Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930, November 12, 1903, Image 2

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I. XI KICK , 1'ubllnher.
Build a castle In Spam , u.t live In
fcome country where you get a vote.
Automobile racing is about the only
Import that Is as dangerous for the
spectator as for the participant
With plenty of postal cards and news
papers to read , tie rural mail carrier
should not find his job such a lonely
Maxim has invented a gun that will
kill faster than any present device.
He ought to be able to sell it In Bul
Columbia , the gem of the ocean , may
have to take Colombia , the bane of the
canal , over Its knee and administer A
Another squaw doctor has been killed
because she failed to effect a cure.
JDoctors In civilization have much to
be thankful for.
A beauty doctor declares thnt "It Is
a misfortune for a woman to be
freckled. " It Is a positive calamity for
her to feel freckled.
If the "material consequences" of
war in the Balkans fall upon Bulgaria ,
the "Christian powers" will stagger
along under the "moral responsibili
ties. "
The gist of Russia's latest proposi
tion Is that she will hold the offices and
control the revenues of Manchuria ,
providing some one else will pay the
Lieut Peary will please lot us know
If he finds the north pole post office
properly equipped with time clocks ,
patent fasteners and automatic cash
A surgeon announces the discovery
that the X-ray will make hair grow
where all other hair tonics fail. This is
all right for the hair , but of what use
Is the scrambled brains ?
Owners of automobiles should be en
couraged in their recent craze for as
cending mountains with their ma
chines. An automobile which is climb-
bag a mountain is hardly likely to kill
Anybody save Its owner.
Chicago has a theory that Infants
Which subsist on milk of cows that are
fed distillery mash imbibe the liquor
habit Still , we have not observed that
babies raised on the milk of cows
which graze in tbe meadows are given
\o eating hay.
"We are not so optimistic as to believe
that there is a surplus , or any prospect
of an oversupply , of religion in this
country. Indeed , there is a manifest
deficit Yet , judging by the uses to
which wealth is devoted by the great
gifts for good works In all directions
there Is reason for hopefulness rather
than despondency.
The mint at Philadelphia has stopped
coining pennies because of the enor
mous output of recent years. In the
last five years 3,000,000,393 pennies
have been shipped from the city , and.
the coinage between July 1 , 1902 , and
June 1. 1803 , was 89,000,000. Why not
fashion them on the cartwheel model ,
tall them dollars and make us all rich ?
At a utle of relics in Leaden , a
carrel ak armchair , formerly Jehu
Werfey's property , .brought twsaty
guineas. A sold fob cftrneUan seal , sd-
ysworn by him , TTRS bought fw ger-
entoea guineas. But what would not
maaj a hungering and thirsting soul
give to hear one word from the living :
Yolce , or to catch a single glance from
the eje of him who was born to move
It Is recorded of Cornelius Vanderbllt
that before he died he said to a friend :
T don't see what good it does me all
this money that you gay Is mine. I
can't eat it , I can't spend It In fact ve
I nerer saw It , and never had It In SiK
my hands for a moment I dress no
better than my private secretary , and pc
cannot eat as much as my coachman. an
I lire In a big servants' boarding house , di
am bothered to death by beggars , have CO
dyspepsia , cannot drink champagne , a
and most of my money is In the hands
pf others , who use It mainly for their La
wn benefit" sei
It Is essential to the proper adjust-
pent of the public temper In this coun 1st
try that there should be a greater
J4etermlnatlon to make operative the
peed laws already enacted as well as
to make new ones or amend old stat- val
btes and to repeal all laws that have stn
become "dead letters" by common con has
sent.It . Is unwholesome to permit a ret
legislative act to lapse merely by de pli
fault That which is called "the maj the ;
esty of the law" has been much dis Pa
credited In this country , and It is not only
etranpe that Its lack of potentiality lof
Should be sometimes manifested in the sun
tontempt of Indignant citizens. obi
The court-martial of a young lleuten-
bit serving In the Philippines and the (
ontence to dishonorable dismissal
rom the army for conduct "unbecom-
lg an officer and a gentleman" will my
e a warning shock to many young
kn <
len in and out of the army. The
I [ c
oath's offense was using Improper
mgusge m the presence of a lady.
