Willamette farmer. (Salem, Or.) 1869-1887, December 07, 1872, Page 2, Image 2

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What Kind or Wool. Is Iicst for Oregon
('roum to Produce.
..,. . . ..it .r.... i iit. ..T...t: i I....1 11 j4Ai.-v....j.. r-iinv
uiu o,TOiii3iui;njry io w.c consumer u.iuimiujuiiiu wiw,:"uW "l " ", ti -i. .T.i.inh Ij lm-. iiilni)
as the liner wool fabrics of former burglSeotland.- Tho geological has IMthat u"lc" J W? "u.ui;
days. If is desirable Hint wo .should of thisraugeisporphyrltic.thobeautl- proVo tlif Choviot, n am j
hnvn n. homo Mll.l.lv nf nil Ihn vnrtn. fill .nnlfHlF.iMn.itif!il.l. flinHlV.COVOr- WininClltS WJIIC11 HUM. uci
ties and grades of wool required by ed with grasses torn-, wild thyme,
our maimmctufers, mid I hopo that and other plants distinctive or trap;
in vic,w of tho growing demand and plan soil, rising to u height of two
deficient supply of long, combing thousand to two thousand live liun
wool, It will make special effort 'to dred feet; beyond and in contact
jxiciici nun uraiicn oi .sneep-nus- witn mom is me ruggcn country ui
mtulry. , tho heath, tho trtio habitat of tho
Mr. Mudge, lido eonindssionor, .Wnckfaced or Jllghland sheep.
(i -,.,i. ' Before tho middle of tho eighteenth
T-i. -If. .. . , ! century tlio Cheviot sheep were
I can only say to tho wool growers confined tothlsdistrict. Allttlolcss
According "to JlrIIaycs, 5qur im
portations of drcs.s:goo&sVmposed
principally df combiiig-wool were,
jK0-W.3Tk,l )iil J, ilA(:Unr.Hlatilo . .
r ...$1S,1?I.0I3
M-fi7.l'l,llyiiM,ofdecUtil valiio
r 16..V'..',3W
Our importations Jorcloth", for cor-
(vVofa.icnare.Hnincor....."'. njam 'l,"d ngriculturlsts of this country than n hundred years ago attention
vio-oraticcinroHatiiuuf. o,siu,oii i tlmt there Is ii field moro vast than was given to their amelioration, and
Tliis Indicates Hint wo aro now I l,lt!,r imagination enn take in, in tho tho now Leicester blood was introdu-
pcrhaps Imnortlnir hoarlv twice irti V?" V""""' A110 worstcci in mi-try. ceil. Tho infusion of this blood wn
much in valuoof comhlng-wool fall
lies, as wo aro of Hioso of eiotlilng
wools, but it gives noindlnttiau as to
what amount of the former class of
raw wool is lmportodj'liut it must be
now near or ulto as large, as the
value of the Imported goods whleh
American comblng-wool inuntifact
. . j i... .."..It AltrMa
Uowus woulUbcem una.-u . . . . . : ,
UUUJIli;" v ...
I yet tne o.-
JulmnnM whicr liave been iiiinoriu
made, iiavo shown that the mixed
Fall Plougfciag.
Inferior to the native
.itt.' i.
m iJ-in't in ifa ndnntntion to a country
of cold and humid mountains.
-Wehnvo yct'to .-peak of the new
claims of tliis raco to; ho nttontlon
of sheep breeders, resulting from tho
now demands of manufacture, and
tho fields recently opened to sheep
husbandry. . . ,
Tho washed wool of the Cheviot
fiheop nvcrages aliout tlirco and u
A correspondent asks If wo would
recommend fall ploughing when it is
wot say tho present month. in
response, wo.sftyJtls always prefer
able to plough land whon it is" drj'
wlictlicr In full or spring, -When
land is in ncondttlph which is known
as "grcavy'ij nmoug farmers, it
ought not.Un 'our opUiion,fto bo
ploughed ill spring ; but wd have of
ton ploughed lnml in ths fnll when
water followed in fth'o'fuVrow. t
the more eflleadoiH. as there's much
lctt'on for regarding tho Lelcestcrs
mil f'lmvlnts ns holonorillf' to the
........ I...... II... T ntnnuln. timn io If '111 OllfillO-
oxl-tod before its amelioration by quite recently, I has been prlneipa
Hakowell, prevailing In all tho conn-(Used for combing purposes, it
trio-wiiMicdbvthoNorth Sea. These . finer than tho Cotswold wool, a
1 irV. 1., nnnti nnlmnl. Tt WHS
formorl v used wholly as a clothing- scarcely injures it to do this in local,
wool. iJIhco tho attention of broed- itics whero'it is likely to.freezoup
era lias oecn uevutuu iu uiu miKuie
properiicsof tho raco, tho wool has
increased in icngin aim uhihuisucu
It Is tho great branch which lins on
gaged mo attention of tlio two gieat
ost nations of Europe, Franco and
Kngland, during tlio last ten year-.
