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About The Lincoln independent. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1895-1896 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1895)
I IT SLf- Ij j
i..if B J k
Dry Goods, Clothing, Sh
And continuing Ton Days, We will try to make this one of the Greatest Sales ever held in the city of Lincoln, and break all former records
of low prices. "At present our Stock is complete in every department, our buyer having just returned from the east, and having purchased a
inrrro Rt.rmlc in flvm-v denartment--for st)Ot cash we are in a position to furnish our many patrons of Lincoln and surroundincr country with
goods of every description at prices never before
king this year m JN ebraska.
Challenge Prices of Dry
American Hints J'rlnt-t worth
challenge price 4i.Vc a .van).
loo pieces Light Prints wor'.h Tic,
challenge price 3?c.
Id pieces American figured Satins,
worth ;.'.ie, challenge nrie Pic yard.
im pieces dress (iingliunis worth
from 10 to 13 . li:t i n tr wive. H'i?.
UHi pieces idiigle width Cashmere,
worth fj'om 10 to l"n! ii yur.l, clallengo
10 pieces double width Cashmere, a' I
hades, inelies wide, worth .c.
challenge price 1 !c.
10 pieces forty inch Novelty goods,
wortu from fit) to 7"e a yard, challenge
price -U'e a yard.
Five pieces Silk warp Henrietta
( loth, worth from SM to $1.50 a yard,
ehnllenge price. ('.'. c yard.
10 piece -in inch Novelty Coods. nil
minifies, worth from .Ml to?.c challenge
price, 27c a yrrd.
Iiress linings durinir this sate, chal
lenge price 'e a yard.
Hemember this is going to bo the greatest Sale ever held in the history of Lincoln. We have a large stock of goods
which we must turn into money at once. You will find thousands of bargains in our store all marked in plain figures.
goods for $1.00 in our house than in any other store in Lincoln for $1.50.
0N& PRICE TO ALL.
LORD SACKVILLE WEST.
Tim ICx-RiirIImIi Mlnlictir Tell of
SIImIciii to Aiiirrlcn.
Nkw Youk, (let. 10. A special cable
to the World from London (says: An
extraordinary and in many respects
unprecedented publication by u llrit
ish or other high diplomat has been
discussed during the past few days
among the foreign representatives to
the court of St. James. Thin is a
handsomely printed pamphlet markod
"For Privute Circulation Only," and
entitled "My Mission to the I'nited
States, 81-S!l,"' and has just been issued
bv Lord fackville, who us Sir Lionel
Sackville-Sackville West, K. ('. M. !.,
wurf the lmtrli.ih minister to Washing
ton for the period named.
It will bo remcinhercd that Presi
dent Cleveland, almost on the eve of
the election of ixss, sent Sir Lionel
his passports because of a letter writ'
ten ly him to nu alleged KnK'lishmau
in California, commenting' upon the
approaching election. This pamphlet
is Lord iSackville's defense and expla
nation, after M'ven years, of that inci
dent. lint the unprecedented part of it,
and the part of it which has aroused
very excited comment is, first, the
freedom of bis strictures upon the
American people and American public
men; and, second, this own expressed
indignation that the British ministry
should have accepted Mr. liayard ns
ambassador to this country, w hile, ns
secretary of state uf the I'nited States.
Mr. Itgyard had wantonly insulted, in
person, its accredited representative.
The pamphlet consists of fifty-two
pajres, 15,000 words, and is of very
limited isfcue, not more than Chi
copies. These huvci heen sent, under
seal only, to lending forelh diplomats
unit the higher Knplish olliciuU mid a
few personal friends.
Chester A. Arthur vns president
and James li. P.laine was ccrctary of
state when lihl S.tckville came to
New York in Novcmls-r, is!.
At a reception elveu him bv the St.
(ieorire's oeicty ho sav that Mr.
Illttlne was scut to rc-ct him ly Presi
dent Arthur and ho made u most
cordial cldressof welceme.