TOiy 0t simply , "using improper lan- 1
1 soae7" A man who will us * ' Indecent' Ian
language In the presence of a gentle
man is just as foul-mind ? as he who
betrays his unfleanness In the presence
of a lady. If he would insult a geutk-
man he would be willing to Insult a
lady. If he doesn't , It Is because he
Is afraid of the penalties attached by
convention to such offenses and gen
erally enforced by salutary custom.
A good many girls , launched into so
ciety and questing husbands , and a
good many young men , building up a
practice or a business , believe that they
help themselves by taking and giving
many confidences and by getting as
close as possible to persons whom they
meet But the girl who opens her soul
to every man finds In time that men
flee before-her. A girl must be ex-
elusive if she would be highly approfl
elated. Tbe value of confidences , Ilk *
the value of wheat and potatoes , is reg
ulated by the supply. Neither will
people employ doctors or lawyers whom
they know Intimately. It la better for
a lawyer or a doctor to know a great
many people slightly than to be en
titled to call all the young women b 1
their first names and to invite hlmsor
to family meals. It cheapens oue %
confidences to make them too common.
There are men and women who ex-
poge their minds to everyone witi
whom they are on terms of familiarity
The whole world knows the privati
business , tbe secret thoughts and emo
tions , the domestic trials and troubles ,
the follies and sins of such persons.
And such persons , while they have
many intimates , have very few real
friends. It is better to have few inti
mates and many friends. The excel
lent quality of reticence is almost an
essential element of success. More pee
pie have hurt themselves by telling
too much than too little. From prac
tical as well as sentimental standpoints
it is prudent to keep most people at : i
distance and to become familiar with
only a few. Nature seems to have si
planned that one chum , or one sweet
heart , or one wife , is sufficient to one's
needs of soul-close companionship.
There is a father in this city , says
the Chicago Record-Herald , who
bought his 22-cali
8-year-old son a -
bre rifle. Evening before last tht
boy was sitting on the floor playing
with it. lie pointed it at his sister ,
snapped the trigger MI ! the girl fell
dead. That father - now a double
suffering first , because his daughtei
is dead , and second , because he fceh
that the blame is all his own , for he
knows that he should not have given
such a weapon to a child. In this
age and in this country it is nothing
short of folly that firearms of any
kind should be accessible without re
strictions to persons in private life.
From the social point of view the
blame for such a tragedy as the one
fresh in our minds falls no more upou
the father who bought the rifle than
upon society which permitter him to
buy it when he wished and for what
ever object he wished. What useful
purpose do all the pistols , the rifles
and the suotguns In the hands of our
citizens serve ? We can't kill Indians
with them. The luckless red men are
too busily engaged in cheating and be
ing cheated to have any remaining de th
sire to take the warpath against us ,
Nor do we need them to protect our is
selves from burglars and "thugs. " ea.
The revolver serves the professionals cm
of crime vastly better than it serves tlit
their victims. Take weapons away up
from both criminal its
and public and Its
the benefit would be all to the latter. Defer
The ordinary possession of weapons forJ
does not even give a training in marks
manship , which the country can
hi Its volunteer soldiery in time ol
war. We have a regular army. Its
soldiers need guns. We have a militia. thTl
Its members need
guns during theii
term of service. We have sharpshoot In
ers' clubs , whose members for th < tr
most part can be trusted with weap
ons. We have hunters who enjoy a
sport that Is safe to the public undei ha
proper limitations. But aside from Tj
these It is hard to see what possible fcu
excuse there can be for the wide distribution
tribution of weapons among the pee ab
ple. No good is evident , but dallj GDI
we are forced to reckoning the harm ,
Scientists Who Believe in Ghosts.
Among the great physicists , Sir Oli W
ver Lodge believes in telepathy and
Sir William Crooks In ghosts. Lord
Kelvin recently said that "scienc < °
positively affirmed creative power , "
and Sir William Thistledown-Dyer , the Jjjj
director ; of Kew botanical gardens ,
complains that Kelvin "wipes out by , .
stroke of the pen the whole posi
tion Darwin won for us , " and Prof a
Lankester , director of the British Mtif
seum , says he does not know "of anj
of admitted leadership among
modern < biologists who is showing a
signs of coming to a belief In the ex. 8el
Istence of a vital principle. " ne
Planet Mars Inhabited.
