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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1917)
THE 8EM1.WEEKLV TRIBUNE,
NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA.
FOR CONVOY WORK
Loavo Ambulance Corps to Tako
Up Army Transportation'
RIGID ROUTINE IS FOLLOWED
Course of Training Is Really nn "In
tensive Courae" to Fit Men In Short,
est Possible Time to Tako Com
mand of Transports.
PnrlK. Fifteen AinorlriiriM linvo ex
changed Die strenuous life of tlio rtin
bulnnco Hold service (which hud In
tervals In Its Htroniiolty) to study to
become officers In the French iinny
transportation scrvlco nt n school
whero tho course seems to lenvo no
opening for tho proverbial Under of
employment for Idlo linndH.
Thin shcool was established, In
Menux towurd tho end of hint March,
mill hud 1W) French pupils, olllcers nnd
noncommissioned olllcers In training
when tho Atnerlcmi contlnKcnt joined
n week ago. Tho 'Courso Is exactly
tho kiiiuo for French nnd Americana,
hut tho Americans are kept In n spe
cial class for tho Hnlco of Uioho that
need Engllsh-Hpi'iiklng Instructors.
At fiiUO In tho morning ovoryono In
up and tniiNt he dressed, havo made
liln bed nnd hud breakfast In timo to
miHwer hln naino nt roll cull nt 0:25.
An regards hreakfiiHt, tho American
stomach found that It could not do it
morning's hard work on tho regulation
French breakfast of coffee nnd bread,
no eggs mid bacon have been added.
iFrom 0:110 to 7:1)0 theory Ih studied,
nnd from 7:110 to 0:110 locturoH on au
tomobile technique are lv'ti, followed
by practical work In tho workHhop,
such iih soldering metalH, tempering
Hteol and all sorts of forgo work.
Busy Qosslon In Aftornoon.
""Luncheon at eleven Ih taken In tho
mend shod, and Ih, lllto dinner later, an
excellent example of that proficiency
In cuIhIiio for which Franco Ih unri
valed. At llrnt tho 10 AmerlcmiH sat
together, hut on tho second day their
French comrndcH gnvo a dinner In
their honor, and after that tho Ameri
cans (who Htlll wear their Held Hectlon
unlforuiN) divided up anions tho other
From 12:15 to 5:210 p. in. on three
afternoons a week, work In done on tho
bodies of camloiiH (military trucks) ;
they nro dlHnectcd and put together
ngnln, otc. On tho other three after
noons tho convot (train) of cainlonH,
Keuernlly eight, aro taken out iih If
thoy woro on actual Hurvlce. Each man
In turn Is named head of tho Hectlon
(mnt In In general charge for tho day).
Ordom nro given hlin to tako a hypo
thetical lond of iiiunltlonR to Homo
point Bomo mllcH away, nnd ho has to
conduct his train by tho map, Bet tho
pace, hoop them together, and Hhow
them how to overcome riinicultlcs that
nrliio. Theso difficulties aro nt present
chiefly Imaginary, but hypothetical
caiiuH of broken axles, of towing cam,
otc, nro treated.
Tho lieutenant nttnehed to tho Amor
lean group, Lieutenant do Korsiumon,
whoso long resldenco In California has
given him a perfect mastery of the
American language, accompmitcH tho
train, but gives no advice, only ob
serves. If tho olllcor of tho day mis
takes his route, ho 'hits 1o Und out his
error and rectify It himself, After
tho return at 6l5, tho lieutenant gives
n hnlf-hour crttlclHin of tho convol's
work and points out mistakes inndo
und how to avoid them.
Evening Spent In Study.
Dinner Is nt 0:80, nnd moro study
follows till 10 p. m., when nil lights
aro put out. Such n program, with
plenty of manual work In tho open air,
provides enough exercise, but regular
nrmy drill Is put In three times n
EATS GOLD FISH IN POND"
Ma-hnruc-8Uon, nn Indian maid
utxtecn years of ago, heard tho call of
tho wild nnd ran nwny, Ouo morning
n keeper In a Los Angeles park found
tho 8lrl bending over tho flah pond.
Besldo her on tho bank was n gold fish
struggling with Us last snap. Mn-hn-ruenm-ou
had caught It with her hand.
