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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1908)
Cleaning and PiihgParloi'
' Operated by
Steam Cteiiiiinjr. Chemical' aid French Dry Cleaning, Re
lining, Altering and Repairing
Ladies' Clothing a Specialty
Xll genejiien's 'garments
I am connected witti 'the
cago. If you contemplate' placing
tav VOU T.O lOOK over my sampieo.
We are here to stay. ..Your
Up Stairs ' V 'dt 'M&nAtth "Str ; , VwUhorn Bldg
Stocking is knitted from twisted yarns, tna't"givedouble the
strength and wearing power. Knees, heels and toes rein
forced with special linen.
"Cadets ' can't rip, rub
white. Read the .'guarantee;
time to buy stockings, See
-u u -':
Rev. C. T. Htfrd Called.
Rev. C. T. Hurd came up from
Portland, Monday night and
will arrange to ship his family
and household goods some time
duririg,.the ;c.Qmihg , week, JS,e"
has received and accepted a call
from the Presbyterian church
at Anabel and will take active
charge of the work as soon as
.his business affairs here in con-,
nection with the Y. M. C. A.
work can be disposed tf.
As a minister of ability, -as a
citizen, and as superintendant
of the Y. M. C. A. work, he ; has
shown himself a man of fine
ability and greatly endeared
himself in the hearts of our'peo
ple. , He, is a man of .d,eep '..con
viction .along .moral and relig
ious lines and has a striking
personality. ,. While we regret
his loss as a citizen, it affords us
great pleasure. to,xecdxn.end him
to the good people of Anabel.
Ine church overwich he has
been called to preside is a sub
urb of-Portland, having been oi-,
ganized abou,t two years and ha
about 60 members. We extendi
our bet Tvishes or; success in
the new field and congratulate
our neighbors in securing a good
worker in the Master's cause.
Neat Job Printing at the Ga
Dissolution . Notice.
The copartnership . heretofore'
existing between Theo Welcher
and E. A. Gummings under the
firm name of Welcher & Cum
raings has been . dissolved by
mutual consent, . Mr. Welcher
retiring from the business.
All outstanding debts will : be
pa.u iiu uiuS. cuupcu uy iur.
. . " "
in the business.
. Again we would, remind. !'you
that wood '-would be acceptable
on subscription- ,
. For Fine Job Printing go ti
: the Corvallis Gazette.
dry cleaned -"if not soiled too
Majestic Tailoriug House,.of Chi
an order for a new suit, it will
patronage is solicited.
Vnat arethe littie
r . , Stockings for one
'thing- really good,
strong, sturdy .stock
ings -the ' kind tHat' is
. Buy stockings for
th.e youngsters, during
the. School Sale.. See
our Special Display of
No better stockings
made for boys and
or stain in black, tan and J
on the box top. Now'sthe.
Real Estate Transfers.
. Transfers for week ending on
Sept. 13, 19(36 :
United States to W. H. Gra
ham, 54 71-100 acres near Mon
W. F. Caldwell to D. W. NaeL
part of lots 1 and 2, farm lots.
addition, Philomath, $400.
N. M. Johnson and husband
t G Paidckf 160 acres south
of Philomath, $50.
J. & V. E. Paddock, to G. PacU
dock, 16Q acres south of Philo
math, $500. - .,
G. Paddock to Wm. Ball, 16Q
J lL f 1 ' ,i wto. w
souui oi jrmiomatn, if OY.oU. ; ;L
J., G. Norton, to F. R. Nofton,
and wife, 5 acres near Philomath'
$10. ; .
J. G. Norton-to Fv B, Norton,
40aKiIoStatH, $i0. r
sonnQ acres jjear Bellefduntain.
i VMteMSfrioF. B. War
field eCLaces'i iri Alsea, j.v - .
hoi.-HFA axnxuia.ny..a-. xaiier-
Uon-fnd wjfei lots 4 and 5, block
ll -andl-P Avery's addi-
- ;Alma Fitzpatrick to F. G. and
Zella Davis, lots-10-3,1-12, blk.