Ird Saekrille nntes also hi very
cordlul reception by the president
hiu.self, iet rcamik: "lloit while
Mr. IDaine mas u.iijr 1 1 coiiciliat'irv
Uni'iiau'e he hus carry inf cei boslilc
eviiitrovcry with her tun test v' ifoc
rriuiieut respect ' it jf tin" at'mti'.lou uf
the !a,Yl"n-lmlurr treaty "
A iif'Mntal tiriUtm w.is ai
proachinif and .Mr I : I. Cue waikrly
i' i the Kcpilbltcail c.iiidi. !'.
"It wax at thi Mn i' that Mr. I!i.iin.
f.x.f,e let me in tli' in.'l ri.iiiiii.oi l.i
lory tone of th Ci'iuliii't uf l.c rmaj
etv's ifof nun i In il ttin with tin"
IrUh ii 'iiiiv I l.i-v hl .! .iir.i ai U
a hoitttle feeliiiif In th. lifted vlil
that he fell ioiiv .need if th M'cll it
Wit pcd'cl II r-'iill Wl III,! Ik' Mil
koiv-.l uno'i i""iti't"'"i"ii "' li iticil
to.aul. I.nUnd. 'I I I. I,iti, n i.mi
I'Unrtjf lll.l.tcl hi Intent not It
lrde Mn th limll'ltC In P'i';lH.l
in or b-r Id yin th Irioh "t fi-r !'
rlrrl hul, '
' lie ..te Mr. P.tiii"' lirf.sl with
nol (jirnliy r 'teMcl s 11 It i-i.t aiul
-ill nil,' I.KIMCci .l.pflt 1. 1 I f III' Ml
i. ii' (4t'- a !uiiii'-it inn ( Mr.
, i!i. I he !aiM r he n, iU-ni..
SATURDAY MORNING, O
101 pair. Cram toweling worth re.
chalelige price 2n a yard.
J Oil pair 10 4 pray Iliac ke'.s worth
challenge price fn'e
s:i pairs blankets, red, 10x4, worth
"0, ciia 'lunge pi'!ce. St. -J!'.
T.'i pair '(! t White; lllanl.ets. worth
$1. ..). challenge price T'.'c.
price 4i .
r.'ic a garment, cliaPcngc
,'0c a garment, challenge
Ladies' White Merino I'mler.vcar
worth life, cballegii price, -Pie.
I, ad cs' Camel's hair underwear, worth
SI, challenge price 4.'!e.
Ladies' All wool' t 'ndcrwear worth
fl.iiO, challenge price i!ic.
Ladies' Miirt Waists worth SI, chal
lenge price. V c.
ladies' iShirt Waists woith 1.00
challenge price. 7;ie.
: do en Cor icts, worth .lOci hallenge
price, 1 He, ,
cated to him "Ihe influence which the
Irish party had obtained in the con
stituencies and expressed himself as
determined not to allow his action to
be dictated by.it."
lie then quotes tho Murchison letter
and his reply, which he refers to as
"incautious," both of which, to his
amazement, were published in tho
New York Tribune, oran of tho Ue
publican party, on October 22, JHHS.
lie learned from private sources that
no such person as Murchison ousted1.
"Tho excitement over the .Sackville
incident, us it was called, became
farcial." lie was caricatured. He
saw Mr. l'uyard four days before elec
tion and the secretary "cordially ac
cepted my expression of regret at
what had occurred. "
"When, however. I saw Mr. P.ayard
the following clay, he said the matter
had become serious, great interests de
pended upon the re-election of Mr.
Cleveland, he co'ild not ignore the in
jurious effect which my letter lu; I had
upon a certain faction, the voie of
which was necessary for the s iccess
of Ihe Democratic candidate."'
He saw a copy of the telegram lrom
the state department to Minister
Phclp. accusing him of "political
cowardice." lie took this offensive
telegram to Mr. Payard, saying ho
considered it a personal insult. Mr.
