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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1909)
OMAHA, SUNDAY MOKNIXO, NOVEMBER 14, V.m.
JAPANESE HAVE BUSY DAY
Mikado'i Commissioners Conclude
Their Omaha Visit.
HEAR BRYAN AND HALLER SPEAK
Formrr KOole I'rare nrtirrrn Ifat
' Katloaa, Latter Itnalneaa Hela
tlont n umra Share In
! rleaanre of Men.
(Continued from First Fage.)
that the party felt highly honored by
being welcomed by the governor of the
state, the mayor of the city and the dis
tinguished men of Omaha.
Happy and Tlrrleaa.
Despite their whirlwind dash of nearly
10.000 miles over the country, which ben art
September 1 at Seattle, and hai Included
nearly every city of ' Importance In the
United States, the commissioners prerentod
a contented, tireless front. They admit
that the long trip has fatigued them, but
they are not tired of their warm welcome
or sight-seeing. Despite the Crllly rain
and the prospects that their visit In Omaha
will be unpleasant In some ways, all were
cheerful. In the faces of the Japanese
faces that Americans generally regard as
serious there were beaming - smiles for
Even "The Pphynx" smiled.
'The Sphynx" la a familiar way some
newspaper men have of referring to Helbel
Bakaguchl, a wealthy silk merchant of
Osaka. Mr. Hakaguchl never speaks more
than a monosylable at a time and the
times are few.
The Japanese men In the party Insisted
that tho program made out for them by
their Omaha friends be not modified on
their account. They referred to the down
pour as a welcome shower bath and said
they were not afraid of the chilly weather
or tha water.
Motor Car a for Japan.
The McKeen motor car will be Introduced
to Japan as a result of a visit of the
members of the honorary commercial com
mission to the big shops where the cars
are made. Kalchiro Nedzu, the head of a
large number of railway and commercial
projects about Toklo, announced at the
end of his visit about the shops that he
was highly impressed with the cars and
would take steps toward their adoption
on Japanese railways.
"The trip over to the shops In the
motor cars and the demonstration of their
operation afforded here has convinced me
that they will be of uso to us," said Nedzu
through hi Interpreter.
, "Immediately on my return to Toklo I
shall dispatch one of my engineers to
Omaha to make a further study and In
ventilation. I want to try out the motor
on both surface and subway lines.
Great Interest In Wireless.
The Japanese visitors evinced great Inter
est In the wireless power control demon
stration by Pr. Frederick H. Mlllener at
the Union Pacific shops. Bareheaded and
bury the electrician dashed about In the
rain making the adjustments on the eleo
trio truck, which was put in motion before
the interested gathering by an Impulse
from tho Union Pacific's wireless plant
This is the first demonstration of the
use of the wireless that the visitors have
seen since their arrival in this country,
They were much mystified by Ita workings
and asked for detailed explanations.
Baron Shlbuwasa, perhaps the moat
ptomlnent man in the party, was particu
larly absorbed in tha demonstration.
"Come on, we are to start to Florence,"
urged an interpreter as tha baron stood
. looking over tha wonderful apparatus.
"I shall not go until I have an oppor
tunlty to shake hands with the engineer,"
he replied, pointing to Dr. Hillener.
The start to Florenoe was delayed while
Baron Shlbuwasa paid his respects to the
"You'll have to hurry," shouted Dr. Mil
lener, so absorbed In his device that he
hardly saw the distinguished man 'who
would pay him a compliment.
- Marvelous, Marvelous, lie Says.
The baron bared his head despite the rain
and shook hands with Dr. Milliner.
'Marvelous, marvelous," he said in
In the McKeen motor car and the Union
Pacific shops the visitors found much that
attracted their attention. The dark, little
men swarmed about the bussing, noisy
machines inquiring Into every part.
It was a happy day for K. K. TsuJIgakl,
a Japanese employe of the Union Pacific
hops. This young man, a college graduate,
Is In the shops to learn all that he may.
They are saying that soma day he will g)
jr? rurt i nil urtir.
Money In Hank and Mortgages on
Constitute the Assets of
OMAHA LOAN & BUILDING
fiouUien.t Cur. 10th & Dodge rite.
1. Over $2,000,000 of home mort
gages. 2. We have most careful appraisers.