"Why catch tho gold fish?" asked tho
Keeper. "Mft-ha-ruOBU-on cat urn,"
Mid the girl ob ho picked up tho fish
and rnn nwny.
woolc undor two votornn qunrtormiiM
torw, who seo Hint tho hour allotted Ih
.Sunday Is a day of rest, or would
bo, only that many In fact, allfind
It necessary to catch up tho week's
work, read up noto, mnko or finish
diagrams mid such things, which they
havo had only the tlmo to do hur
riedly during tho week,
Tho course Is really an "Intensive
course," somewhat forced, nn It Is
hoped that after three weeks' Htudy
tho Americans will bo prepared for ox
mnlnatloiiH which will allow them to
bo made sublieutenants In the trmm
port service and bo put In charge of a
Hectlon of 50 men. Five weeks Is tho
time allowed their French comrades
for tho Hiuno work.
Everyone known wbnt nutomobllo
transportation menus In modern war
fare, mid Its Importance has been plain
to tho least military mind ever slnco
It saved Verdun. A Hectlon of 50 Amer
icans Is nlready nt work nt tho front
conducting camions moving ammuni
tion from railhead to the ammunition
Htatlons, find tho new school at Menux
will provide Americans to ollleer these
sections nnd tho new ones Unit will
follow If I'ratt Andrew, Inspector gen
eral of the "American Held Hervlco In
France," Is Justified In his hope of see
ing u hundred men arrive each week
from tho States for this service.
Amorlcan Flag on the Gate.
Tho olllcers In charge of the nuto
mobllo Instruction center at Menux
(there nro othor hcIiooIh for drivers,
mechanics, etc.), from Colonel Ilorsch
nek down, are all keenly Interested In
the coming of tho Americans, and tho
colonel spoke highly of tho serlouH way
they had settled down to work. The
gnto Into tho camp of 10 barrack
sheds has ah American (lag on one
post and a French one on tho other.
When tho Now York Sun's corre
spondent visited tho school recently,
tho convoy was sent to tho vlllago of
Crecy, whero all tho trucks wero to
bo parked In tho inarkot place (drawn
up side by Hide, closo together, nt an
angle to the main road ho that they
could bo started off again without de
lay). Tho little vlllago seemed sad
and deserted as tho convoy arrived,
as do most French villages these dnys,
with nothing but aged men, women
mid children at homo. Hut It woko up
as tho trucks lumbered In mid took
tip their appointed places.
"Aro they ICngllsh?" nuked a woman
who appeared at her shop door.
"Then they nro Russians."
As U-Boat Toll Decreases tho
People Show Signs of
GLOWING PROMISES FAIL
England Shows No Signs of Weaken
ing, but Seems Moro Determined
to Prosecuto War More Bit
terly Than Ever.
Copenhagen. 4'rlvato advices from
Germany tell of growing dissatisfac
tion umoug tho people at largo with
thu political results of tlio ruthless
submarine campaign and tho ulmenco
of any Indications that it has brought
tho desired pence near to hand.
During their long campaign for tho
unrestricted use of submarines tho ad
vocates of tho measure made very deft
ulto promises of luituedluto results.
"Two or three months" was tho phrase
used, everywhere lu street und news
paper argumoutB lu regard to tho tluio
It would tako to bring England to her
knoos, ready for peace. Even though
tho official propaganda Plnco has de
clared the government bound Itself to
no particular time to product) results,
tho prediction that they would bo ob
tained lu two or three months has re
maliuHl In the minds of the people.
Grumblings aro now heard that, al
though four months have passed, Eng
land shows no signs of weirtcenlng, but,
cm. tho contrary, seems determined to
prosecute tho war more bitterly than
Reports of France Discredited.
Statements that Franco has been
"bled whlto" and will bo forced to re
tire from the war havo been inado so
often that thoy no longer attract tho
slightest credence The entry of tho
I nlted States and Brazil Into the war
nnd tho rupture of relations between
Germany mid tho bulk of the neutral
world outside Europe are now taken
seriously and regarded with gloom.
Questions havo been recently asked
the correspondent by Germans here,
not In olllclal positions, who nro dis
gruntled over the results of tho sub
marine campaign up to the present
time, with regard to what would bo
tho effect in tho United States If tho
suhmnrlno warfare woro abandoned.
