . What da you think of it ? We can give no opinion , as each one considers his own remedy superior to others . —You should adversise it and make it known . S . A . B ., Ottawa , Ont . —Where can I dispose of silk worm eggs ? There is no one who buys them in quantity and you can ouly sell them by advertising , so that individuals desiring eggs may know where to procure them . We believe , however , that cocoons are bought by the LadiesSilk Culture Association , Philadelphia , T . i . Mrs . S . E . T ., Webster , Iowa . —What breed ot fowls is best to keep in confinement ? The Light Brahmas . and Cochins . They are hardy , gentle , good la...
Illinois State Fish Commission . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
Illinois State Fish Commission . The following is from Mr . S . P . Bartlett , Secretary Board of Fish Commissioners , Quiiioy , 111 ., to whom application may be sent . Prof . Baird , United States Fish Commissioner , gives us the assurance that the indications are that all who desire Carp can be supplied this season . The distribution will probably take place some time during this month . All who have ponds and desire to stock them with Carp , and have not applied , should send their application at once , stating size of pond , locality , nearest express office and postoffice . We will advise all applicants by mail previous to shipment . Send to Board of Commissioners , N . K . Fairbank , President , Chicago , 111 . ; S . P . Bartlett , Secretary , Quincy , 111 . ; Major George Breuning , Central ! . 111 .
Newark Machine Company Removed . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
Newark Machine Company Removed . The Newark Machine Co ., of Newark , Ohio , have removed their factory to the large Gill Car Works at Columbus , Ohio , which has been refitted with new machinery and tools for the constuction of Victor Clover Hullers , Grain Brills , Hay Bakes , Fanning . Mills and Feed Cutters .
Transfers of Thoroughbred Stock . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
Transfers of Thoroughbred Stock . AMERICAN BERKSHIRE RECORD . Prospect Lad VI ( 12 , 421 ) , Springer Bros ., Springfield , 111 ., to Wm . Ward , West Point , 111 . Tom Hendricks ( 4 , 321 ) , J . H . Jones , Muncie , Ind ., to W . W . Orr , Muncie , Ind . Master of Lome ( 10 , 813 ) , Geo . Campbell , Green s Landing , Penn ., to J . W . Higgins , Big Pond , Penn . Colonel Gentry ( 10 , 961 ) , John T . Wrinkle , Plattsburg , Mo ; , to John M . McMichael , Buena Vista , Colo . Norway Beauty ( 12 , 114 ) , Cass &amp; Burns , Buffalo Hart , 111 ., to Geo . B . Hudson , Lincoln , 111 . Walnut Grove Beauty ( 12 , 116 ) , Cass - Burns , to B . F . McCord , Lincoln , 111 . Duke of Winneld ( 12 . 531 ) , U . H . Gentry , Sedalia , Mo ., to Bahntge , Kates &amp; Co ., Winfield , Ean . Dolly Smithereen X ( 12 , 535 ) , H . F . Hudson , Rootstown , Ohio , to C , M . Ralston &amp; Bros ., Wellsburg , W . Va . Lady Begeut ( 12 , 536 ) , and Maplewood Boy ( 12 , 537 ) , ...
MUSICAL . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
MUSICAL . THE KNABE PIANO , which has such a _ wide popularity , is considered by many experts to be superior in every way to any other Piano in the world . The success of this Piano has only been attained by years of careful study , and the Knabe , with its excellent singing qualities , its great power , the elasticity of touch , and superior workmanship , is justly the favorite . Herr Faelten s piano solos at the recent Worcester festival , the Schumanns concerto , in A minor , op . 54 , and Lizst s Ehapsodic No . 4 , which were so highly praised , were both performed upon a Knabe Piano , Herr Faeltcn pronouncing it to be the best Piano he had ever seen . —From the Boston Evening Traveller . THE Chicago _ Grand Trunk Bailway is fast becoming one of the most favorite routes to the East . The track is laid entirely with steel rail and the road bed is one of tho best in the world . This line is now running their maguificient sleeping cars through to Montreal , New York and Boston wit...