Croat extension of their manufactur
ing industry has been in this branch
in iimiiiiiuuMiru " - -' ine- r le-wu1- he bvt hejsor n hea. T neso , ner man mo .oiswwm i, ,....,,,. 11...J ,,., ,, r ,
MWW !'!"; V""' M.ce, moreover .re-embh. the Lelces-' can J, .ulvantageouMy ... Ixl w 1th 1 I , t g
nnu...,i iVl in .I viiuiu luiuiiiiuii, nui ler-i in Kcnerai appearance, iieing iiiiKi ""l""K "', -- ..v...
.a -' . r i ... 1 f 1 ...... i...i1Iai i.i i in I'Kii'wir l '! ill' 11
Jloro lately, and until
solid, or to freeze and thaw repeat
eaiy uuruig run winior. if SUcn
land is Mibsoilcd attho same tlino nil
tho better.
Time is every thing in spring. Ev.
moro nttontlon to tin
and lustre wool-
ii growth of long without iiorns and
I here I- a largo face- and leg-.
tirers aro paying to foreign wool,nonntof thc,0 WOolsMio'w required ',,lTht'
sMitt-j Aim Hiii IH....I llii.ii 11.....I iin.l ( T..u il... .. .. . I'll . . i 1 II V
growers for tho wool they need, and
ire doing all they can to encourage
Hie production in their own country,
as tho extracts front the Hitllcthi well
It will bo Interesting to agricultu
ral readers to know the individual
views of ,-omo of the loaders In tills
department of tho woolen Industry,
.uiti wo append omo extracts irom
remarkH made atone of tho social re
unions of tho Manufacturers' Av-od
itfon, not only to .-how tho Import
anco attributed bv these nrnctlcal
men to growth of combing wool-, but
to,show how prudently, while dwell
ing uiMin this iHiint, they deprecate
Hie abandonment of other branches
of wool production.
Mr. K. 11. Illirciow, tho ilrst i're-l-dent
of tho Manufacturers' A dela
tion, and who, more than any other,
is entitled to the honor of tho con
ception of tho iKillcy which has ,-o
nupplly united tho wool growers and
wool manufacturers, remarked as
Tint combing wool Indu-lry, and
the coar-o and line grades of tho
card wool Industry, have been allud
1 to, and n question arliesas to their
relative iniportanco at the iire.-ent
time. It Is well known that the card
vvool Industry constitutes by far the
nice ii
for tho U.-e of tlio worntod inneliinurv
of tills country, and we shall extend
our manufacturp.s in thi- branch, pro- lll.diland race ulono
ylded both wools and worsteds con- Dance. The number
uiiuu imnor ino iosionngenro oi the timated bv Mr.
novel imiem.
Mr. .1. Wiley Kdmand-, the pro.v
cut President of the Manufacturers1
Association, said:
Tho Interests of wool groweri bo
"having white application of the Cheviot wool, or a
inivhirii of it. with lino merino wools
now diffused In all' locertalnetothsbythcScoteh woollen
.... . . . i I A.-l...u. l.nnlnil I., 4lin ulnrlilMh
parts of Scotland, except mo rugged iiiniiuiiiciiirursimsieu iu my iiiuuvu
lieath-covered districis
fall plougmng should bo. Mast r
our .sowed spring grain crops arc
scedod t() late whon tho farmer falls
to prepare tho ground' for,- tho (soed
until spring. Tho earlier wheat,
oafs. rvo. and lions nro cmt.n.i i..