2. Dixon's 2d additinn t.r"Pmwal '
lis, tlQ.A :- :r - ',
rip, W, Naektoav. F.. Caldwell
and wife; 0 ' acres near Philo-;
math, $3500. t ,
J Pi. HamjBta DW. Nael
and wife, lots 49 and 50, block
New Concrete Walks.
The county court is showing
commendable, enteirpise, in; con
structing new concrete walks in
the court house, square and re
pairing the old ones. There is
nothing that adds more to ,the
appearancce ot- thrift
than to see the bu buildings
neat and clean. 1 h ftrnaa Traits
at the court house have needed
attention for some time and how
that the rainy season is approach
ing it will be greatly appreciated
by the public. , :
e ; sure and , remember the
great Taft meeting at the court
house Tuesday evening.
Dusty Hiijnways Mean Disease,
; !ws Government FmerL' i
VALUE OF ; IMPR0VIHTG THEM;
Vyhr jThiw.ug'h jr Arc Good Chil
aran Ara Clean ' and Wall - Carad
ST.-Wf.?W VirsHw California r Eee-r young- fellows , on a hojiday ln
i, r ,? ?0"0t T";. J. dulslng in,. dishin .a, restaurant or
havnjjtJiiBed wherever J gee pad ! before a street, cook stand about as
roads I Invariably sen pegaactei nn- Americans would eat- Ice - cream.- i A
kempt, nnwaabed. cbiren. 'it I Wave! stoP workmans dinner s a hunk
, .. - . Tr j i of bread broken apart and -."buttered"
along .gooa.roaa l e pmioren weu i. B
cared for. I .do notsay that one dl-,
rectly,fpllpwa tt,,other, hujt they nn-.
doubt edlj go 7 together. A, community
jh'a :. 1 negligent of ;lts roadswill .be'
negligent,. 'of 1 Its; children; and -a -community
that is- negligent oi u children
Lsefll not, flic,good jeiOgei.Bor.
fibove:,,.-tijing8, wyit nave a nigr
. This, observation on cause and effect
was inade by Dr. Allerton S. dushman.
Lassistahtdlractor .of. the; office, pf .path.
Ife roadai.oitae (IJnIed Stages depart
itnen.trfagricnltive. at. mengi oi
-the 'American Public -Health associa
tion. -. i; 1
i Dji.-Cosbman- was asked, to- justify
the statement "It is. I thiakj justified
by a day spent in an automobile in
any-ootry "ieStlR-'J;?9ld he.and. In
sisting as . I do on. the condition, 1 1
,hink,Jl; has a "brtpg on the. question
f freajiently' jasked jog. unthinking
Americans, '.What -possible- relation
cam there be between the public Toad
and 'public healjthTt..,,-',. ,. u. -.;
"If gthe.-medlcalv.men ,oC the world
.fcnow whaAftliey are taking.about the
mean, disease.. Cleanliness and sanitary
surroundings. work. f or better citizen
ship.. Tb& relation.;of science .to- mun-,
dane, thitigSj.is evident. If pjpe. ?vJl ;use
-even a percentage of the powers of de
duction . which. Coaan ..Doyle gave to
Sherlock4olms. v$clep.ceholds In hr.
archives a delightful little story which)
la ted, that at one time the flavor of the
; famous- -Sitaffordshlre cbees&- had - 6e--.parted
.aad a. splen41d Industry was
endangjsred.; , x BIr ., JpjmL. Lufjbock, , .he
jat,na$uaiisti Jmde Ji rplpngedtvin
vestieation and finally -reported to the
farmers .that in his' juSgment the best
restorative measure .possible would , be
to hflpffty 9. .WHfeerlof cats and
set them free in Staffordshire. ;
"Naturally the unbelieving scoffed at
the .proposed antidote, for. they deemed
the suggestion ridicyloua. Tbey asked
a reason for bo extraordinary a pre-,
scrlption... .vu. P i.-.a !- , - ..