A recent dispatch from Prof. Percl a
Lowell from Flagstaff , Arizona , Gr
stating that a large projection of Mars OU
been discovered , leads Prof. Gar- est
P. Serviss to declare that the ho
planet Is undoubtedly inhabited. On cai
other hand , Prof. Flammarion , of hoi
Paris , declares that the projection is ;
] an illumination of the clouds 01 im
mountain summits in the setting ind
, and that many other analogous 'scl '
observations have already been made. ind
too :
Not Snro us to Kxact Value.
Goldlng ( who has given his consent ma
I hope , young man , that you knoAT
value of the prize you will get In
daughter ?
Young Man Well-erao , sir ; I don'1 str
tnow the exact value , but as near as
can find out It's In the neighborhood veil
$50,000. Stray Stories.
The latest name for a hammock Is a I
anfllng net. Dragnet Is also good. the
Happy Woman.
Mrs. Pare ,
wife of C. B.
Pare , a prom
inent r e s i -
{ dent of Glas-
I g o w , Ky. ,
| says : "I was
3 s u ff e r mg
from a complication -
plication of
kidney trou
bles ? Besides
a bad back I
had a great
deal of trou
ble with the
secretions , which were exceedingly va
riable , sometimes excessive and at oth
er times scanty. The color was high ,
and passages were accompanied with
flP scalding sen ition. Doan's Kidney
Pills soon regulated the kidney secre
tions , matin * their color normal and
banished ; the inflammation which
caused tht scalding sensation. I can
rest well , ray back is strong and sound
and I feel ranch better in every way. "
For ttile by all dealer * , price 50 centa
per box. Foster-MIlburn Oo. , Buffalo ,
Put Up in Collapsible Tubes.
A Substitute for and Superior to Mustard or any
other plaster , and will not blister the moat delicate
skin. The pain allaying and curative qualities of
this article are wonderful. It will step the tooth
ache at once , and relieve headache ami sciatica.
We recommend It us the best and safest external
counter-Irritant known , also a an external reu.e-
dy for pums in the cheit and stomnch and all
rheumatic , neuralgic and souty ; complaints
A trial will prove what we claim for it , nnd It
will be found to be invaluable IB the household.
Many people ssy 'It is the Lest of all your prepa
Price 15 cents , at all drnppistg , or other dealers ,
orbyaondiiiR this amount to us in postage stamps ,
we will sptu you a tubf by rutil.
No article should be accepted hy the public un
less the snme carries our lubel , as otherwise it islet
lot .
17 State St. , New York City.
Kipuns Tabu cs are th" bfst
dvsp < psia riiMhoine ever made.
A'bnnJred millions of tlKiu have
been sold in the United Matt * m
a single year. Constip.vion ,
h'-artlmrn , sick hetda.h > - , dii-
_ _ _ ness , bed breath , sore thro-it nnd
evr othrr illne-a arising from a < iis nifd
stomach are relieved or cured bv Ripuns Tabules.
One will generally pive relief vrithii tumty
minute * The uve.cotr _ pa.oka2C is enough
for ordinary occasions. AUdri : < r < ! isU tell them.
You can save from 3 to $5 yearly by
wearing "W. L. Douglas $3.50 or 4-3 slices.
They equal those
that have been cost
ing you from $4.00
to § 5.00. The im
mense sale of Vf. L.
Douglas shoes proves
their superiority overall
all ether makes.
Scld by retail shoe
dealers everywhere.
Look for Jiatno aud
price on bottom.
That Douglas tues Cor
ona Colt -
pi-ore * there i *
ralue in Donplat , < hoe * .
Corona is the highest
gratia Ptt.Leatlier mud * .
Fait Color Evelttt wrrf.
Shoe * br raall , 25ents extra , Illustrntfd
Cataloff fr . \f. L. nOKGLAH. Brocktoji.
If you take tbe rumatism oub ov
oh ace , thare is-i't much of enny-
thing else left to brag on.
81OO Kewaril , S100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased to
learn that there Is at least one dreaded disease
that science has been able to cure in all it -
states , and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
isfra the only nohitlre cure known to tne medical
fraternity. Catarrh boinp a constitutional dis
ease. require * a constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is taken internally , actinc directly
the blood and mucous mrfaoes of the &ytem.
thereby destroying the foundation of the dis
ease , and giving the patient ktrenpth bv building
the constitution and assisting nature in noin
work. The proprietors have so much faith in
curative powers that they offer One Hundred
Dollars for any case that it fails to ' ure. Send
lUt of testimonials.