Tim India nf flio Scnfi-li n-.sillluroS. . !. 11... 1...11 i,"
tek ehovlo Vis the coar6 M "",B.. "" .. "Jl":r... " ?... wp,
ul...i... Hw. I f.ijlilnti ni' iinrtiirp nmircn clofllO f()Y
I 1HIV1U HIV mjiniiii vi ,, x-..-.-fj "- . "
enn find -ii-t(- bu- ne.-s and morning coMumos.
in 18.j(i was es-
.Stewart, In a mono
t hunted iiy.wr. stewnrt, in a niono-'iweeu-, ami cnuviois l'l"'un"'nfilori1,,ffu,pi,1,,,IIMi win. i
gram of he race published in tho fhovlot wool spun witlianilxturo of "ct tlilngnuoiiigcuual. With bar-
v. . . .. , . -m it.. i 4 ...( ril.x 4.t1.!t.i I ln It Ij lint cr ao&aiimaI C
Jrencli language, at u,iou,uuu. iu(nne uiiuiiosiynjswuui. 1""i:?
nicot with
the demand
ments ol our
theinoiesoutherlycountlestheslteep.from this material aro liked lor not
farms are commonly about L'.OOU acres' climates, and have become a demand
in extent. In general only a small upon the continent. I-.ven tho man
piu t of tho farm is cultivated, r.irely I ufacturcrs of Klbeuf, In France, so
uieir nroiiuciioii 01
been compelled to
lot wools, aiiiiotigii
ley It Is not so essential. Some
of Hio best crops of barloy wo over'
grew wore .seeded on land ploughed
in tho spring after tho soil an un
drained stifT loam, with clay subsoil
had got in condition to plough.
nut ovon lor narioy wo prefer fall-
. Jug iiitiinately connected with our, , ,ro than 5i) to loo acres, and 'that 'celebrated for tl
.they aro subject to nil tlmt befalls us only for winter food Tor the sheep. Hue cloth, havo
. ns manufacturer". Ono dllllcultv wo ai,....i i.i. .,,nt,.,. r,.n ., .i.n.. ' imn, Hm i'imv
1 . ...in. 1.. t. 11... .,..1.1...."".. . """ "-'-7 7i" ' "- iiiv.-r, ! ".w. -"::. '.": "..-:.' - r". hiiiuvhii mr imrioy nreior mil.
.. .-. in un- m-i.iuiK-si 01 ft rurm or J.sui acres -u-ta u ng tUKiut mo complain iiiueriy 01 uio scarciiy j nInlli1w1 ilwl niwi t ,.,. ,f ,f : , "
ml lor kowIh from i changes i m Hheep. The artificial food is and high price. In view of these l,Im B c wi mid then if it is to bo
, and the dillerent require-, altogether stib-iiliarv to Hie natural fact-, it can scarcely bo doubted that seeded later, go over it with a two-
it is suiipiied.iuo (icmaiuiiorcoar-cwooisiorcioiii-inorsccuiuvaiornnii stir tno surface
just ncioro seeding. ft
cu-tomers us to the
MI ...... . ... ...I. ....
ulvlfu ftllrl i.liiit.,..l..i.j .r ...i.l.. 4.. 1... " . ..
r....t 1 ..11 ii ... 1" """ ' " "" unruly hiii-ui -iiuw, nun consists 01 1 ", lni'-'3 i "v unvij i tu"11" IllorOUCIHV
firii-hcdtothein. Wo huvctn incut cultivated gra-es or the produce of lie, and for tlio production of such v irJ",,
tho demand, and the changes i roqulr- tho wamp- , and the natural peren-' wools no race appears -o well lilted I J "0,ia'
ed of us wo must lequiro of tho wool imissoA These Mieen havo tho as tho Choviot. .
f,ioeis. ,,.,,, , faculty of obtaining their food, even, Tho newflelds for sheep liu-bandry, Tin: Pi
It IS tllli; lllllL IL 11 lltll 11 111W Vl.'ir ...It.... II... 1 I ...l ...111. .. ,,.l,l.1. mil. II. 1 .illfitill.n li.u mmi I
since wo culled on the wool growers ,now, bv -cranlnir
to furnish us the finest wool-, because with their feet, am
awnv the snow recently called, comiirlnini: Hie vast I
I thev prefer the natural pastures between tho Mis-1
....... .....,......,... .,. ..., ,,uin iiauiriu loon, tuns outiiincd. to dry soun Hivernuutno l'nciuc coast, tne
were in demiiud by our customer; provender, i'rotectcd by their clo-oi valleys and plains bordering upon
but now all this has changed from ilcece, which prevents the penetra- Hie great Sierra Nevada, whero tlio
the changes of fashion, nni tho pre- lion of rain and .-now, thev bear witli dried grasses, becoming perfectly
out demand is argely fortheooar-er comparative Impunity the -terms of cured uncut liny, furnish perpetual
ool-for the staple that makes ho tho.S-ottl-h liill-. They need shelter resources for winter grazing, and
N'otcli tweed and other cloths that mii. r.-,.i,. n... ,i..:..i.,,. !.,..... . I..-..., ,e'.. i... in..,.,,. r...ij r. nr.. i-ir,i. ,(!.