: fth.puliarrflaYpr pf the stafford-
Ijir heese cqmes rpm ahy.brid, plo
ver, wnicn lormeny grew nere gfeai,
abundance, said Sir John.' -The -bumblebee
to the .-ene means' of crpsf ferti
lizing that clover., yhe.flejdpjic Jiave"
jncreipsed vryi rapidly. ,B BunjJrs; of
late, and they are destroying the nests
of the 'bumblebees. If you can destroy :
-the mioor the -bees-rcan., work ,on -that
kJover, and ' . Staffordshire cheese!f til
.soon. .be. as . good as ever. , Get , cats
therefore.' s . , , .. ,.
"I don't vouch for the' story,'' con
tinued rrusjim.f,;bu4 I indorse it
for its power of illustrating the dell-L
cate equilibrium wbigh under our com-;
ptex- civilization exists -between the
public health.- and . public ;ntill ties. No-'
body,wHli4eny,tfcat the 3450p0, miles
IJ public, roads;. of a America .constitute
the. national dust factory ,and, 'furnish ,
fuHy 'DO -per cent of 'the -dust we -inhale.
The delicate breathings appara
tmsl Pi .the. jhflma body was neyer
meant to,,haEboi; such. - substances .j as
.every ( passing .breeze, blows ,frpm the
uorougniares, ana'tne percentage-or
people dying from- disease carried by,
dust Is higher than is generally be
"When the public, wtJl concede that;
to be a. fact the . director of , public
roads- end - the -state- and county road
builders and overseers, wail get a great
er degree of popular support than they
now .receive. . ,The . American finds
dusty roads 4 menace only when it is
brought home-to him that they cost
him money. That was demonstrated
to tbei orange growers ot .CaUfarnis a
few years ago -when- dust covered fruit
no kingei commanded o high a price
as when free, ;from dust The result
was an aroused -interest in road 1m-,
prbvement! and .in . dust ; suppression.
Appeals on the scqre of cleanliness, and
gqod health never, stirred . tl . Calif or
nians, but a slump f la .'the . rlce. of
oranges . brought about, a . wonderful
era of - -activity, i-The -outcome was
gratifying and.-.Cailfornia .soonwhad
dastless, oiled, roads.. ; . In that. State
the. oils possess a higher, . asphaltum
base than the oils of any other section
of - the -world,-- and a w'hen they -are
spread on the toads - the volatile por
tion, of the. oil evaporates, and the as-
phaltum remains, as a; binder. ., ,
"The almost ; Immediate success . of
this -plan attracted the' attention' of
highway engineers throughout the
worl. iQ iiFrance; and jome-of our
east em., states it was at .once assumed
that oiling was the-ybest road, treat
ment and that the longed '. for solution
of the dust nuisance' problem had been
found. This has -not been proved to be
the case, because in .many localities the
only.oil available possesses a petroleum
rather than an asphaltum base, , It
has been found that when-the vola-
tUe- irtion -evaporates the fl left be-
hindT becomes.; greasy and - similar in
consistency pa vaseline. Such, quality
Of oil. does notvadhere , and, .bind.. the
road.- but is picked up and scattered
by passing traffic- . -j . . - -;
If, then. a- the -doctors say. dust
means dirt. : dirt ; means disease, and
.disease means death., duaty .roads, bars .
no place in odr national sconomlca.'
r tha Wwk
Ww-king' PopU ThU Fod U
.'j -. ..m Luxury ; j
Every one , pictures .tle , Italian ,aa .
;,aiing . macaront vvhat .it i vtu
Italians, taking tbem as a
people, do not eat macaroni, and yet
this is virtually true. Macaroni in Italy
.cost? 4 to ,8, cents. a pound, an4, it. Is
too costly for common, use. J t is about
as ; acenjat; tosay that, ,the Italians
'ive on macaroni as that the iperlr
cans -live ea turkey. - Macaroni to tne
for, meat. It, is the greatest-rartty. and
!; the-oniy-, drink, -they-can afford, is., wa-
ter,i whl.ch h.as be advantage, pfjjeuag
cheap . and . filling.. The. Italians at
home are not - only temperate, )ut- ab
stemious, ... -Wine . ajad , bepr, ;ndU.eyeii
-.teaj. rpCee .and, ,cjiocolatef afe(for bidden
-,.t9.tbNU,p;apount. c$, the, expense, j In
.all. Italy we saw. no-one under, the. ln
.fluence of Hqnor. So also there ,U
practically no .smoking j. -The . jtovern
: ment thas a toonpRolyr.or tfte .tobacco
.bushiesis buys its supplies. in:quantl
.;ties direct -inu-America; and- elsewhere
and charpes.. three prices ror every
thing.. -The few tobaoo shops keep, a
piece 5-of amoldertng tpv s tied t .-at,, the
doorpost, so that, patrons and passers
day. lltthtt their cigars by it. Lob An
geles Times. . . ..