Address. F. J. CHENEY & CO. , Toledo , O
Sola by Drurpists , 75c.
Hall's Family PIlu are the best.
The Palace of Manufacturers at
the World's Fair is nearly linisbed.
Tbe main entrance in tbe center of
tbe south facade , is tbe most strik
ing feature to be erected. This en
trance ! is a great archway 150 feet
The builders at the World's Fair
have finished the frame work for the
ryrolean Alps , one of the big fea
tures on the Pike. The meat round
structure is now receiving tbe coat
staff and tbe peaks tower ui b
above surrounding structures like be
snow-capped mountain tops.
When Friend. Say "How Well Yon of
Look. "
What happy days are those when all
our friends say "How well you look. "
We can bring those clayg by a little au
care in the selection of food just as beef
this young man did. of
"I had suffered from dyspepsia for
three years and last summer was so
bad I was unable to atrend school , " he
says : "I was very thin and my appe
at times was poor , while again it im
was craving. I was dizzy and my food
ilways used to ferment instead of di-
jesting. Crossness , unhappiness and
nervousness were very prominent
"Late in the summer I went to visit
sister and there I saw and used
rapp-Nuts. I had heard of this fam-
! food before , but never was inter-
isted enough to try it , for I never knew
really good it was. But when 1
ame home we used Grape-Nuts in our
lousehold all the time and I soon be-
to note changes in ray health. I
mproved ; steadily and am now strong
< well in every way and am back at
school able to get my lessons with ease
pleasure and can remember them.
, for the improvement in my mental
ewer is very noticeable and I get good
narks in my studies which always
ieemed difficult before.
"I have no more of the bad symp-
oma given above , but feel fine and
itrong < and happy and It is mighty
ileasant to hear my friends say , 'How
you look. ' " Name given by Po -
Co. , Battle Creek , Mich.
Look In each package for a copy of
famous little book , "The Road to
Mrs. Rosa Adams , niece of
the late General Roger Hanson ,
C.S.A. , wants every woman to
know of the wonders accom
plished by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.
" DEXB MRS. PIKKHAM : I cannot
tell you with pen and ink what good
JLydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound did for me , suffering from
the ilia peculiar to the sex , extreme
lassitude and that all pone feeling1. I
would ris from my bed in the morning"
feeling- more tired than when I went to
bed , but before I used two bottles of
iLydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound , I began to feel the buoy
ancy of my younger days returning1 ,
became regular , could do more work
and not feel tired than I had ever been
able to Jo before , so I continued to use
it until I was restored to perfect health.
It is indeed a boon to sick women and
I heartily recommend it. Yours very
truly , MKS. Eos-i. ADAMS , 819 12th St. ,
Louisville , Ky. " $5000 forfeit if original of
abote letter proving genuineness cannot be produced.
Don't hesitate to write to Mrs.
Pinkham. She will understand
your case perfectly , and will treat
you with kindness. Her advice
is free , and the address is Lynn ,
Muss. No woman ever regretted
havinewritten her , and she iia3
helped thousands.
Best Comb fcyrup. Tastes Good. Use
la time. Hol'l
TOWER'S garment5 and
hits arc made of the best
materials in black or yellow '
, , for all kinds of wet work.
TK i l-
Tbare iz nothing but a mirakle
will keep a prodigal wan ritch to tbe
end ov hiz life.
Mrs. WinsloWs SOOTHING SYRUP for.chil
dren teething , softei'h the auras , reduces inMa-
matlon , allays pain cures colic. Pilce2o j bottle
Sum people are not happy unless
they are in puisuit ov sumthing im
possible to find.
Fruit a rids will not stain goods dyed
Obstiatcy looks well enuff in a
mule or a trate-i est , but it is neitber
ornamental nor uscpuull in a man.
Tbe ornate bridges over tbe main
lagoons afc tbe World's Fair are now
being erected. Many of the smallei ,
bridges have been finished.
Work on Belgium's national pav
ilion at thp World's Fair has begun.
The building will stand in front of
the Administration Building and
west of the Chinese pavilion. It
will he of steel brought from Bel
gium. The Belgium building will
visited hy King Leopold next
Piso's Cure for Consumption cured me
a tenacious and persistent cough.
Wm. H. Harrison , 227 W. 121st street ,
New York , March 25. 1901.