The World ' s Exposition . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
The World s Exposition . Having decided to visit the World s Exposition , at New Orleans , the question will arise , How to go . In deciding this question , the following facts should be taken into consideration : 1 . That the Illinois Central Eailroad is the only line of one gauge , and the only line under one management , between Chicago , and New Orlpfl , TIR 2 . That the Illinois Central Railroad is the only line running Through Sleeping Cars between Chicago and New Orleans without change . 3 . That the Illinois Central Railroad is the line that makes 36 i s hours time between Chicago and New Orleans , being 8 _ hours quicker time between the two points than is made by any other line . 4 . That tho Illinois Central Railroad runs the celebrated Pullman Buffet Sleepers , which were built expressly for this run . They contain ten , sections , drawing room and buffet , with electric bells in every berth , two dressing rooms for the ladies , and all of the Pullman Companys latest dev...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
DUNHAMS IMPROVED WHITE DENT SEED CORN . __ lpe _ . s i __ lOO Days . Yields from 75 to 100 bushels to the acre . The beat While Field Corn raised . A limited quantity at the following prices : AX . OO Per Feo _ .. ALSO % _ 3 _ . _»____ . 92 . 00 Bu . __ . el . Delivered in sacks at Freight or Express office , Wayne , 111 ., free . Mteseelt by Postal Note or Money Order on Chicago , 111 . Order at once . Address X &gt; £ t , x _ . ± el _ Pxx : i _ . __ -vri- , Wayne . Du Page Co ., III . Mention the Farm , Field mid Fireside . IPERCHE | ^ NORMANDY TINT AMERICA . PUBLIC SALE . ON DECEMBER 17 th AT 10 OCLOCK A . M . © A . MOGY , of Nebraska , and J . D UPONT , of France , will sell at bona fide auction sale their entire lot of reserved twenty head of Imported Stallions and Mares , with a probable eight more , at No . 414 : 1 South Halsted St . ( opposite Union Stock Yards ) , Chicago , III . There will positively be no by-bidding , nor bidding in , but every horse will be start...
AGMCTrETTrRAL CHEMISTRY [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
AGMCTrETTrRAL CHEMISTRY Making Manure in Winter . BY P . H . JACQBS , During the winter season every fanner should devote his leisure time to the matter of making manure , not only by adding fresh material and composting substances thereto , but by working the heap over , thoroughly mixing it , and rendering it as fine as possible . There ls a large amount of material wasted on the farms in the United States , in the shape of straw and stalks , and such substances are valuable in proportion to their soluble or insoluble condition when placed on the soil as plant food . A ton of wheat straw does not return a ton of matter to the soil , for , as dry as it may seem , it contains a large quantity of water and , when reduced to ashes , the amount of inorganic matter remaining , after the volatile substances have been driven off by heat , may be anywhere from 75 to 300 pounds , according to the quality and dryness of the straw . When straw is mingled with manure , in order to decompose [ ...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
Cross-Bred Horses . Before beginning the breeding of horses determine upon the breed which suits your purposes best . There are really but few breeds of horses that are fit for the farmer , not because they possess any superiority over the other breeds , but because by the use of such breeds the farmer can raise horses for use and for market much easier than by using breeds which require skillful management and preparation previous to sales . The thoroughbred horse is unsurpassed for stamina and endurance , and possesses less offal than any other , the bones being small , but hard as ivory , while the muscular development is prominent in proportion to the weight of the animal . Nor is he a small horse , but fine in form , active , and full of life . In breeding the thorough brec horse , however , the farmer will reap no advantage unless he can breed to celebrated sires , as the race-course alone gives occasion for a test of merit , those who do not patronize it being unable to find ...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
The Heifer and Her First Calf . Many fanners breed their heifers very young , hoping thereby to save time and bring them into milking earlier , but it is a mistake to do so . Heifers are often seen with calves at their sides before the dams are fully matured , and it requires no observant person to know that such dams cannot produce thrifty , healthy offspring . True , some farmers do not care for the calves at all , and sell them as soon as possible , and many of tbem , knowing the facts , sell the first calves and keep only those that come afterward . But the injury goes further , for it effects the heifer herself . While with calf she has to support the foetus and herself , the consequence being that neither the dam nor the young become fully developed , both being stunted is growth . So far as the calf is concerned , as we have stated , it may be sent to the butcher , but the undeveloped heifer must now complete her growth and yield also milk and butter . If she is undeveloped s...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
Clover , for Fowls . The great desideratum in winter is green food and it is very hard to procure . A good substitute can be had in clover . This • is steeped over night in hot water , and by morning it will be swollen and soft . A decoction will also have been made by steeping the clover in the water , and this is likewise valuable , os . it contains that portion ot the clover most easily extracted . The clover should first be passed through a hay cutter and cut into very short lengths , as short as half an inch , if possible . To take a view of the matter of feeding we may well consider the purposes in view . Eggs , of course , are what we are striving for , and we must feed for them . Corn will not do , as it is too fattening , and hens cannot lay on food rich in carbon but deficient in nitrogen and phosphates . It is an utter impossibility for hens to lay when ted corn and nothing else . True , they do lay on most farms , more or less , on a corn diet , but they pick up food by ...