As ' Whn-. This Wife; Failed to 'Ap-'
predate Wubby'a Pleasantry. . i
v-"Don't always- rely.-upgn the, ready
wlt,.jfi woman." said .the. nian, who
Is sQmetiines ' pleased to ponsijoer, .him
aeif an oracle. ."That ready wit bus!
ness is sometimes prone to get:way off'
t 'Eor-example, my wile and Cjiiuaren
had- -been .. staying .inJthei fiounjry. ,f o
severali wees, and; I wss .rogular(.jlth
piy .ietters, va.eyery loving husband
should be. Finally ob the day before
my wife was-to- start -for home I cop-
xluded my letter to her with these
WqWis: i'-. f.tf a . ' x
. ;V;Tbis.,will be the Jast letter wUl
Wrlt to" you or a- long. long, flme.'; .
. ' ''When I "got -down -to'-iny office the
. next, morning ,1, found a, telegram .from
my wife waking f for i m 'Whatx on
earth doogigan? read the dispatch.
,j- .'Later a registered letter came from
her. She. had blotted almost every line
with-tear8.v-What.it was all about I
could not Imagine. j ,
.. "Then. avy telephone-bell rang; and
when,. J ainsweredL., I heard , my jwlfe's
voice speaking over the long distance
phqae. , r yh.-M ?'.'
,'Oh, josaid.she,. Is, that Iceally
you?,, I thought "you had committed
suicide!" "Washington Post.
. RotnelyfFoi"Chalng. j
t-'BaisIng the left arm as high as you
can ..will .'jelieye jChoklng muGh . more
rapidly., than the act of thumping oner's
betcfc said - a physician, "and 4t is
.well that every one should know It,
for often -a- person gets choked, while
eating where, there-Js -no one near to
thump him. Very- frequently at meals
;.and.,;Whea , bpy-, s,re at: p)ay children
.get .phoked, while eating and. ije -customary
manner of relieving them is to
- slap! them sharply .-on the baokv - The
-effect -of this, is, to, jset thejbs.ttuction
.free.. , .The-same thing caa.-,be, brought
about,, by jralsing .the left iand of $he
child as- high as "possible, and, the re
lief -comes 'much more quickly.- - In
happenings of .this Kind; there, should
no alarm, for f . the -hjO.& sees .that
,pjder vpersons , or parents, get . expited
the effect Is bad, The best thing is
to tell the child to raise its' left arm,
and immediately the difficulty passes
away." . .
'-.. ...--i, j'ne-j t
' T1. PPP'n9 Stone.,"
L "The'poppmg stone" 'marks 'the pot
- where Sir. Walter Scott, asked , Miss
Carpenter to mary; bmA-, It is sltu&ted
In. beautiful, valley of e,. lathing,'
a.GlIpland. an. inland watering, ..place
hear Carlisle. The popping stone" Is
visited- by many thousands- -daring the
summer months, and; It is said many a'
Lhiggard .lqyer.-has ; had bl?; fiourage,
screwed ,np to popping pqii)t,at tnw.ro-.
mantle spot In the immediate neigh
borhood may also be-- seen '"Mumps
Ha," wblch: Scott immortalized in
ZQny-i Manaering-.1-. while, a. little far-:
ther afield the Soman wall , and. Laner
cost,: priory., nrove r attractions - tot.vUv
itors to Gilsland. London Chronicle.
Hardships of the Very Poor.