P.ayard was "embarrassed and con
fused, and lit last said Hint he knew
nothing of any such teleirram havirf
been sent.' He was furnished wiih i
copy of the following teleprnm re
ceived by a member of the cabinet
from the national committee in New
York: "Docs the proideut know that
the Irish vote is slipping out of our
hands because of thcdiploimitic .shilly
shallying: tsee l.amont like president's
secretary mid chief wire-pullcrl at
once. Soiiictliii!;' ought to be clone
Accordingly he received his pass
ports that afternoon.
Lord SaeUvtlle iii.iles a statement
he made to Lord Salisbury, accusing
Secretary Itayiird of Ihigrant misstate
ments ti( facts and of duplicity.
He refers to President Cleveland in
bitter terms and adds; "'I here i no
lmse action which an American poll
M km will not r'nrl to in order to
;ln an leciion."
He iii''.ci a letter in full frmn a
iiiumiger of a dime museum in New
nrk ulti ring lorn . per week and
epcne tor hliiineif and mite if he
would mld tiici levee. l:ti', uf two
Icuis in ' iu u!a'i.il muse um."
THE DEADLY MINE OAS.
I I i...li'. Wllh Ti ntUe liiii r in Vn.
iilimiM Mliir- llll I lr I ml.
Wii k n !.!. P.i , ,t, u - simrtir
after n'c !i csl-nlav ro.H.ii
tvfrirto cpti"J,i i.f ir i'f'i 't id in
l!i liivinv iiui'. iip.rantl by tlm
Irfkli ill i", I mil i 'U'ii) wliu hls
Oi. tint in the it it . in pirt i f ll,e
t,ty l.i,;li in. 'ii bstiheir Lu x
I ol I -I. I , H to. t " - lie s, -
I ,. . aiie ntjte iri.t. il hh o. ttte,
c.I w h'n 'i s, ntt.r N bb.nti ' ilutr.
i in i ii and W. W luc !. rrta t. Ut
; . .,fUl . '.I .ill ml Irm In I be I S-HH
c-l ,' . i I Hill. i "(I j ' ' '' '"' I
on I v V'H f I" I'm- I
(. j' . ii a I IN in ' ' i ' 'in '" i. ill.
9 and Gents
quoted in Lincoln. A
10 doen Corset worth "."ic, challenge
lid uoy.cn Ladles' black
lenge price, Tc nair.
50 douu Ladies' Fast black Hose,
worth '.'."ic challenge price 15c pair.
J00 do.en Ladies' fa.t nlne'ie Hose,
worth r.'Oo pair, challenge price 10.
Challenge Prices of Clothing
and Gents' Furnishings.
!W pairs of Hoys' Ivnec Cants, from
4 to I'-', worth . 'lie. challenge nrve :."...
CO pairs I'ovs" I' ll,' I aats. worth
$1.50. challenge nriee. 7SU
I'M nairs Men's Cants, worth .ffl.50,
cnalletiire price te-c.
.'00 pairs .Men's lllue Overalls, chal
lenge price .'t'.ie.
loo boys' Knee pants, si cs 4 t IV.
worth S'.'.'O, ehulienyc price, .-jl. I".
I iKI youth's Suits, sizes IV to PMvor'h
Si.50: challenge- price $'-i.'Mi
4H Men's Suits sies ,'iii to 4o. worth
from 8 to 10. chullciiye price i'A.W.
'il Men's Suits, worth ?5, challenge
KrlllnB Ashe Ton t'lienptjr.
Mr. A. Stevenson, principal of the. Ar
thur High School, nays: "Opportunities
for giving the teaching; of botany a
practical turn come frequently if one
la on the look-out for them. Let me II
luHtrate from personal experience. In
my district the ash-man 13 a common
siKht. We learn that the ashes be
gathers are shipped to dealers in tho
United States, and we sec them exten
sively ndvertised in American agricul
tural journals ao 'Canada Unbleached
Hardwood Ashes.' In seedmen's cata
logues they are quoted ct $20 a ton, and
are recommended as tne best of fcr
tilfzcrs for certain crops, as fruits, po
tatoes anil corn. We now learn that
these ashes contr.ln plant food which
the original trees obtained from tho
earth. We also l3arn that the most
valuable elements of plant food present
In ashes arc potash to the extent of
about six per cent and phosphorus
about two per cent of the whole quan
tity of ashes. Now, It does not take n
very nharp boy to eee thtit If it pays the
Americans to give a dollar a hundred
for our ashi s to fertilize their crops,
it certainly la folly fur us to sell them
at ten cents 11 hundred. i;o long as we
have anything that needs fertilizing."