."...T ...I.I IIIU llll llli: .-llllll. ,11111117. JJl ....... ..VJIIIUIIt .,t LIIU til... LI. LUU
predominate in tho fashions of the
day. The llckleiie-snf the demand
1111L1 i311lll ;11I1JI17
which me often of terrible -everity,
me 1110-1 common .-iieiteriieing a cir
cular wall, without coverlmr. of -lx
nanckr prints a tabular
statement of miles of road controlled-"
by tho Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany, either by loaso or by owner
ship of 11 majority of tho stock. Tho
li-t embraces slxty-threo railroads,
Including thoso now being construct
ed. Theso nro nil mado tributary to
tho main lino from Philadelphia to
Pittsburg, and their tormlui aro dis-'
trlbuted in nearly every Statoln tho
Cheviot nice. If mutton production
. J ' T 1 I V .--'-.- - . . - wwmwmtwwt - . . Ml IIIIIM1I III,' llllll I'l 11 I I I I lllll k II II I 1 I I Wl I II If II III 1 I 111 I II I I lllllllllllll III llllkl PIHFinil I lit)
Inrrrniiiitirl itriili.il.tif fi.... lfl1LJ i.f l. I lu lltttclrn tiwl fii iiiifviuinlom... .w .1 ..t .-." ,i,,-,," "vni0k-i ,,;.: 4 . V. " -" :.b'"" ""
iiiMi I'm 11 inwinuiM luiifi iiii-)im 1 iu ' ' '""-' j VM'vin'iiir 4-ti I'll I'M ll'llli WllliiUtr titfiti nf 1 v ' i imvinr r rm Itl 'trii rt f lintl.rnt.
.-' - 1 . " . . .. I . . j". . rf " ... ... Ill, IIMIIWIIk lUtLlllli III -!l. .1 1a .U I) IIUtlll.1 Ul lliu lllllll- '. . . .. .. . .
.vnoio; and 01 mat tlio extreme lino luaniiiacrer 01 ure-s good-, u iiiw-feetin height, with a xlmple aperturo tcntion on account of Its hardness! Ln,on' including tho Union, Cen
urado forms only a -ma 1 per. tngti. , been, until very recently, our aim to foradmi-sion of tlio animals Their and working qualities. If tho cost tml, and Union Pacifies, tho total cx-
iiiub, areol the ength to fit them or transporting llvo sheep by railroad , tent of lines will bo nearly 15,000
for travelling and enable them to from tho ba-oof the mountains to1 tll0l ,,,,.1 Mm onmi o.wia r
p.i-s over bogs and -nows which n tho Chicago market-as given by IM,,?.!, ," "' ln4 ,e,ran "BSrefiaw of
shorter legged animal could not pen- Latham, 75 cents per animal is not ,cal'i,al '"vested In. them will bo at
Mlftlfit Mi I .in. . .. 41... n..4f..A lliitnfitti.il Al.n 0..ni,.i. ,...!... Irt.i.t CllTll nnn ikAil Dn.-t.lAi. H.n
.- " ..... . . . .:.- 1 -mv & iii'iiu .-an liiii iiiiliht iuiml-i vMiiiiULUAit iiiu ni'imrii .sv.siiiii . vi. ofi w.uviiF.innF. jbi;?iiuiti Liiuau.t
V h'avo to imimi imh teouKr ics "Keiiieiit of tljc.-o sheep in tho of breeding upon the iiiountafns for tliere aro M miles of canals and a
to Hi .. dmi So h,o I li "iiT, 'in'li lml of .1M1,tal,n '.'"V.10 W1" h,ttcn,l!8; "I'0!1 .'I1? ridu-,,r '-V"13 r n of f"r steamships now building
quirelnrgo.-,,1pplyorthel,.ng,har,l, KiS P-o en irelv &d o K L.r ,, , ., WL0!LS)Kh
t'oiiinmg-woois Attuciire-eutiime iii.i,iiu.fiv..r 11. .. ;..A .. .. '. ". "'' "" "Ul """" ".V..V..:,. """" "V "".".'.,'"""'J:!