THE ORCHARD [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
THE ORCHARD Managing Fruit Trees for Profit . The yield of fruit depends more upon tbe management than anything else . The flrst desideratum is a knowledge of the tree and its different parts . A fruit tree has three kinds of . roots , each with its own special function . A tap root going down perpendicularly from the trunk , simply to give a firm support to the tree . This should hot be meddled with . Long roots , corresponding to the branches of the tree , which supply the nutriment for woody growth . These should be pruned to limit and regulate such growth . Flower and fruit feeding roots , which are small and / thickly clustered round the trunk of the tree . These are to be cultivated and nourished that they may supply the fruit-making materials . To restore a fruitless tree to its proper function , prune away surplus wood among the branches , but leave enough for fruit . This may be best done in autumn . In the spring , when the tree is about to blossom , dig a trench about it ...
! fr ^ BfS ! 5 ___ 3 [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
! fr ^ BfS ! 5 ___ 3 To sit in Sunshine calm and sweet . . CONDUCTED BV HELEN STANNAKD . A SONG . BY THE HEAD OF THE HOUSEHOLD . Dark Is the night , and fitful and drearily Rushes the wind like the waves ofthe seal Little carel . ae here I sit clteertly , Wife at my side and babe on my knee . King , king , crown me the king ; Borne is the kingdom , and Love is the king ! flashes the firelight upon the dear faces . Dearer and dearer as onward we go . Forces the shadow behind us , und places Brightness around us with warmth , in tne glow . Xing , king , crown me the king ; Home is the kingdom , and Love is the king ! Richer than miser with perishing treasure , Served with a service no conquest could bring ; floppy withforlune that words cannot measure . Light-hearted Ion tlie hearthstone can sing King , king , crown me the king ; Home is the kingdom , and Love is the king ! THE DINING ROOM . Yours and mine , neighbor , is not a stately banqueting hall , a la Vanderbilt , nor yet a lar...
MERRY CHRISTMAS [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
MERRY CHRISTMAS Bow the eyes sparkle and how the cheeks tingle . In the keen air of this bright Christmas day ! Bom we all shout ! Bow thesilver bells Jingle ! Swiftlg the ringing steel flashes away ; All in one Jollification commingle—Dragging the Christmas trees nothing but play ! Over us bending , old jolly Krtss Kringle Smites through his flowing beard , frosty and gray . From tlie grim churchyard afar , could the voices , Bushed in their long , their last solemn restCould they but reach us through all of these noises . They would say , now enjoy life at Us best ! Burrah , boys , then every young heart rejoices , Over alt others this holidays blest Ah , the bright morning which saw our Lords birth . Gave to the world one Pearl of great worthSunshine and radiance and glory on earth ; Shout , then , our thanks ! Shout ovr joy and our mirth !
HOLIDAY TIME [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
HOLIDAY TIME BY HELEN STANNARD . Twilight darkness seemed to fall almost instantly upon the large city , but the lamp lighters hastened on their rounds and soon the cheery gleams shot forth from all the lamps which dotted the streets so thickly . A few flakes of snow were flying softly downward , but they were scarce heeded by the gladsome throng , unless , indeed , they were welcomed as harbingers of a merry sleigh-ride on the morrow . For this was Christmas eve , and in all hearts the joy bells seemed to chime . Bursts of laughter and gay words of greeting rang out upon the air . Rich and poor , young and old , jostled indiscriminately against each other with the greatest good humor . The masses , as if by mutual consent , pressed on until they reached a large establishment ,-fairly aglow with warmth and light . Here , nine o ut of ten sought to enter the already crowded store , and were met by an equally large number , energetically elbowing their way out , and guarding as carefu...
OTJR LETTER BOX [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
OTJR LETTER BOX A MERRY Christmas to all of our young correspondents and readers . May Santa Claus remember you generously and your stockings be stuffed out with liberal gifts from top to toe . Wherever you can , give cheery words and happy smiles of greeting . Make sunshine about you , and , thougfrthe snows of wlntei may cover the ground , your heart will be full of summer time . WINNSBOBO , S . C . EDITOR CHILDREN S DEPARTMENT : Will you be so kind as to allow me to peep into your sanctum and join the happy band ? I am a Southern feirl and also a subscriber to your paper I am highly pleased with it and wish that it came every week instead of once a month . I sent you my subscription , when you asked the question Who was the first man buried in a coffin . Who the lucky ones were I cannot tell . I would like for some o ithem to write to me and let me know whether they are dead or living . I would be pleased to correspond with Miss Ethel L . Collins and any of the others who will wr...
Shadow Buff . [Newspaper Article] — Farm, Field, and Fireside — 1 December 1884
Shadow Buff . A large white sheet is flrst hung securely on one side ot the room , and on a table some distance behind a very bright lamp must be placed . All other lights being extinguished , one of the partytakes a seat on a low stool , between the lamp and the sheet , but nearer the latter than the former . One after another the company pass behind him , their shadows of course falling upon the sheet as they pass . Gestutes of any kind may be practiced , masks may be worn , false noses , or anything else of the kind , to render the work of theguesser more difficult , for this always tends , considerably Ito add to the general fun .