Canada ICducatloual .Monthly.
Milking Machine at i.uelp',.. The ex
perimi'.t station at Guclph, Cunada,
has been making some tests with the
Thistle Milking machine. This is man
ufactured somewhere In Scotland, and
was pent to tho station for trial. The
machine milks ten cows at cm tho
work being done by nu lion pipes and
air exhaustion. The machine proved
a complete nieceac, jmd the milk yld
wan ns great ns that obtained by hand.
I he world luovo, and It now serms
likely that even the dairyman will bn
maided to take a day nff now and then.
Many Fee.-Acrordirg to the cfR
ius, thr United States produced 457.
Hoodoo dozf ns of rima In 1 V7! nrd 817,
Ihki.OOO dureo in IW, Th"u Azures
nre probably under Ihe nuul.. Add to
tbi the alue ef the pon tiy raised,
uml It l net at all lati'iubrtble that t'io
i nnu.tl Inco'.ic cbrlec from poultry U
iM-arty If net ip'lte as nun U n Hi.i; ,jt..
rtved from i'"" lii4 ir-p, er alHut
I jo i.imki.ishi. Tht iiunif tihci fiim, ar
itinlitiit to S. ?rc'iry Mcrin'.t. is only
ml fib h-al 1 1 V, the lie 'f Alt.erii -a
f-iiu.ii a li'tie I'll' biou i. i s.
I fuii 1 i.t,
In flit 1 1 .iilue it m r.'f 1 r il!;U n'(
In am-ur K-'d r liar Ph.'lt i- Hi ld
fat 1 erk. (ifftn i'r,H.I.' by diacmi
Irt .li'i l pe. r.t.irv, find 'teu Ihl
I 1 ii e II eft, 1 pi t ,in;d a
fi in hix ce n? e Cot (ruin! I. ritMf
thuft In fun Ihe !!'( f .t'.-r f i.i.I.tirj
In ant il mi Ifi4 t!i? fruit fil fft-.
I "!. A f-uit , , .,i, if .; b int, t j
M Im ! t t f W t'iiti Si ire vt.
v- 'ilcrl u.-.n 4 rj ; Si r: ; y ...
I 1:1 i- ..v .. I;i f l t C. ! I 1 tic 1 r t(
BROS. GREAT BARGAIN HOUSE.
i'f. 11 t
oes9 Carpets, Cloaks, Capes,.
Call will convince you
it Men's Suits in all sizes, worth from
SIV.5D to 15; challenge; prh'e H7.'.)J,
'.'" per cent disjoiint on all Overcoats
during litis sale.
Lot No 1 --10 Natural Vv'ool l'nder
shirts, wortu from 7.'c to .!, challenge
Lot No. V - 5 dozen (!eeee lined I " n-
wortii fcl t;)!I.V5, challenge
price, 5 e.
shirts, worth from
lcti;,'e line; '. e.
Lot. No. I ! 1 1 dozen Men's(.vcrsiiirts
wonii MUs. challenge orice J lc.
Lot No. 5 5 iinen heavy Jersey
Overshirts.. wortii chalieii'.'e )rice
All 4-ply Linen coliars in all the
latest styles g- at Ice or 5 for V5c,
Challenge Prices on Cloaks
l.aiiiex Astrakhan Capes and Jack
ets, latcsts styles, north for ?(,'JS.
Two by six inch studding will be the
best; that Is, not less than this should
be used. They can be placed two feet
apart, and It is usually best to brace
the corners. Eight feet Is plenty high,
and in most cases six will be v uffteient.