11 1.. 11... 1...... n 1. 1.... .. ...., .I.... -..--.... .,. Illk 1(,
i'ho combing wool industry, as has
icon .stated, has recently assumed
'oiislderablo iiiiporlauce. Tim prin
cipal hindrance to tho further r.ipld
extension of Hits brunch of manii
I'acluro Is Hie limited supply of raw
iiuterial. Clothing wooih, or can!
vools, us they aiu sometimes called,
.iro produced In .superabundance tho
world over, while there iiidcficicn
y of loiyj combing wools. There in
nothing that would give such an im
netiis to the manufacture of worstqd
ihrlc4 In this country as a full nip
ply of homu-growu long combing
wool. Could our faruiors-esiiecially
til tno Atiautii' .-lope, near larire
....i.i, ..11.., .-i. iviviiu,,! nui nun
bring out our delaine fabrics -o that
they .should be -oft to handle, and in
liiil-li to imitate the all-wool French
merlnoes. Now, as tlio fashion I-,
many siyies 01 ine-o goods must lie
very .-0011 Unci tho clothlne-
. : ...'.. . - - . ... - .:
lowii-, wuere tueir mutton would wool maiiuiactiirers c
hid ready niIo hu Induced to en- wool. Then tlio farme
gage more extensively in tho produc
tion 01 mien wools, 1 11111 sure tliey
would find it 11 source of immediate
and permanent profit. It would iriVo
lo a; national bouetlt, not only by
furnishing tlio raw material for an
important branch of manufacture,
but by Hiinplylnir a much needed ar-
tlclo of food. Il Is Hie growing of
1110 long comuiug wool aim lis man
ufacture which have contributed m
largely to the prosperity of Kngland.
Hie tlilrty millions of sheep which
sho HUpiKirts aro mainly such as pro
duce this description f wool.
Tho valuoof tho worsted muuufact
tiro in J-higlaud, in 18-riT, was e 1 8,000, -K
(or JO.iXKl.OOO). Hluco that time
it hns largely increa-ed. In lSiJl, bo--ides
supplying the wants of the
people, i-ho exported fabrics to the
value of xM(!,(KH),lHM(or SlMKHI,(MMI).
In tho town of llradftird alone, tho
worsted manufacture Increased in
value from 8,000,000 in iSil, to cia,
000,000 In IKW. To Franco, as well
.is to Kngland, tho worsted maiiufjct
ure Id un iiti)Hrtunt soureo of wealth.
nuriug my recent visit' to itoubalx,
couracemuiit to itnMlucu tho be.st
wool-, but at present there Is a .-ur-
tlio ciotliini: foiwi.-n,,. 1.,,i,Va ,r ii.7. .....V; .." -"'""' sneep iniu can supiwrt
ailing .for lino , COuld not maintain one-fourth n.irt """"'elves under such conditions as
Twniiiiui en- of tlio pre-ent number-." "ere de-c
de-cribed, certainly dc-erves
The Choviot". althounh bred In tlio attention of thoso who intend to
plus of lino wools grown in tho world, P,rely pastoral regions aro grown pur-no sheep husbandry in any part
and they command a low prico com-. l'lhiuirlly for mutton. Tito breeder ! of tho Columbia valley, and I funcv
.,.,i,..1ii.ii,..,....i..... t In tho mountains. Iiowevor. niroiv - sj wu.y
,.,.... 1, ., 1 1 111 iiMin-i Qllllill.'. j1uii- i... 11 -,--------,-.....,
ra'tJ mtol "7? vl"o on the
II ilnd the fine T1,0-v Mro 1"rno(I vor, at difrerent rouh kcn ranges that aro
turo to siy that it will
...,..., I...A,... ...n , I...II 11... 1 11... n....