The young man who learns a trade
and is not too lazy to work at it , is
better equipped to meei the battles
life in after years than is the
pampered son who inherits a fortune
dollars but none of the habits of
industry. Learn a trade , young oj
man , learn a trade. Beatrice Sun. ds
Tlao Shortest Way-
out of an attack of
or be
: th
Fi '
IS tO US qi
'H ' [
s t ,
Which afford not relief ,
* only sure
but a prompt cure. It soothes , ) fIt
subdues , and ends the suffering. -It
Price , 25c. end 5Oc. n
Can a Farmer Make Money" ?
jfy answer is that very many farm
ers do make money. One must first
consider what the investment is in an
ordinary farm. A general farm of
eighty acres , "with usual improve
ments , would not inventory more than
4,000 to $8,000. With the larger fig
ure the net Income at 10 per cent
fehould be $800 ; yet no farm that is
considered to be at all profitable pro
duces so little income as this. The
daily living , which must be charged to
income , would amount to more than
this. If the general farmer "comes
out even" at the end of the year , he
lias , nevertheless , made a good rate
on his investment , and he has In
creased the value of his home at the
same time. The difficulty with farm
ing , considered from the financia !
point of view , is not that the rate of
Income is low , but that the amount of
profitable Investment is small. Con
sidered In its bearing on the national
welfare , this fact Is propitious , for it
means that the farm provides an in
dependent business of small resources.
Considered * as a means of producing
great individual fortunes , however , the
farm Is inadequate , and It Is to be
hoped that it always will be so , for at
least one great profession or business
should be measured in other terms
than money-producing power for the
There is untold wealth in the soil.
There are practically no "exhaxisted"
soils ; they are mostly humus robbed
and poorly handled soils. No one has
ever yet reached the limit , on any con
siderable scale , of what the soil is
capable of producing. Many men
make a comfortable living on ton to
fifty acres of land , and yet they al
ways expect to produce more next
year. Only here and there are we be-
'ginning ' to develop a reaily scientific
and businesslike agriculture.
The opportunities in farming are
great. It is almost impossible for a
'man ' to fail , if he knows the business
'and has abilities that would lead him
to success In other undertakings. It
iis a general belief that almost any
man can leave the city and make a
living on a farm. This is a grievous
'error. Farming must be learned , as
must engineering or teaching. It can
not be learned from a book or a bulle-
'tin , but by farming. The older the
man when he makes a radical change
of business the less are his chances of
success. If he has been in a subor-
jdinate position in his former business ,
his chances of success In farming are
less , for he will probably be deficient
In executive handling and initiative.
Often a druggist or a preacher will
think that he can go to farming with
every assurance of success ; yet he
would not think that a farmer could
go Into the drug business or to preach
ing. Yet many a business man and
taany a preacher makes a most suc
cessful farmer. L. H. Bailey , in New
York Tribune.
Shelled Corn Self Feeder.
My style of a feed crib can be made
of any size , so as to suit any number
of cattle. Mine , however , Is 0 feet
wide , 15 long and 10 high. It has run
ners , e e , underneath , that it may be
readily moved to any place desired.
The roof Is extended out so as to keep
grain dry as well as the backs of
teers. It is supported by 2x4 braces tl
s shown at c c c. Cuopla d is well tlai
pened for free ventilation. The floor fi
raised one foot in the center , so as to tc
lake sufficient fall for feed to drop fc
ito feed trays , f. A slide , g , 1x6 inches in
y 15 feet , may be used to regulate the c
ow of grain into manger. It should
ave two handles attached as shown.
The I door to the scoop hole should be
iade with slides similar to a scoop e
oard , as at a , and about 2x2 feet ,
iat there may be no waste of corn
rhile filling the crib. The 2x4's. b.
-hich form the bottom , should project
each side about 20 inches to build
ie feed trough. A."UV. . Heicie , in
'arm and Home. tl
Rain and the Hay Product. dj
Every farmer strives to get 'iis ha.r fc
eyond the washing influence of rain
soon as possible.1 Run water mav
Issolve and remove more than 10 per * or
ent of the dry matter of hay , and
-hat is thus removed may represent
ulte 20 per cent of the feeding value , Pi
alf , an Inch of rain means some fifty fr
ns of water per acre , and If the crop frm
equally spread over the ground , it m
of course , subjected to the whole w
the washing influence of this quan-
of water. But if the
ty crop be put er
ito cocks that occupy only one-tenth ev
tha area , it follows that the hay evm
Trifl be affected by only one-tenth of ?
ttfe rainfall , that is to say , by five Instead -
stead of fifty tons of water. Not onl/
does water actually wash out much or
valuable constituents
the soluble and most
uents of hay , but It also removes the-
aroma , and leaves the crop much less >
appetizing as food for stock. The-
color too , suffers , and with it the sellIng -
Ing value.-Massachusett8 Ploughman.
