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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1912)
Tho most telling charm a girl can
liavo Is a sweet voice, and yet how
often, alas, 1b the quality of tho voice
uttorly Ignored by young people. One
hears the terrible twang Indigenous
to thlB country Issuing from klssablo
coral lips, hears maids In tho finest
raiment speaking with tho hoarseness
of ravens or with voices as badly
managed as thoseof monkeys. Yet
there are elocutionists for training
the voice to honeyed noteB, and tho
owner of tho dulcet voice is a power
In every circle of society. For al
though tho voice 1b tho easiest of all
the points of woman's beauty to train
into ways of loveliness it generally
happens that the low, exquisitely
timbered and beautifully used voice
goes with tho superior nature.
The deaf speak discordantly be
cause they cannot hear the manner
in which they aro pitching their
voices. So hearing is needed for
voice training, and t is possible to
cultlvato its sensitiveness with very
simple homo methods. Listen, to all
tho beautifully-pitched voices that
come your way and then go Into your
Toom and. practice with the contrast
of your own naturally Bpoaklng
voice. You will see your mistakes In
short order, and by keeping tho er
ror In mind, as important to your
charm, you will soon find yourself
Imitating tho lovely voice, first copy
ing tho manner in which single words
are uttered and then essaying somo
whole phraso caught up from the
voice melodious. Little by little you
will get tho right inflections, and then
somehow you will grasp at last tho
spiritual sldo of human speech. Tho
feeling of words will appear and you
will utter them in tho right manner,
felling your fairy tale with tho right
'touch of gayety and your tale of sor
row with duo solemnity.
According to voice specialists, tho
commonest defect In young people Is
itlfe pitching of the voice too high,
land this is accompanied by a nervous
tension which holds the throat taut
and strained. The breath is short
and hurried, which cuts the over
kones and destroys the vibrations. So
itho high pitch must first bo over
come, and slnco reserve breath and
a wholesome state of the throat and
nose are needed these organs and
the lungs must receive their due
;charo of attention. Tho simplest
Ibreathlng exercises, taken quite twice
' a day In a full and rhythmic manner,
rwill undoubtedly improve a defective
rvolco through tho help the exercise
Jonds to tho vocal cords. Deep
breathing, too, Is often advised for
bashfulness and stammering, those
-s, two great banes of timid youth, which
if not overcome In time will some
times last until life's end.
For the girl whoso general health
Is none of tho best, and whoso voice
soon wears out with class recitations,
a diet of molasses and coarse bread
is to bo recommended. Sweet milk
and buttermilk will also be of much
benefit, while a raw egg, beaten up
with a little lemon julco, and taken
before breakfast is almost certain to
ward off hoarseness during the day.
Haw eggs are very healing and feed
ing to the throat and lungs, and
should bo given far oftener to tinder
nourished young people, whoso very
delicacy makes them ready victims
to lung and throat diseases.
Anything which interferes with
tho general heaJth will affect the
beauty and strength of tho voice,
and since the membrane of throat
and noso 13 so delicate it must al
ways be given Immediate caro In time
of trouble or, better still, bo kept
In a healthy state with tho frequent
use of antiseptic washes.
But a lot of Uio ugliness in youth
ful voices comes from bad habits
alono. Tho young people aro not
corrected for their vocal errors In
time, they aro allowed to sing at too
early an age, they sleep and sit In
rooms too hot and dry, they have
tho example of other badly-trained
children, or get tho habit from their
tone-deaf ciders. But it is never too
lato for tho girl who has been neg
lected in this way to Improve horself
If she will only reallzo that a sweet,
well-modulated volco Is ono of worn
nln's greatest fascinations and that
all her success In Its attainment lies
Many new ruffles havo appeared
this spring. Foremost as a novelty is
n soft taffeta In shot colorings, edged
all around with,, a broad frayed-out
ruche of the silk, and another has a
taffeta center and a soft marabout
The neck ruche or ruffle now goes
qulto closely round, and Is charming
In ostrich feathers, Just slightly
curled, and the most amcnablo colors
aro black and white, Ivory or gray
the latter mixed with whlto or In
some pale self tone.
A neck ruffle with ostrich feathers
with triplo ends, finished with tassels,
Is effective when thrown over tho
shoulder, and the broad scarfs of mar
about mounted on soft satin are not
only becoming but of 'real utility.