Little Marion,-having few real playmates,-?
has supplied, herself witty sev
eral imaginary ones, . with whom she
has many surprising experiences.-; Her
mother recently vrheard. her Playing
.with, her large .family of dolls and en
tertaining a visionary caller. .., ,
?Yes. Mrs. Smlf," she said, heaving
a deep ' sigh, "we 'are- poor, - terribiy
poor. . We are so poor that I have to
spank, mx ,&Wes to keep thew warm."
Woman's H(me Companion.
j Coats Sometimes. - , . -
."There's no. use talking about -it a
chronic 'disease Is an expensive thing
"That depends. Mine never cost me
anything.'?, i'V-. '
"What's your trouble?" '
'I , ,, . The Biter Bit . . ;., ,
Hewitt Who was that, fellow who
in -a 'fit of absentmlndedness tried to
lleht his clear from..the -electric. light T
j. Jewett-rHe's a Joke writer, whq makes
V a-specialty of. Jokes, about . cpuntrymen
blowing out the gas. New York Press.
- . - -v
As soon as a v man. acquires- fairly
good sense It is, said that be is an old;
fogy. Atchison Globe.
sTT.r. xii -3 lulu .
. At farrowing time the sow needs to
have-a. warm, comfortable , and- well
lighted house by, herself. -This, house
L needs tq., have jt railing on the inside
moont nine .incbes .rrom the floor ana
extending out from - the aides about
twelve, incbes -for the. protection of the
young pigs. This railing Is best ma.de
of two 2 by 4s with two inch space
between them-and also .the. walU.1 It is
desirable-to .have. small, yards, connect
ed, wltl? jthe houses -to. give th spws
before farrowing and the sow and pigs
after f arrowing moderate exercise.
A form of house In use. in. the central
west Js.sh.own. In ..the cuts. ...These
- POBTABU HOUSES JN FIELD.
-houses are 0 -by 8 feet 6 -feet high-In
front- andj 4 feet, ii. thej rear,. They
axe inclosed. With. ,drp .siding, and cov
ered with grooved footboards and ogee
.battens. rnefdoor is made or two Inch
-planks. These houses are placed on
runners, i .-ci , . :.vu
As seen In the first cut; the. houses
are located In an alfalfa pasture and.
are raised iisufflcie.utjy t to allow the
hogs 0 run under, there, for sbade.In
this casQ the houses proper are, used
.for the storage of feed.. Being oh run
ners, they are easily -handled by a
team and can- be. placed, on .any . part
.pf the farm,,-hen,, desired, they make
xceljent; fihicjken.lionses.,. (n ; cold
weather tbey can be placed under an
open shed or in a protected place and
be very warm. . . ... 4
The yards are best made in movable
sections: - The lumber required -is nine
pieces, 1 by 4 inches by 12 feet (see sec
ond cut).,,.,, j... ttf.-:'-d(T- --W;-.t
.jThesa hoies ,.liaye rt proved , tjjelr
"merit, j especially . for early spring and
late.'f all pigs, ', They soon pay for them
selves -by -. Jhe .Increased number of
pigs saved through their use.,, ',;
Advantages of Portable House. s
-The- advantages of the portable' hog
house onoy be. .enumerated, : as. follows:
Jt Is easily and economically constriict
ed; it.Js readily; .moved (o any desired
iocation; It is. useful aiflfe o the 'gen-,
era! farmer and the - breeder of -fine
stock p It Is the mostaiatural and. sani
tary of alj ,method9., of , housing swine.
Only tte abjiles,t,,wprSmaiyiblP 4 f
quired to construct It and ' much odd
rlumber . may , be. .utilized. rThe, renter
who finds it impossible to provide ex-:
pensive quartei--(or-his;. hogs can well
afford to build portable houses,, as they
can be retained as personal prpperty..
Where, .separa.. padflocjjs, ar given
to swfne of, various ages and sex portable-houses-
are practically -a -necessity.
By using a house which can. ba moved
to a fresh piece j9f,.,grouiid rnsaoltftry.
conditions are avoided. From four to
-six ..nature .animals -ftrl from, ;ten to
twenfty shoats.are; accommodate4,;sby
each house. The swipe are. thus kept
. J HOO HOUSES WITH TABDS. ' ,
cleaner and more thrifty --than -when
allowed .to. gather dn.Jarge numbers.