viu-i wiiini ti .-nun nun iiiu inn;, , ,.. ..,.;'. ."."""i,;-i ... . . D "
winds of tho country in demand ng ldmeront districts to bo fat-'yet to be occupied on tho mountains
again. At pre
wools are in reuue:
KSiwZZZZ: l W WnSitonr in tho of linpvtag the breed with a cross
rativeoi ourranrlc-,
wools of this country
crease, ana we nro 1
receive them from
fmni flavmirl nuil
doubt not that, with the nre-ent t'ls ur0 "m, amb-, and tho re-t
individuals In ono corporation, fa
'view of tho vast political powers
1 which could bo wielded by a combi:
natieit 01 tno major portion or ui
railroad interest of tho Unitod States.,
this is a significant fact In acom-o
merclal point of vlow, It is also vrc-
thy of uoto that all tho transconti
nental roods will bo controlled in
Philadelphia. Prairte Ibrmer. i
cuuiurv 111 iicmiliui ,"- , , ""., , -i , ... wv. .hi- -. ... v,i un iiiu iiiuuiiuiiiis
"IAr ?b!RK ! lands1., ! J oweS:rrIeher,,,:L , ."!"!do .f lho Wilhunetto vl- No Fi:nces.- Fences," says tta
SS , 1 !i . 1 .i-i.... X AVIien fattened, their mutton is hold "?: l uo."ot "ecm tl10 oxporlmout I mi county Courier, "ate a peculiar
,.,-. ...... ,iiii.i,uviii , 4... .l,l ...4 if... -m .. ? Ill HtnCAt tWftlin 1,M.l ...111.
ill nwii LxtiiiknKia.... ! . il. .. 1.. ul j. L7n..ii. ix .. . .
, The coinblnir ""- ."ui"""" uiiuei uie iiicrca-o ouiu iown as at all conclu
, ii... i.r 01 a nocK 01 a ti.oii-i.uii lioiui 1 sniii iv. , ..i..,. . .
" " I"-' "I- ,lu i,,,,,. fii, .11,.::: .v," ,".. ""w ,,a "k'h possuao success
''SS'M.Som "reed-, the merinos for
Mi-n.r.1,,. ',i 1 from 1.10 to. ..V). of which thrco-miurt. "st"ce.
ftimuhif, their pnxluctlon will bo',Youngewe-; with i;l(lto lWoldewCA
abundant In a very few year-. l "V .l5uU," ,wl,,h lho wiwhed fleece,
It will bo noticed hero tlmt Atr ""k tho wliolo return of tho flock.
11 will no noiitd iieio that Mr. j tho north of Scotland Hio lambs
Hon to PrcsmcFi'nrc Posts.
A corresnondont nf tun uvui.,..,.
a. , , .. . V .'.. .-vv,li,ii. IIIU 111111111 .. " ..w ir l.'lll II
i-.uiim.iM4 speaks in no aimve e- nro kept till 1 tlirco years old, and are "'" says: "Take boiled linseed I Illinois is said to havo moro fencing
American institution, tho result of
tliriftlcssncssnndinattention to econ
omy. Whon they aro eroded and
understood to bo for no oUiorpurposo
to enclose and restrain cattle not to'1
oxcludo them, a great advanco will
havo been mado in civilization. A
narrow path serves to divide farms"
in Franco, Germany and Holland.
tract ofcoai-so wool lioing In demand, then old to be fattened. oil and .Mir In pulverized charcoal to
un., mi mmi n ,cr. tms coar.se ..it". ni.'niiiiiTp-oi()oiuuiaigaios tno consistency of paint Pntm
wool I- placed by Mr. llaye-as third, , "wlily with tlmt of the Leicester-, of tlh ovcr th tiH bor ,i .1,?, '
!'::v1!t::..'- Ss4SrVSJSi: i---?"
- "t "". w.w. Mv(iuKUUMirNliTnoi inocicftcont. tuo wroucii. 1 uibcovcrcd nianv
1 saw oviuences 01 material pro-por- iiueiuuiu unireKou wooi growers out nun- cmiuoyeu aro tno puro j.eices- years ago that wood enuiii i. .n.i
Hy, such us 1 had rarely ,-eeu bufuro. for tho characteristics of the breed r ,ri'Y". ""d tho progeny is super- tolastlomror Hnnimi, i, ,.. .
tsiKipulation, then 7il.(kK, had doub. of jlwl whlch produces it Mr io1, '"'i wolght of wool, and tend- .,,,,, i'?, J. ll,thBrowlMl'
led during tho precedlnir ten vears ,1 . ' . V.. . ., . 1 . ency to fatten to tho native Cheviot l,ut "oBt Hio process so simple
-a,OtK)orthemlK.liigeiiiployidl-Haics,son,is,"inl da: The lambs of this den-ent are some- '""' luoxpenslvo that it was not
rectly or Indlnvtly in the inuiiufact-l There Is another ela-s of wwtlsoo- times fed until they are -hearting-, worth whilo to mako anv stir n,
uri, til wiimii'ii .siiiiiN. 1 iiiii.viiiK 11 iiiciiiiiii ii.ii-vii iuiiiiiiiilt" uuu iiuw I'ltu iiu riMiii(nii hm iiit nu 11 i ...