Tho government, however, shows no
signs of wonkenlng and Is now en
gaged in n vigorous publicity cam
paign to twister up tho waning confi
dence nt home and quiet tho com
plaints of neutrals.
It la n matter of knowledge to tho
correspondent that nt least one mem
ber of tho German government rc
fmml to commit himself to any dcflnt'io
When she heard that they were
Ami-rlcmis, then she beamed with con
tent. It seemed mi earnest of the aid
' that was coming, and evidently con
vinced the good woman that tho unit
ed States hud doclared war far moro
vividly than nnythlng she bad rend or
The military spirit Is strong In this
now band of fighters for France. A
siUuto and permission Is asked from
tho lieutenant to go nnd buy ciga
rettes at tho shop, 20 yards away, al
though the camlonH were nil now
jfcirked in nn Irreproachable lino and a
halt was being taken. At n previous
halt, when the ollleer of tho day wns
deciding which road he should tnke,
mid every driver had got down for n
few minutes, great was tho discussion
whether a cigarette could be smoked,
the "antls" holding that they were on
duty, when Smoking Is barred, while
the "pros" agreed that n hnlt was u
break In the service.
Military Etlquetto Observed.
The captain of tho center, who wns
conducting tho New York Hun's corre
spondent to see the convoy at practical
work, passed by tho drivers several
times, and this brought up tho question
whether ho should bo saluted every
time or treated as being on duty with
them, when the first salute at meeting
Hut there was n deeper question that
each was eager to discuss. Were they
doing tho best they could for thelt
own country and for Franco? Should
they bo whero they were, or ought
they to he In their own country offer
ing It their services directly? They nil
had Herved with tho American ambu.
lance Hectlons nt tho front, and havo
nil succeeded In becoming bendH of sec
tions. This experience Iiiih taught
them n useful knowledge of the French
language. Sevcrnl havo lived years
In France nnd know the language thor
oughly. It has tnught them much about
Ibo French army nnd trench warfare,
and given them already n valuable
training. They wonder whether they
aro using this training to the best ad
vantage, or whether they ought to bo
at homo, where nrmles aro forming
and men with their qualities are being
needed. Meanwhllo they aro working
hard and acquiring further training,
which will assuredly make them valu
able olllcers for tho first American
troops to take the Held In Frnnce.
This llrst class of 15, training at
Mcitux to becomo transport olllcers, is
composed of Charles Freeborn, Cali
fornia; Allan Muhr, Philadelphia;
Henry Iselln, Paris; George Struby,
Denver; A. Douglas Dodge, New York;
11. Head, Now Jorsoy; William Blge
low, Boston; W. II. Wallace, Itye,
N. Y.; A. Henderson, New York; Ih
Barton, II. Houston, Philadelphia;
Dowb Dunham, BoBton; S. Colford,
Now York; Thomas Dougherty, Phila
delphia; ltalph Illchiuond, Walton,
time limit for bringing Great Britain
Into a frame of mind to discuss peaco.
In tho correspondent's last Informal
conversation with Dr. Alfred Zlmmcr
maim, head of the foreign olllco, a f ow
hours before nows of tho rupturo of
relations with tho United States was
received In IJerlln, tho minister, who
was on tentorhooks to know what tho
United States would do, dcclnrod Im
"If tho United States will only keep
hands off and let us alone, two or
three months will be enough."
Then, noticing tho correspondent
prick up his ears at tho foreign olllco
uso of the stock phruso of tho ruth
lessiuvs advocates, ho quickly amend
od lils estimate.
"Say six months," ho said, and then
reading a further query' In tho corre
spondent's eyes, added:
"Well, let us not fix .any definite
Doctor Ztmmermnnn then went on
with the argument that England and
Uio entente iulckly would bo mndo
amenable to tho peaco Iden If the
United States would -only refrain from
breaking relations or declaring war la
consequence of tho proclamation of
tho unrestricted submarine campaign.
German naval writers for some time
have been preparing their readers for
a posslblo falling off In the monthly
figures of tonnage destroyed by sub
marines. Many of them furnish tho
advance explanation that. If It hap
pens. It will be due largely to tho ab
sence of vessels to torpedo, or, In somu
articles, to tho results of British meth
ods. No mention of any Increase In
losses of submarines Is made.
Fast Leave for War.