It should be built close to the ground,
so that it can be banked up readily on
all Bides. On the outeldc rough boards
can be nailed on first, and over that a
layer cf tarred paper or heavy straw
When it can he done. It will be best
to fill the npaco between the studding
with Eawdurt, talcing care to fill In
tightly. Hough hoards can be nailed
on the inside, and over this tarred pa
per should again be tackrd.
Overhead a tis,ht layer of hoards
should be put and on them a good layer
of sawdust. A chimney, or place fcr
ventilation, should he provided. Cere
should be taken to make tight; the door
and ventilation Miould he all the open
ings. Good, cloisc-fitting doors, one to
open outride and one Inside, ill help.
Ho:;os or bins should be built Inside
and about four inches away from the
wall. This will give air space between
the wail and the fruit. To make doubly
sure, an old rtove set In the room in
which a little fire may bo mad,' in tiie
revc rest weather, will be fount a be;:v
fit, ns :i very little fire will lcs';c:i veiy
materially the danger of damage. A
house of this kind. In a winter like tu
fast cue, will keep fruit and vegetables
without freezing, hut in winters such
us we r onietir.ies have a ill tie tire will
he necessary.-Fruit drowcrs' Journal.
lllr.ts in flocking north and south
norm tinu s reach a height of seven
miles, wl.-rr the decreased resistance cf
the atmo.-j l.c;c ulloaa then: to lly very
Ji.p;.n lii a written hl'lory extuiJ.
iiic over 2,5'ifi ysatn.
l!i 1ii. VI, s - At tt llliist llli
lf the Armenian of I'.ctsti
II C I
ticiti.tv l!u tfi'iie of feiu'r'
I It (sells-
titiiiMiio Iberi'i'iil atris'it-f
M.ict. no!'. i' uiei ;li dv'uy t
f tic Pu-
rofit :m imvi ef in I'cii.ii ii'ti
Ml C.e I 'si-l. i:ierivu.-n
I I . I. .... - .... I . . . - .
In i rcitress
nui'-ii ii.i.iiii'ii mon t , v
llltliitis Hi V pt.wil KIM', ,l.
I.p... tut tl ,. .... !. " f,.l
. .... ... ,, ,.,,,,,.
I r .ut . 'i '
nn I a t in jt
iir'n liie null
i.i', ii.i t .' ii 1 111
I..OI j I ii 11
u i in li' liiC is
tl.;it the Arm.-
.iic i f.tim 1 t r
ii .( iip r
ftuiilij 1 r ' x
t 1 c
ii tit ii'
mioiic 'r 10
II - ,1. ' i. ,.f I I ' .
11 .' Ii
" .... I ,V Il.lt I II
-..!. lot nt lit
mii ' lf into
4t. I C 1 . 1 1- I
nH-.i; i- t 1 c.
y ,,-.,. -
1 .i,t,!li if !
; M Mi .1. I' cl'i I. I. -
.. ". ., 11 ! !' .
( ,1 III I ' II I ' I"
. , i, . t ' II . !''
OBE.R 12 TH
that ve can save you
Ladies' fur canes, worth S15, chal-j
Jcoe price '.-s'.
Ladies' Jackets. latest styles, black, j
hi ue and irrav, wortii ??lo, challenge '
! jirice $',!)!. j
I Ladies' .lai liet. sizes III to IV, worth j
! i7. "ill. ehallonpj price .Sl.1'7. i
! Ladies' Itroad'cloath Canes, wor'.h I
57.50. i-hallcn-je price (.4S. ;
IS Ladies .Indicts, la'est styles, nine !
lilael; or Itrowo, sizes .',( to io, wortii i
S7.."0. ehalientre price. $:M.,
Children's Cloaks, si es from 8 t 14, i
worm (i. cli.'illenye pr:ec. i. ()'.'.
Child ren's Jackets, izes 1 to IV,
worth '.'.50, challenge price 71ie.
Great bargains in Ladies',
Gents' and Children's Shoes.