Animals, showing : evidence. ;of disease
can. mpr,e .readily be t isolated when
portable houses are used.
, H . Insanitary , Milk Depot. ...
: Reporting upon the conditions of the
milk depots-(places- where 'milk la re
tailed) Jn a flarge .city, -.ofc ..thecentral
west, . M,,7Truenan of the Illinois ex-
perimeot statioq says: .
It was an exception to find a muK
depot that was clean and sanitary. A
great many of these markets are locat
ed, in. dark. dirty and. 4U ,yentllated
.basements. Where the-, sunlight., never
enters. , They, are never scrubbed put.
and many pi tnem couia not De scrub
bed clean because the floors, arefpf rot
ten wood- or only of earth and so they
are kept foul with our..and decaying
milkx. These depots, i.veould. befjbad
enough,, ifa they received , only, Jxrttled'
milk ana sola it wunoui opening. uw
bottlebut commonly the milk Is Stored
In large cans, dipped info- open! vessels
when, sold and often, .carrier), through
dusty .streta for,. several blocfcs.. ,Such
conditions are flepiqraBie. , occasional
ly, but rarely, one of these small de-,-pots
is found scrupulously clean."
Ideas of a. Sheep EntKusiast, . 3
Sheep are healthy . and hardy, and, J''
like all other "animals. If decently
managed, a good sheep never dies in
the debt of a man. If It dies at birth.
: it- has consumed nothing. If it dies the
first winter. Its wool, pays for what it
has consumed ,UJ. to that period,,, If it
lives to be sheared, once, tt brings its
owner into debt for it If the ordinary
course of wool, and . iamb production
goes on, that Indebtedness will increase
until thevday tf. Its death, -If the
, horse -or :isteer dies, at three or four
years or age or tne.cpw sawe orea:
..tag. the loss is almost a total one., xne
shepherd must not expeet ell sunshine.
however, for the damage -done to our
flocks ; yearly., .by .worthless dogs is
"Wrrfll II 'I f mw 1 1 i Hi J
Tha Faad Box and . Qood Blood Oa
-Hand In Hand.. -
Br.GEORGKvM. ROMMEU, ) 1
' In breeding mules the first point is
. o see-.tbMt .the mule's sire ,ls a .large
jack, , recorded, in the American . Jack
stock stud book. ' He should stand
15.; hand, j-qrej-jeveu- It! . hauds ; hlgb)
, aad, should, weigh ,up to A W. or 1JJOO
pounds. --He should have a large.
.strong, .body and .heavy, bone.,. ..Weight
. and bone ar rardiuat points In a Jack.
If mares sired iy light stuliions stand
ard breds. -oac-hers. eft. are bred, to
such, a Jack., mules of gtxxj quality and
''fair-weight-may be eipected. If the
. mares . are; by -good .Updard. bred sad
dle or thoroughbred stallions, the in.nlea
rill lie very active and will possess
jiPjpeh.jquAlity ,,ud-. fUisb. If these
1.200 pounds, 'this mating will produce
the finest sugar mules. If somewhat
vsmaJ!er...goqd.cptton niules will result
If draft bred mares are used, the nnye
will-of course be heavier. Such mules
are the draft mules of. the market and
.are in. strong demand for city use.
.They baive .more) weight .' than: .sugar
, mules,-.but .not iuIIp no ni,l-h quality.
For small. Indifferent 8fM pund mares
without breediug nothing tetter' can' be-
erpected . thiin, the protluctlon, qf in
.(ejrlor cottou ujjiles oy. pl and pack-
mules, it is useless, to try to preea
j good mules from poor mares,- -There-l.will
probably alwa.vs.-be. more demaatt
: in the south ifor mules than ,for worlc
.horses which ran be-supplled by.local-
lyirolsed anlmsUiK.butJt JSi necessary
first to have a supply of good, useful
ifarm brood , mares, . .It -Is. doubtful If
any Jack-, is good, enqu,gh.,to,sIre a, good
In conclusion let it be said most em
phatically that It is a waste of timer
,an4,; money . to, try to bree4 horses.