Now York. Only 20 of 43
members of the graduating
class of Union Theological
Romlnnry woro horo at the com
mencement to recelvo tholr
diplomas, Tho others had Joined
Of the classes of 1017 and
1018 of tho seminary, 11 men
had gone as chaplains, ten to
tho Y. M. a A. field service, six t
to Plnttsburg, either as student
olllcers or to do spiritual work,
nnd four wero In Europe with
Rev. Dr. Thomas a Hall. t
Husband and Wife Enlist
Chester, Pu. -Mrs. James H, Don
nelly led her husband to n naval re
cruiting station. After he signed up
ns n machlulst, sho enllsbxl as a chief
BEST OF VEGETABLES i
Corn, Tomatoes and Eggplant Are
Favored for Table.
Successive Plantings of Sweet Corn
May Be Made Tomato and Egg
plant Are 8tarted and Handled
In About Same Way.
Three of tho most popular vegetables
for the fnmlly table nro nweet corn,
tomatoes and eggplant.
Sweet corn, to bo at Its best, should
be eaten within u few hours nfter It Is
picked, for Its sugnr content dlsnp
jwars very rapidly nfter It Is removed
from the gnrden. For thlsTcnson and
because of Its very general popularity,
It Is an excellent 'vegetnble to grow
In the homo gnrdep. It should be
planted on rich land nnd cultivated
In the snm'e manner as field corn. He
ginning as soon as the soil Is worm,
successive plantings may bo made
every two or three weeks until lato
summer. Another method of pro
longing tho supply Is to plant early,
medium and Into varieties.
Another fuvorlto vegetable Is tho
tomato, which now forms one of the
most Important of our 'garden crops.
In the North, It Is very desirable to
start tho plants In n house w n hot
bed, nnd to transplant them once or
twice In order to secure strong nnd
vigorous plants by the time nil dan
ger from frost Is past. Pot-grown
Eggplant lo Popular.
plants nro especially dcslrnblo and
they may bo brought to tho blooming
period by tho time It Is warm enough
to plant them with safety In tho gar
den. If tho plants nro not to be
trained, but allowed to He on the
ground, they should bo set about four
feet apart each way. If trimmed and
tied to stakes they may bo planted In
rows three feet apart and 18 inches
npnrt in tho row.
Eggplant is started nnd hnndled In
tho same way ns tlio tomato. It Is,
perhaps, less widely known, but is
rapidly becoming a popular vegetable.
Tho fioll best adapted for its produc
tion is a fine, rich sandy lonm, well
drained. Tho plnnts should be set In
rows three feet npnrt, and two feet
npnrt in tho row. Free cultivation is
desirable nnd tho plnnts should bo
kept growing rapidly. On the other
hand, mnny growers believe that
fresh stable manure should not bo
used for eggplants, and that the land
should not contain unfermcntcd veg
ctablo matter to any large extent. A
dozen good, healthy plnnts should sup
ply enough for the avcrngc-slzed fam
ily throughout the season.
REDUCTION IN LIVING COSTS
Garden Is Quickest and Best Means of
Lessening Expenses and Relieves
The garden is tho quickest nnd best
monns of reducing tho cost of living.
Present food prices can best be re
duced by growing n now supply of
food. It will tnke several months to
produce a surplus of ninny food prod
ucts .such ns meat, potntoes nnd flour.
Furthermore, the effect of this surplus
on tho prlco which tho consumer lins
to pay Is doubtful.
By plnntlng n gnrden tho consumer
enn relievo tho food shortage directly
in n few weeks. He can substitute his
fresh garden vegetables for canned
products and for mnny of the ldgh
BIG MISTAKE WITH HARNESS
Poor Practice to Hang It Over or Near
Manure Ammonia Destroys
Life of Leather.
A mistake that Is often mndo is that
of hanging harness over or near ma
nure. The mnmonln rising from the
manure sooner or Inter destroys tho
life of tho leather. Sometimes, too,
harness not used in the winter Is
thrown into n corner, perhaps on tlio
ground, and left there until spring. No
manufacturer enn turn out leather
goods nnd stitchlug that will stnnd
such neglect. If harness is cleaned
and oiled at no other time, It should
at least be so treated in the fall, then
hung in n dry place when not in use.
IMMENSE DEMAND FOR FOOD
World' Needs and Possible Profits
Should Stimulate Farmers to
Their Best Efforts.