V papers I'ins 1c
1 paper Neudie- , lc
1 tint Me blade In if 'c
I Cnilin? Iron ic
1 card Hooks and l'ycs Ic
1 nancr Safety I'ins Ic
1 'i'ootli Uriish :.'c I
In building siloes cheapness of con
struction does not interfere with use
fulness if the one esKeiicial, making the
walls air-tight, is attended to. As evi
dence of this we quote the following
description of the siloes of the well
known dairymen John Gould of Ohio
as given by L. S. Hardin In Home and
Mr. Gould rather favors building the
silo In tho barn, as that saves a roof
and given outside protection, the silo
being merely a big box. The room
taken up supplies so much more feed
than tho same sr.'ce occupied by the
hay that tho Apparent lo:;s is a real
gain. Hero not stone foundation is
needed. All that Is required is to dig
a trench the sizo of the silo, largo
enough to receive a 10-inch square sill
and bed it in mortar underneath and
on the sides to firm it. Pet up he 2x6
Inch studding IS inches apart from cen
ter to center and line up on the inside
villi inch lumber 10 inches wide, cross
lccked at the corner end so securely
that it will be impopsiblo to pull it
apart. Cover on tho inside of the first
lining with cheap tarred paper, then
run on another layer of the same kind
of lumber; put it on with a half lap, so
as to break the joint In the first layer
and nail well with 10-penny wire nails.
To rcako sure that tho corners are -light
have a 3x3-ineh r.cantling sa.wed
through cornerwise and nail tb.eo Into
the corners with 11 b.'.ng of paper'
well painted with fa-y tar The nilage
is taken out vitf," man doors unhlng-
I l1, fet ln Inside. The pressure ot
the silage y vu .,,, ..our' ly in place.
j ami thes, ,.,, titkon out cue by one r.s
i ,h .'"cdlng of the silage progresses,
1 " 'j. a the walls ot tne mo ui" ii.uni..
I '"S.d painted with n paint made of ;i
iiiai ts of gas tar and 2 qu irts of gaso- (
line will mlvd- taking care tnat. no
lire rows near It In mixing or apply
ing - the Poo:' may be made by drawing 1
the Kill) from Ihe miter of Ihe silo up j
to and pounding down against tho side j
wall until the dour 1.1 In the form of
n kettle. Wt MM when pniunb d. nrd of
it.iy. ibis i;.r.l.e one of Ihe b.'t Ibior.i. j
Mr Gu.ii l h.H two altoi's of this Kind i
built tlgta err aso. lod.llvg 2'"' tost
ef sp.ii-e th 't ill I li"t cert f I '- H"
i.-,'s no n.v. rlrt,;" r wi-U'it l i" ''" ,
il me. but tn'ti the li b.ins to
,.-sr m n, .iltf M-iilV n r the lop of
, !,.,. jii rr l i patN of . tir, whb H
nn a.r-i i 'M i "' 1 Ciu. U
i.niH.. ricrv iiUiii.-n' i'i"l b'
,1 li e V- 1 01 i' f '
. 1 . ..
n a .i.;,1'
led full .f I'll: i.e. rMndy I.irc'f
lo ll I tiutkc ', Ii it M i t" I'f dec lib'
id at b n tt 'i i' ' c, ef t ' '"
ivti.i. ii; I'm ."!d be T i r f vl
1 v.1 11 fo l-'cr v r iP.
,tvr t .1 Mi'V-
. hi." It " !' I ' lp '
ji,i11,t ft ti 'Ultt.ie !'
i. ,! H .'1 d In t lu.V t on l' '
'S I f
ii , ,,.c ii . C.- .t.-'i ' ' ' iii-
money and moil
V Lead Pencils Ic
J package Hairpins Ic
J caic Tn'lct Soap !c
V Spools Thread. .- Ic
1 li on J Co ii li 'c
1 Cox Wrilin-- Paper ari"r lmvelopi s.
worth Klc ic
'! calces Toilet So;i .p, wortii J(,e chal
lenge price C-c
". Hat fins ic
J dozen Dress Cottons '.'.!