From a Masculine Reader.
I, as a young man, have found
many helpful suggestions in your
space In tho paper, so I ask your help
I havo a birthday about the middle
of tho month and would llko to havo .a
few friends In. Would this bo proper
for a young man to do? .
What would you place on tho Invita
tions? What would you Bervo that would
not make too much work?
What could wo do for amusement,
as they do not allow card playing nt
home and there is not enough room
to dance? Art.
It la good to know that we havo
readers among the men In our big
family; it makes us feel really worth
while. It will bo perfectly proper for
you to entertain on your birthday,
and I think, as such affairs should
bo very Informal, that I would just
'phono the Invitations or ask tho
friends when I saw them. All you
need havo at an evening party will
bo ice cream and a birthday cake.
I am sorry you cannot havo either
card playing or dancing, as both are
such satisfactory means of entertain
ing. I fear you will havo to rely on
guessing contests or some of tho
schemes that I havo in tho paper each
New Games Requested.
A crowd of children, ages from
twelvo to fifteen, "play out," ns wo
call It, nearly every night at different
homes, and our favorite game was
" clay in and clay out," but now wo
are tired of that, and wish you would
kindly publish somo now games.
J. B. S.
When I was your age our great
game was "Hldo And Go Seek" and
" I Spy." Do not toll any one, but
a party of grown-up children played
these self-same games not long ago
out In tho moonlight. Of courso ono
of the real children was having a
birthday party, and to celebrate tho
achievement of nine " long " years
the entire family, including parents,
uncles and aunts, Joined In tho after
supper pastimes. It was tho dignllled
collego professor who proposed " Hldo
and Seek," and a jolly game It was.
I am sure I do not need to tell any
of you how to play it.
To a " Faithful Reader."
A man should take caro of his own
hat, laying It on th table or hat rack.
Just Bay, "I enjoyed the dance very
much;" its hardly fair to deprive a
man of a dance, so explain to him
and tell him to fill hlB program for
that number. I do not approve of
couples leaving by themselves and
going other places during a dance. I
cannot tell you how to keep up your
correspondence If tho young man does
not care to write. It Is not necessary
to shake hands with everyone; a host
ess usually does In her own house.
It Is polite to rlso when guests enter
tho room. You know I am old
fashioned, I do not like a young cou
ple to go off on long jaunts by them
selves. Neither do I approve of
"touching hands." You will never bo
sorry for not doing these things.
Impossible to Say.
Kindly tell mo-tho best cook book
In use. I havo several, but fall to
find so many things in them. H. M.
There are so many good books, it
is impossible to mako a choice, oven
If I were permitted to give names and
addresses here; as I am not, will you
kindly send mo a self-addressed
stamped envelope, In care of tho
Reply to an" "Orphan Blonde."
You certainly did right In calling
your aunt, and I hopo you will never
go with that boy again. Ho acted
most ungentlemanly. A girl of four
teen or younger, ns you say you aro,
has no occasion to be out bo late or to
havo beaus (as you call them.) It 1b
plain that tho boy you mention docs
not know how to act.
The Party Call.
I would llko to know how soon after
a wedding ceremony or reception,
luncheon or party should ono return
a call? M. H. T.
i ivcreinoiiiiiuH decrees oi oiaer uays
decreed that "party" calls 6hould bo
made within two weeks after tho
event, but In this busy ngo within a
month will do.
By all means rldo horseback and
uso any saddle you chooso person
ally. You havo gotten your growth early;
largo people, somehow, aro taken for
older than they are, especially young
Your dresses should bo a bit below
your shoo tops. Come again.
HER EXTRA SESSION
Teacher Cynthia Breaks in the
By A. MARIA CRAWFORD.
Bob Lawrence was disturbed. Ho
struck savagoly with his cane at tho
tender flowers along the country road.
Ho hud been promised a degree of
happiness hero and ho had failed, as
usual, to find It.
"Say, mister," said a small volco,
"I wish you wouldn't knock tho heads
off theso flowers. I want about n
bushel of daisies to decorate our
schoolroom tomorrow. Miss Cynthla'B
invited tho board to hear us speak."
"Cynthln?" questioned Bob, wonder
Ingly. "Cynthia who?"
"She's Just Miss Cynthia, that's all,"
answered Jimmy Green. "She's about
tho beBt looker wo ever had In this
county. Pa cald so, and pa knows."