Thero appears to bo n world-wide
demand for foodstuffs. Prices for all
staple crops are high and promlso to
contlnuo ubove the average level for a
year or more. The promlso of profits
from growing farm products was never
stronger than nt present.
Tho world's needs nnd the possible
profits, together, should stimulate
farmers to their best effort In produc
tion. No chnnccs that can be avoided
should be taken on securing good
SALSIFY ,N FAM,LY GARDENS:
Rapidly Becoming One of Most Popu
lar Root Crops Fairly Rich
Loam Soils Are Best.
Salsify Is rapidly becoming one of
the most popular root crdps grown in
the home garden. Its high food value,
Its ready response to cultural methods,
and the ease with wlilch the crop may
be stored for winter nnd spring use
tinss nlslfy nmong the lending gnr
Well prepared, fairly rich loam
soils are most favorable to the growth
of the crop. While clay soils will pro
duce a fair yield, the roots will be
more branched nnd of n poorer nmd
lty. Seeds nro planted in rows 15 to
24 inches apart, with 10 to 1G seeds
per foot of row, as soon as the soil
can bo worked nicely. Depth of plnnt
lng ranges from thrce-qunrtcrs to ono
and one-quarter inches. Cultivation
throughout the summer Is similar to
that of carrots and other root crops.
Of the sevcrnl vnrletles of salsify
offered for snlo by seed firms, Mnm
moth Sandwich Island Is doubtless the
best. When well grown, roots of this
variety are long, straight, smooth und
one nnd one-half to two inches In dia
meter nt the top.
Tho crop, which mntures about Oc
tober 1, may bo used from the garden
during fnll and winter. Jinny garden
ers, however, are finding It on ndvnn
tngo to lift nnd store the crop In the
cellnr In order thnt It mny be hnd for
uso nt times when the ground is
frozen. For storing, roots are placed
In a box or piled in n heap on the floor
of n cool cellar room nnd covered with
fnlrly dry soil or sand.
TO REGULATE THE WINDMILL
Plan Outlined to Aid Farmer In Hav
ing Cistern Full of Water When
the Wind Is Blowing.
Itegulntlng the windmill nnd water
supply on the farm Is nn lmportnnt
mnttcr. The following plnn works
well nnd is worth mnny times Its cost,
ns with 4t one enn depend on having n
cistern full of vvnter when the wind
Tho cistern mny be nt any elevation
or distnnce from the well nnd nny kind
of force pump mny be used. It is
mnde ns follows: In the center of the
cistern on nn up-turned nipple, n com
mon flrfnt vnlve Is used, through which
the water enters the cistern. On the
end of the pipe a horizontal check
vnlve is used through which the els
tern is drained. In tho well, next to
tho pump, a T nnd cut-out vnlve Is
used, which is ndjusted to the wntei
pressure. Under this on a heavy
wire, attached to tho lever, n five-gallon
pall or keg Is hung.
When the cistern is full the float
vnlve closes nnd the increased pros
sure opens tho cut-out vnlve, and fills
tho pall, and its weight shuts the mill
off. A small leak drains the pall in n
short time nnd allows the mill to turn
SWEETENING FOR ACID SOILS
Ground Limestone Is Usually Cheapest
and Most Satisfactory Screen
ings Can Be Used:
To sweeten nn ncld soil, n sufficient
nmount of finely grouud limestone or
slnked lime must be scnttered evenly
over the plowed ground nnd worked
Into tho top soil. Ground Utccsccne
is usually the cheapest and most satis
factory in general, though it tnkes ef
fect more slowly than quicklime,
flaked lime or hydrnted lime, and a
lnrger quantity must be applied to get
the same results. The screenings from
nn ordinary rock crusher can be used.
Coarser material has little Immediate
effect on tho soil, but if n much Jnrger
quantity of the coarse mnterlnl Is used
It will keep tho soil sweet for n longer
time. Screenings enn bo obtained at
from 25 cents to $1 n ton. In some
cases where hnullug from the railroad
is expensive nnd whero limestone Is ac
cessible, small grinders can he used to
grind the limestone on the farm.
SECOND CROP OF POTATOES
Gardeners of Ohio Experiment Station
Outline Plan for Intensive Cul
ture of Tubers.