Coop tor Fattening Chicken. ,
Where It is desired to take extra-
pains in fattening chickens , it Is nee-
essary to confine them in close quarters
weeks before kill-
ters for two or three
Ing. The coop shown herewith is ideal *
for this purpose. It is set on legs 2M-
feet above the ground for convenience-
In caring for the fowls. The coop fep
about 2 feet wide , 5 feet long , an < f"
2 feet 9 Inches high , and will easil -
hold six birds.
The bottom should be constructed ot
slats , somewhat closer together thai *
the sides and ends , so that the drop ;
pings may fall through. The coop *
should be placed under roofs to she
rain and to protect the fowls from th *
hot sun. In cold weather It would b .ff
necessary to protect them still morj
by placing the coops In buildings. Fe < * f
troughs and water vessels are attached
at the outside in easy reach of th *
fowls. J. D. Spoouer , in Farm ani
Home ,
Silasre uml Kooti.
A. silo for storing corn is cheaper
than a barn for storing Lay. A sllc
holding about two hundred tons ma >
be constructed for about § 150. AboaV
twice the number of COTVS may bt
kept on a farm if the sUe is used. The ,
ensilage may be kept over and fed
during the dry and hot months of Julj
and August , when pastures are short
nnd that is the most difficult time tf
keep up the flow of milk , and If coivt
once drop in the flow of milk it iswell
nigh impossible to get them to regal *
the full flow. When dairymen do nof
hare silos the next best thing is roota
such as stock beets , which yield sil-
hundred to seven hundred bushels pej
acre , and may be preserved in bas&
ment , barns or In a root cellar.
/ - *
can Cultivator. s
The greatest mistake that can b ,
made is to allow stock to deteriorate fr
the winter time with the hope of re
gaining what has been lost when graac
The sheep will find quite an amount
of forage on the stubble field whlcj-
other animals will not touch at thb
season , but because a sheep Is wilJJn }
to eat "what it can find In that mannes
should not deprive It from receiving
regular rations at the barnyard.
Agriculture will not have attainet
the highest place until farms of thi
country have been made to product
annually the full measure of their ca.
paclty. This means rotation , fertlll
zation and a host of other things tha ) r
must come with progressive fanning.
Every farmer should have a tevt
grapevines. They serre as arbors ot
shade , and can be grown where thej
will not lake up much space. All poul
try yards will be Improved If grape
vines are grown along the fences an <
the fowls will find shade under th *
overhanging branches In summer.
Hemp can be easily grown In near ! ?
all sections of this country , but the ob
stacle to its Huccessful cultivation I
the labor of preparing It for market
There Is a wide field for inventiv *
genius In devising appropriate machln
ery for specially treating hemp ani
other fibrous plants which demand
more labor In some sections than ca >
be profitably bestowed on them.
In constructing a poultry house It fc
best to have Its face to the southwest
as ; the sun will then send. In Its warmtl
as ! soon as It rises. The sun will warn
the house until about 3 o'clock In thj
afternoon In the winter. If the houa
faces the south , as Is usually the cua
torn , the sun's rays win not enter be
fore 9 or 10 o'clock , although the morn
ing Is the most
important time for re
ceiving the benefit
c Hinta.
Thrift , not hunger , should promp
Sows with very nervous tempera
ments should be avoided.
The pigs should have a. dry , cleaa
bed , free from dust and filth.
The cheapest pork Is that made bj
the : wise use of clover pasture.
A sow should never be
confined to
dry lot barren of all grasses and otha
The hog should
a place In thj
economical management
farm. J
No differeuse how plentiful the sun
ply of slops , the hogs should b&ri
fresh water daily.
While dust In the bed is totfnrlotu.
more may be said against dampnesi
which Is fatal to thrift
The hog to
thrive best must be
food that will build
up the
evenly. The bon % muscle and
muat maintain