"Does sho tench school?"
"You bet sho' does and wo'ro learn
ing, too, 'causo we love her. so wo Just
study our headB off to seehor smile,"
said Jimmy boyishly. "You must bo
Mra. Collier's brother, visiting over
at Three Oaks. My pa Is tho gardener
"You've guessed right. What's
"Jimmy Green. Green and gardens
go together, pa says."
"Well, they ought to, at any rate.
Now, Jimmy, whero do you go to
"I don't llko to tell you 'cause pa
said to mo, 'I hopo Mrs. Collier's
brother don't see Miss Cynthia,
Jimmy, for she's too pretty not to
catch any man who sees her and
you're learning so well at school, I
don't want you to have to chango
teachers.' Pa's right about that.
Why, her face Is just tho color of
the apple blossoms over In your
sister's orchard." Jimmy pondered
for a second. "Seems llko I ought to
answer you civil, you being a stranger
hero. Tho schoolhouso Is nbout a
quarter of a mile straight down this
road. She's there all right, Miss
Cynthia Is. She's keeping Pctie Mur
phy and Tom Vanco In to learn their
speeches for tomorrow?"
Cynthia! What a train of mem
ories and pleasant dreams tho word
conjured up for Hob Lawrence, who
thanked Jimmy for his Information
and kept on down tho road toward
tho schoolhouse. This time tho wny
sldo flowers wero free from his bruis
ing cane. Ho was thinking thinking
intently of tho only girl who had ever
stirred any emotion In his heart. She,
toov wus called Cynthia, and her
chocks wero like the apple blossoms
in his slster'B orchard. Ho had met
her almost a year before, a few hours
out from Liverpool. Sho had been
touring tho continent with a very
wealthy aunt. Tho girl's beauty had
attracted him at onco, and later her
superb health had been ndded to her
list of other charms. Sho was the
only woman on board, so the stoward
had told him, who did not miss a
Tho last night out there had been
a moon. Lawrence recalled how eager
ly ho had waited for her on deck
while sho went for a wrnp after din
ner. They had stood together watch
ing tho moonlight on tho phosphores
cent waves and listening to tho soft
8tralnB of a Hungarian w,altz. His love
for her, none tho less lntenso because
of Its short duration, had stirred him
mightily, and he had spoken of that
love and asked her to marry him.
"No," she had answered, forcing
back his arms, "It is not possible. a
belong to different worlds."
"What difference would that make,
if it wero true?" ho had demanded.
"What do you mean by different
"You havo money," sho had told
hlin. "I belong to tho broken down
aristocracy of the feouth. I work lor
my living. Aunt Lydln took mo for
this trip because I was her brother's
child and sho was. sorry for my
poverty." Ho remembered with bit
terness how he had begged, stormed
and argued, but all to no purpose, for
Cynthia hnd, remained deaf to his eu
treatles, protesting that his people
would bo disappointed.
When they landed, nlthough ho had
tried to find out where she lived and
follow her, sho evaded him. His pride
stirred then, and ho had turned to his
work determined to forgot the girl,
but In that, too, ho had failed. Tho
following spring his sister wrote to
him". "Your letters sound as If you
wero blue, so leave your affairs thoy
aro too enormous for n young man,
anyway and come to visit mo for ten
days. Tho fishing Is lino near bore,
and you can count on mending your
A voice, young and vehement, broke
Into his meditation. "Yes'm, I'll do
my best. Both of us will, won't we,
Lawrence looked about him. There
was the schoolhouse, and out tho door
rushed tho two scholars who had been
kept In to loam their speeches. Ho
watched them out of eight, wondering
what excuse he could offer to tho
country teacher If ho dared go to tho
door Just to look at her becauso her
name was Cynthia.
He heard a sound that made him
listen Intently. The pretty school
teacher was crying. Lawrence walked
quietly to the door. Over by a win
dow, her profile turned to him, stood
tho girl of Jimmy Green's dreams,
and, Incidentally, of his own.
"Cynthia!" ho called.
"Why, It's you," said Cynthia, mak
ing a futllo attempt to offneo all sifma
of tears. "Will you will you comt
i will," said Lawrenco promptly.
"Why did you run away from luo In
"1 I had to go. I moan thnt I had
to como home. I told you enough to
mako you want to glvo mo up, any
way." "That Is Impossible. I can never
stop wanting you."