.::. . .. . :. ... ...
1 have htutcd that tho .lntliliur
wools am produced lu Miperabuuir
tncc. 1 otiulit to have executed tlu
very lino wools, the prtKluctlon of
which j rumor uccrouMUg tnan in
creiisiiitf in all wool growing i-oun-tries.
One reu.sou for this uecroa-o
is that it is les profitable to raise
Hum tho coarser grades; another Is
that tho fashions and tho times havo
clumged. Instead of flue wool fttbries
mnwy pooitlo now wenr court wool
fabric. IWrovemenU In the Jprtf
cttM of mahufWeturv havi wbl4
nuMUflichirer to make- from the
coarser tlbro certain fabrics which
ami clothing wool-, or adapted to the parent Lotee.,tors, and not much !!' ,u,us,nnnvo poplar, bass
.sjwclal falirics both of worcted and. Inferior lu weight: and they can al-.i . . . ' nr lunki"g nsh as any other
111111 i-iuui, which in viimt hi uiv tit.- iti i.ii-cu iu iimuuuy uniiei' IOSS lav- """ "i liiiioor jor lenco lKXStS 1
veiopmoius 01 sneeii nii-iKiiiury unti oniuiecon uuonsoi sou and herbage. "'ve taken out busswood . Bft
woof mAtiiifiicttiro n this eountrv 1T10 bonelt. lnnvnvnr. I w.l.l ,A..i i .'wooa Ps after
deserves moro attention than it has; with tho first cross Mr. l.owo u n . h mi !?1 Heveu J'w, that
iliattliort Minnot lu u iiuestlon thai ":'" '" souim wnen
lur L-ciienu cuiiivaiinn
ana tempestuous eo
...w ..v..v. uivm 1 i.uii.iiihi. inninnAk. ... .k. m.
than nil tlio Gorman speaking coun
tries of Europe, nnd a single county,(
in tlio Stato of Now York, moro than
than nil France. To an oyo unaccus
tomed to thorn, they aro unsightly,
and mar tho finest landscape This
is particularly manifest to persons
from tho city. It is generally long
boforo they becomo oblivious to their
disfiguring effect, and tho annoyance
nndiiiconvoniciico they occasion."
yet received. These aro tho wools
of (ho Choviot sheep, so extensively
bred in Scotland in place of the old
Highland breed, una which supply
Hio chiof revenue of the vast estates
of the nohlo families of llrcadidbaae,
Anryle, Athol, and HutheruuxL.
- TmiMtRieofthiaracelsderlvwlfrom
the mountains of Cheviot,
county of Northumberland
token up as
ivatlon.in thehigh',w,ho" t I"t into the ground,
s countries to which 'Time and weather soein to havo no
mvshouldlioprcrvcHlinltsniuvoinZw J . , ltlf P09" can
juirlto. lW inlxture of strung SntW (Z &t? thV .two
Uootf has been fopnd to lessen the SSdVi0 Hovo " tbJs is
character of hardlmvu. whi.i, k
it in ik I flllttttlivillahln. Al.atan.A t il.
, Kngland, ' The lutlfuf brTetl of the "fclSh ! weuTSSffibSftSS
KU1U nV IM Ki.4 .- f ." 7
0 mitnn r!." "". imln.nt
t ; ;MMc,s.fl?yi i the
Boston- OitioiN ok the Word
In tho seventh century, a pious
monk, known as St Botolph, found
ed a church at a placo callea Y-cean-ho,
on tho English coast, LuwouOo.
The town which grew up arouiM
was caUe4,Botolph'.sTown, contact
ed lntaBot.nlBli3.tAn. notS-tei
-.,- VW . VWB
finally Boston. It mi from WW'
town ikrttluSRAv. JnhnCottoaCapW
to AbmvJos, ixH gave the iJWft
to the Miinrt in which he settled IQ
. ... w.i tiHivimrcoai are applied.