Intensive potnto culture mny be
puctlced by plnntlng n Inte crop nfter
clover is cut or strawberries nro
picked. Sun-sprouted seed is required
for the second crop. Full benefit of
the clover mny be realized by plnnt
lng tubers just nfter harvest, accord
ing to gnrdeners nt the Ohio experi
ment station. They also say that un
usunl yields nnd high qunlity of po
tatoes mny be expected from planting)
made in enrly summer on old straw
HATCH GEESE IN INCUBATOR
noubtful Whether They Would Do
Well In Brooders, Therefore It Ic
Not Often Tried.
Goose eggs enn bo successfully
hntched in incubators, but it is not n;
common practice, becnuse It is doubt
ful whether they would do well raised
Either geese or hens nro commonly
used for hntchlng nnd renrlng pur
poses. If the eggs nre hntched by;
hens or lncubntors, it would be nd-,
visnble to add moisture to the eggs,
during tho first week by sprinkling,
the eggs or nests with wnrm wnter.;
From four to six eggs nro usually;
placed under n hen, nnd from ten to
thirteen eggs under n goose.
If hntched by hens, the hen should
be kept confined, nnd goslings not nl
lowcd to go Into the wnter, especlnlly
if tho wnter is cold. To bo assured
of success in raising goslings, they
should not be hntched until tho grass
pnsturo Is fnlrly good, ns grass It
their chief diet.
In addition to thnt they should bo
fed nny of the mashes recommended
for chickens or goslings. Special enre
should be tnken in seeing thnt nil of
tho feed Is clenned up nt each mt'nl,
ns leftover food Is very often n source
BREAKING UP BROODY FOWLS
Hens Have No Right to Sit and Do
Nothing Else While Country
Faces Food Shortage.
Ellmlnnto the expense of broody
hens. Even tho fowls have no right to
sit nnd do nothing at n time when tho
country is fncingso great a food short
age, nccordlng to Ross M. Sherwood,
nctlng bond of the poultry department
in the Kansas Agricultural college.
"Tho nverngc hen lnys four to five
eggs n week, worth 12 to 15 cents nt
the present price of eggs," snid Mr.
Sherwood. "Hens shbuld -be 'broken
up' ns soon ns they become broody. If
posslblo do not let them set over night,
for n dny snved in shutting them up
may save two days of their lnying
"Broody hens should be plnced In
niry coops with slat bottoms nnd kept
up off the ground. Too frequently nn
ordlnnry box or tub is turned over
Coop for Broody Hens.
them, nnd as n result they nre almost
ns content to sit on the ground as they
were on the nest.
"It Is n mistnke to stnrve n broody
hen. She should be well fed nt this
time, so thnt she will be rendy to Iny
when turned out. Avoid fnttenlng the
hen while brenklng her up. Give a
limited nmount of grains nnd a liberal
supply of milk nnd tnble scraps. Cure
should be taken to turn the hens out
ns soon ns they are broken up."
WAYS FOR AIRING INCUBATOR
Best Hatches Are Often the Result of
Cooling, Especially During Warm
Ono may air the eggs In an incuba
tor in two wnys. One method is to
nir some every dny nt the night turn
ing, or In tho morning, should the
temperature be found a trifle high,
nnd tho other wny Is to turn the eggs
slowly to lnhnle fresh nir nnd to con
fine tho real cooling to one or two
periods when eggs hnvo been incu
bated 15 and 17 days and to cool them
down until the shells aro actually cold.
The best hatches nre often tho result
of such cooling, especlnlly in wnrm.
SUPERIOR MASH FOR LAYERS
Good Results Obtained at Maine Sta
tion by Feeding Mixtures Three
of Them Outlined.
The Maine station fed the following
mash to laying hens with good re
suits: Wheat bran two pnrts by weight,
cornraenl one, middlings one, gluten
menl or dried brewer's grain one, Un
seed menl one, beef scrap one. The
ration might be reduced to wheat bran,
shorts, cottonseed meal and beef scrap.
Or n fairly good mash can be made of
two parts wheat bran, one part corn
meal, one part beef scrap.
Make Study of Fowls.
Select your variety nnd learn the
type that belongs to it, including Uie
correct size nnd markings. There Is.
the same difference in Individunl dispo
sition of hens that therels In all other
Water and Grit
Clear water and grit ought nlwaya to.
be within tho reach of poultry.
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