"Do you really caro for mo like
that?" sho questioned, gravo gray
eyes on his fnco.
"I lovo you so that nothing elso
matters, and you you put mo nsldo
for a more whim, a fancy," Bald Law
rence, tho sight of her beauty setting
his pulses on fire again. "How can you
treat mo so?"
He dropped Into ono of tho scarred
llttlo seats and leaned over on tho
desk marked with many a Jackknlfo
"How did you find mo hero?"
"Jimmy Green showed mo tho way."
Cynthia moved nearer nnd stood
looking down on tho bowed black
"Why were yon crying when I
came?" asked Lawrence, noticing tho
"Becauso " Cynthia waited for
her heart to quit Us stormy boating,
but It would not, and sho went bravo
ly on "because I wns thinking about
you, and I was afraid that 1 would
never soo you again."
"Cynthln, do you mean that?" Law
renco was up facing her. "Do you
mean that and all that It implies? Do
you lovo mo?"
"Yc's," snld Cynthia brokenly, "I
think that I havo always loved you."
"When will you ranflry mo? To
night?" "Tomorrow after Bchool," laughed
Cynthia happily. "I havo lately come
Into somo money; qulto a lot. 1 am
not n pauper' any moro."
"You never wero a pauper so long
as you wero you."
"I'm so sorry, Bob. I havo to go
to a dinner tonight at Mrs. Collier's.
Her brother Is coming 1 forgot to nsk
his name and sho Is most anxious to
havo mo meet him. Sho is my best
friend, and I can't disnppolnt her. I'll
ring her up and nsk If I cnu't take
"I'll havo to be thero, and I'm go
ing to tnko you. Now you sco how
heartily my family approves of you
after all," laughed Lawrenco, holding
her closo in his arms. "I am tho ex
Why, Bob! Is It posslblo? Only
last week I told hor all about you;
that Is, everything except your name."
"Which will soon bo yours, too,"
promised Lawrenco emphatically.
"Say, Miss Cynthln," camo a volco
from the open door whero Jimmy
Green stood grinning at them, "ain't
you holding an oxtry session today?"
"I I don't know," said the embar
rassed school teacher.
"Sho has a now pupil, ono thnt
Bho will have to teach all her life,
nnd sho has Just been breaking him
In," nnswered Lawrence, smiling to
see the npplo blossom pink of Cyn
thia's chcelvj turn to crimson.
(Copyright. 1912. by Associated Lltemry
HIS ARGUMENT WON ATHEIST
Perhaps Not Strictly Ethical, but It
Accomplished What the Rscior
Set Out to Do.
In raising money to pay for a new
church a preacher somotlmos has to
shut his eyes to tho dollars tossed
Into tho plato or slipped Into tho du
plex envelopes. Dr. Robert Nelson
Sponcor, rector of Trinity Episcopal
church, tells UiIb story about n broth
er clorgyman who onco( went a bit
This rector, Dr. Sponcor says, w;as
so hard put to it that ho decided to
solicit funds from an atheist saloon
keeper, who was reputed to bo tho
wealthiest man In tho ' ct.
Ono day, when tho ro nnd tho
saloonlst, with whom he was well
acquainted, met on tho stroct, tho
churchman put tho question good and
"I don't bcllovo in tho church; it
hurts my business," retorted tho boozo
merchant, with Indignation in his
"Now, Tom," roturnod tho rector. In
his most conciliatory manner, "listen
to reason. I maintain that If It
wasn't for tho church you wouldn't
have a chanco In tho world. The
church Is tho pioneer of civilization,
nnd whero tho beacon of modern en
lightenment burns dimly or not at all
tho saloon Is unknown.
"Supposo you tried to open a 'Joint'
In darkest Africa." ho went on, with
a good Imitation of enthusiasm. "What
would thoso cannibals do to you tho
first tlmo ono of their number got a
drink nt your bar and nppeared .be
foro his trlbo intoxicated? Why, Blr,
thoy would burn you for a witch;
that's what they would do."
Tho saloon-keeper, Dr. Sponcor saya,
signed up for $500 and later Joined
tho church with all his family. Kan
sas City Journal.