I Skein Vara 5e
1 V."c Novel for J .c
Fancy Hair Cms. wortii .'5c, c!in.i.
leuire price lOo
Ladies i'c't dickies, worth '.'5c,
cdiallcnye price- i ; e
Trilby Hearts h or til ,'.()e. clialic!;;;o
Ucjyuro's I'iuk Pace Powder, wortii
50c. challeiifre uricc .1'. c
i'iiilv Sunn L'own l-'nco Caint. wo-t.'i
V5c. challeriL'c urice ice
Ladies' Handkerchiefs from J to 5('c,
Laces, latest patterns, from I':c to
SI. .'0 a yard, worth double.
1 .000 other liarjraii.s to iiiimezcus to
in every department
You can buy more
GOR.Pid loth, Lincoln.
cows. The object was to determine,
especially, whether the infectious cle
ment of tuberculosis ever existed in
milk from tuberculous cows whose ud
ders are apparently healthy. Som of
the results, briefly, are as follows;
Eighty-eight guinea pigs were inueu-
aict with milk from 13 cows; tubercu-
losis was found in twelve of these pigs,
after using milk from six different
cows. Ninety-five rabbits were in
oculated, and six of them found with
tuberculosis. Milk of tubercuioiis
cows was fed to IS rabbits, and two
showed tuberculosis. Twelve pigs
were fed on the milk and five produced
positive results, with suspicion in two
others. Twenty-one calves produced
eight with tuberculosis. Circular let
ters wore sent out to physicians and
veterinary surgeons, asking whether
they had ever scon a case of
tuberculosis that could be. traced
to the milk supply. Answers
were received from 901. of which
OS had seen or suspected th" ex
istence of such cases. This is less
than C per cent, which the trustees re
gard as remarkably small. The con
clusion:! of the report are as follows:
1. While the transmission of tuber
culosis by milk is probably not tho
moit important means by which tho
i'ise;ise, I' propagated, it is something
to be ginvdcd against most carefully.
2. The possibility of milk from tu
berculous udders containing the Infec
tious clement is undeniable.
I!. With the evidence here pres ::t"d.
it is ecptally undeniable that 11. ilk from
. r0WS( w ti tt no appreciable U- i
, ' . ., ,ay a, ot '.irr-MS
, fl,,nt,y (1(1(.Hi contain the bacilli: u!
j ,ho d9(,aiip.
Therefore all sucti mil!; siu t;a no
1 Pon'tPfI,,u.,i for food.
Kvcr aim nt ti be tter-bred il.i
" if A
he o:i -
. . I. ... Hill. Ill, I IH.1
lOr II" Ulio i it'ii-'i' .... f . .m
plu stock will sell for mm h better f,e- y,
Hies, and tnat ttie iiejeis ruiei .u
icrti'ln to rhow a blither grade f
cillefici.? There will be fewer C) iui
Woll'l 111 Keejdng.
Fine butler in- 1 nn breed Th
only epiitioa with nt.'in pi",i-;"a m
fine lord cf Mill" '. is. run h
make at t.iin n I 'in-"? Cuti h fi ''l
to ki. p a imw ! IdluK per rt nl ' .
.11 t'tP nil "" 1 nre and p-lti'irr ou'. I
bfl'il. I.l'.tl e I" t " lit f:'
l.ei u f t fi.r.-t Ct u If a !i- r t .f
Jen. ft 1 " b- .' tc-.ttai ic .iii
Co- li.tlvm l..i I f .re i!.. tn Ihe; v. 11
,lvi. ii I.t r n ! n T 1 I- h
j.-.iM c'ib liiile C' t It- , llilul I'n-
e.t pi 1 1" no t m l-t Jtiiii .1.
'f f. r : ' " K
W I . . 1
Mi. ii ,
i I i
iiiif , 1 1
1 -.- 9
f -M is: ;. ' U
rru i r, iiT.im
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