,,muiesfor any other, kind, of live stock,
'.without feed. Jt is all right tq let ani
mals rustle and find their feed, but
- ' caOIOB DBAFT KTTUL- -
; IHelght 1S.2 hands. weight, 1,900 pounda,
' 4)ota Ma smoothnass of form, combined!
! - fwlth. vmUty ,aod finish, (or, -a roiila, of
' sucb unusua.1 size.' Many good Judges
j . have pronounced htm.unequaled.j
they -must iBnd something, worth ms-
tllng for when they , dp rustle; or.-, the
' rustling will do far more harm than
gOpd,J;.J.,. ,- I-Jiiill-Jli j LivUi.-li.-.
( ..Exercise, -la splendid, if or the d,evelpp
ment of bpne, muscle and constitution.
I DUC . it . must ue . BupjneuieuLeu .vviuu
plenty to eat A -farm animal (horses
i and mulea are. no, exceptom., makes. Jts-
greatest growth when it is young, ana
. ffr rhalraa it- aft fha laaat vlf-. ...
,, l tor, a isttaight JJusinesa proppsltion
j4tp.(fejd,r youn,,anlmalsf. wall, and, It
I eVen nnvR to hpirtn on the mother be
r.-, r ' r 1 7' "...JrT- - ... . . . r
fore' the youngsters come . into ;th
world. Let -the colts learn to, eat a
little, grain before they f are weaned.
U1Q B.CCtf UUfl 4F nucu - .i.d,u.ubi.
poor.-- Let- them -run. in,, the .fields
through u.the-. wJinter-nthe ; exercise Is
good .for em-rand bring them ip,at
night ,rand.glve them a feed. Do not'
think that because a colt eats cotton
. stalks, and dried cornstalks he enjoys .
It' He' may eat them because he has
tor;- -. ',- -- :'-' -. - .
. Nothinz, resDonds to-feed like a. colt
and, conversely; ;no'thlng.responds mpre
quickly to its absence, Stunt thecolt
after weaning, refuse to feed him. and
sou Uaye a, stunted: horse, or. mule, un-
erajzed, at; piaturlty.,, The feed box
'and good blood go band in band, the
one suppiemeutiu iue oliici. - n 19
hopeless,-, cheerless,! profitless proposi
tion to separate them. ...
. if A. .l . T . ,H a
ffiy; Pasture. Fer'.ealaivi-.
t , There ;ls.f ar more in arranging about
patorage...than to., often supposed. A
pasture may be good for calyes and
cows and poor for foals and horses.
In respect -to .the ; pasture, deemed, best
for foals a Kentucky exchange advises
as follows: ......
It is not required to have for such a
purpose:, what' Unknown as rich land.
jVjary -.rlc ,jand produces, rank grass,
and Jthls not . the, sort tp make fine,
strong :bones and muscles, of the Arm
and enduring sort' Foals raised on
such material will be preftyvSure to
be. lacking , n spirit being slow of"
movement ' and deficient in wind, so
-that-when, placed, in harness to be re
quired , to, go. at a moderately fast pace
Bomethipg, not(llf ely.to; be done except
by. .frequent application of the whip
they breathe heavily, sweat much and
soon tire. - - -.
, .The 'best s)ll for foals. is one-that Is
dry. Sometimes this is .secured. by
uniuiai uiu Vinci uiucd .
causes. If the soil Abounds In rocks
scattered, ab?ut and that , are .a t or
more n diameter, tbey .are not, objec
tionable, but small stones are, faulty,
because the foals In running are liable
to strike ; them and ..so Injure, their
for. foals should be sweet and tender.
Thus every part of the animal' grows;
as it should.
"The natural color of June butter Is
a sufficiently high color, and when only
enough vegetable ,color- is added to pro
duce this shade there will be no danger'
of using so much as to' impart, a. 'butter'
color navor to tna Duner.- says uessrs..
Farrington and Miles of the Minnesota
experiment station. .;