"What Is tho greatest novel?" Is a
question that admltK of almost as
many answers as there are typos of
mind. "Ten Thousand a Year," "Don
Quixote," "William MclBter," "Trls
tram Shandy," "Tho Cloister and the
Hearth," "Tho Scarlet Letter," "Ivan
hoe," "On tho Heights," "Itobort Kls
mere," "Looking Backward," and n
hundred others aro great novels, and
each ono of thom Is tho "greatest nov
el" to somobody. It all depends upon
tho temper of soul and cast of mind
In tho particular individual, Tho novel
that produces the greatest Impression
upon you nnd glveB you tho groatest
all-round satisfaction Is for you tho
"greatest novel." It might not be
the greatest to another,
t, i.ii'tgywt i i
Thero wns an artificial man
Ills hair wus not his own;
Ono oyo wns glues, ono ear was wax,
His noso wns carved from bone;
IIIh logs wero manufactured ones;
Hl3 teeth were deftly mnilci
Six rllis of rubber, nlso, wero
Within Ills form arrayed.
Ho wooed a timid of pnlnt and puff
Whose meo nnd form were nrt.
And found she linil, when they wero wed,
An artificial heart.
However, thoy did not Indulgo
In petty stress and strife.
Thoy hired their fussing done, nnd led
An nrtldclnl life.
They rend by nrtldclnl light,
Ate artificial rice,
Drank artificial water, cooled
By urllllclal Ice.
An nrtldclnl orgnn plnycd
Them nrtlllclal tunes;
A phonograph would wootlio their babo
With artlllclnl croons.
Alas! At last thero ennio a day
To harrow up tho soul,
The at tidcta! mnii could not
Buy artificial coal.
And with no artlllclnl heat
To warm their chilly breath,
They Imitated other folks
In nrtldclnl death.
The Fat and Thin Men Reune.
Tho fat man stood on tho corner, hit)
cars hidden by n hugo fur collar, hlq
hands stuck deep In tho pockets of hla
heavy overcoat, and a big cigar smold
ering luxuriously between Ills lips.
Tho thin man, his noso red with cold,
IiIb eyes watering, hla hat pulled down
until It flattened his cars, his collar
turned up In nn unsuccessful attempt
to conceal his Adam's apple, hla
trousers flapping about his legs,
fidgeted to the corner also, and wnltcd
for a car.
"Why, hol-lo!" exclaimed tho fat
man. "Happy New Year to ye! Gosh!
You look cold. But worse 'n that, you
look as If you was dylu' for n smoko.
The thin man snapped his eyelids to
rid them of tho frost, but answered
"Ho, ho!" laughed tho fat mnn, his
cigar rolling to tho corner of his
mouth in order to nllow the laughter
to roll out. "Good resolution, eh?
Smokln's 'h a bad habit, huh? Runs up
expenses, an affects tho heart, an
gets a mnn to thlnkln' ho can't do
nnythlng without ono o tho vllo wecda
stuck In his mouth. I know all about
It. Know Just how you feci."
Tho thin mnn looked nervously down
tho Btrect for tho car, but It wasn't In
sight. Tho fnt man continued:
"Bet you're Just dyln' right now for
a smoko. Huh? How you'd enjoy n
real, nice, big, soft, oily cigar! Been
r real good man now for two wholo
days an' there's no llvin' with you at
home. Sure! When you get up from
tho tablo you stick your fingcrB in
your vest pocket abscnt-mlndcd-Ilko,
renchln' for ono o' tho enemies of
health! Then you recollect nbout your
hnlo nn wings, an' growl around a
while. Ho, ho, ha, ha!"
Tho fat man shook nil over with Joy,
whllo tho thin man trembled all over
and gavo ono tho linprcsclon ho re
ceives when he ecob a dog shiver in
tho wind. You could fairly sco tho
thin man's skin wrinkle. Tho fat mnn
"I'll bet that right now you aro
thlnkln o' how flno It d bo to bite tho
end off a grea' big clar nn light It,
an feel th' warm smoko curl up over
your noso, an smell th perfumo of
It! Huh! Oh, how you would enjoy
that! Llko to pull on It llko this"
Tho fat man took a long puff, then
exhaled a perfect cloud of smoko,
through which enmo hla further re
innrks:. "An' you miss th' company of it.
You don't know what to do without a
clgnr to chew on when you think, an'
kind o puff slow-llko whllo you digest
your meals, an' to hold 'tween your
fingers whllo you rond th' paper, an'
to Oh! Ouch! What's th matter
with you, nnyhow?"
But tho thin man, having smashed
tho fat man's clgnr Into his fur collar
with ono hnnd nnd applied n vicious
short Jnb with tho other, was hasten
ing on to tho next corner to rcsumo
waiting for tho car.
iimniwim iii iiiiiiiMii minimi in in n n in i in
VALUE OF POULTRY PRODUCTS
Poor Methods of Preparing and Mar
kotlng Deprlvo Poultryman of
Much of Hla Profits, f
(By V. H. 8TONEBUUN.)
Poultry products of various kinds
form ono of tho grcatoBt cropo pro
duced upon American farms. Tho
ovor increasing number of farmo and
plants devoted exclusively to poultry
kooplng produco Inrgo nmountn of
high grndo goods, although theso aro
Inconsiderable when compared with
tho vast supply coming from tho small
flocks scattered upon tho farms and
In tho villages throughout tho coun
try. Unquestionably the great bulk
of poultry products has como In tho
past from tho latter sources, and this
condition Is likely to continue.
Many farmers concede that their
flockB of poultry yield thom a fair
profit, although any Intelligent ob
server has but to spend a short tlmo
in investigating tho great mnrkots tog
I earn thnt poor methods of preparing
nnd marketing alone prevent tho pro-'
duccr from receiving much greater ro
turns. Tho majority of poultry ralsora
fall to realize that their profits could,
bo largely Increased, first, by tho
production of better and moro uniform
goods; nnd second, by Improved meth
ods of disposing ot them.
Not Infrequently it is stated that;
hlgh-grado goods sell thomsclvos,'
and in a Bcnso this Is true, but it Ji
not enough to turn out superior
goods; much is lost if they aro not
inarkatcd In tho most careful manner.
Tho poultry man who rccclvco
tho highest quotations for hla prod-j
Different Styles of Egg Cases.
nets throughout the year is tho ono
who Btudioa "how, when and whero"
to market. IIo learns that during cer
tain months in each year thero is n
Bhortngo In different kinds of poul
try products, and ho plans to produco
as largo n quantity ns posslblo of
these products during tho season of
scant Bupply. IIo then ascertains In
which markets ho can dlspoBo ol
theso goods to best advantago, and1
prepares and pacltB thom according to
tho' requirements of thoso markets.
Poultry products aro concentrated
and valuable, nlthough not extremely
perishable. Therefore, improved means
of transportation mako It posslblo for
tho poultryman to place his goods in
JJia best markets without greatly In
Feed During Molting.
Tho molting of fowls is a natural
process and not a disease and no
medical treatment 1b necessary or de
sirable. Fjeed molting fowls just au
you would feed them at any other
tlmo, only remember that molting la
tlono during hot weather, and Iobb car
bonaceous food should bo given than
when tho weather 1b cool. Oats, wheat,
cut clover or alfalfa or any leguminous
oeeds may bo used moro bocauso tho
weather 1b warm thnn that fowla aro
molting. Any sort of green food io
good; bo nro beets, turnips, bulbs or
tubers of any sort that they will cat.
They should havo llttlo corn or other
Sow turnips for poultry food. '
This 1b tho month to wage war on
Almost all varieties of geese makq
Dry bran makes a good chicken feed
tho year round,
Thero should bo shudo provided In
every poultry yard.
Feed sweet milk occasionally during
tho summer months.
Overfeeding is a common causo of
Joss among turkeys.
A turkey cannot grind ita food with
out having shnrp grit.
Oats aro tho best feed for growing
bono nnd largo frame.
Summer eggB thnt go to market
must bo abovo suspicion.
GeeBO Hvo long, but It 1b jiot wlso
to keep gnnders over four yearn old.
Gecso havo been bred for tablo uso
nt least slnco tho days of ancient
A turkey when a few weeks old
growB very fast and has a voracious
If yen want large, healthy chicks,
don't crowd moro than twenty-flvo In
Yard tho young Btoclc during tho
day nnd houso at night to atop sum
Do not get tho Idea that thero la no
money in poultry unless you rnlso
poultry on a largo acale.
Peed for growing pullets and cock
erelB should consist largely of cruck
cd oats with tho hull removed.
Select a warm plnco away from tho
wlndowB for roosts, and have an In
clined platform under them to catch
f H.l II
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