I. And have a large reserve fund.
4. We have experienced auditors.
5. Our borrowers repay monthly.
t. Hence our mortgage securities
stantly grow better each month.
. 7. A very safe place to deposit your
Six per cent paid on deposits.
Q, W. Loo ml. 1'rea.
G. M. Kattinger, 8e. Treaa.
W. U. Adair, Aw't Bee'y
back to J.tpan and build a railway for
himself some day; meanwhile the young
man keeps his own counsel as to his pur
Clad In overalls and a mechanic's Jncket,
he rubbed shoulders with the barons and
magnates to tell them In their own tongue
am in the Japanese way of the marvels
I.eil br w'. B. McKeen.
The visitors saw all the steps of the
construction of railway rolling stock and
the motor cars. The party was led about
by W. n. McKeen. the father of the motor
car. Members of the Commercial club as
sisted Commissioner Guild In showing the
visitors about and the few English speak
ing Japanese were much In service repeat
ing to their associates what their guides
were telling them.
Baron Kanda. a prominent- Japanese
educator, saw the motor cars through the
eyes of a literary man and was evidently
"They seem very much to me like a
torpedo," he remarked. I had been wonder
ing why they were so rounded off on the
corners and pointed In front, but they tell
me that these little cars can travel at
very high speed. They ought to; they're
built like a projectile."
Part of the commission decided to take
rainy day nap and remained on the spe
cial train at the Burlington station. This
train was switched to the Union elation at
Bom of the Women 111.
Illness and fatigue from continuous sight
seeing entirely changed the schedule that
was planned for the entertainment of the
women of tha Japanese commission and
Incidentally disappointed not a few Omaha
women Who had been anticipating their
visit for a fortnight or more.
A committee Including Mrs. A. C. Shal-
lenberger, Mrs. Gould Dletx, Mrs. O. W.
Wattles, Mrs. .Luther Kountze, Mrs. J. R.
Scoble and Mrs. William J. Bryan went to
the train expecting to take tha visiting
women to tha oung Women's Christian
association, Clarksun hospital and the
Llnlnger Art gallery, but several of the
distinguished guests were ill and the others
too weary from continuous attention to
make the proposed trip. They did attend
the breakfast at the home of Mrs. C. N.
Diets at 11:50, as planned, and later were
entertained at the home of Mrs. Luther
KouRntsa for dinner, but were obliged to
forego the musical and reception at the
home of Mrs. George A. Joslyn.
Mrs. Dlets'a breakfast was an altogether
charming affair. It was entirely American
In every detail; In fact, it had been the
Intention of the local hostesses to give their
foreign guests a glimpse Into the American
home and American home life.
Besides the visiting women, Mrs. Dlets's
guests Included: Mrs. A. C. Shallenberger
and Mrs. W. J. "Bryan of Llricblh, Mrs. C.
F. Manderson, Mrs. O. W. Wattles, Mrs.
Luther Kountie, Mrs. Gould Diets, Mrs.
Leonora Diets Nelson, Miss Mae Hamilton
and Mrs. C. N. Diets, five of whom have
visited Japan, Including Mrs. Bryan, Mrs.
Wattles, Mrs. Kountse, Miss Hamilton and
Mrs. C. N. Diets.
Following Mrs. Dlets's breakfast tha vis
iting women were taken to the residence
of Miss Jessie Millard for an informal re
ception. Miss Millard being assisted by
Mrs. E. A. Cudahy, Mrs. C. F. Manderson,
Mra. Thomaa Kllpatrlck, Mrs. Clement
Chase, Mra. J. E. Baura, Mra. Philip Dodge,
Mrs. Bertha Offutt, Mrs. Harold Gltford,
Mrs. Herbert Rogers, Misses Carrie and
Helen Millard, Mrs. W. B. Millard, Miss
Richardson, Mra. E. M. Fairfield and Miss
BRYAN TELLS OF NIPPON FRIEND
Visitors Hear of One of Their Country
Who Lived with Llncolnlte.
William J. Bryan told the Japanese of
one of their countrymen who lived In his
own home for several years. Mr. Bryan
Mr. Chairman and Distinguished Visi
tors: "It gives me great pleasure to participate
In thla occasion. My gratitude to the
people of Japan for the hospitality they
extended to my family and myself when
we visited that country four years ago.
would In Itsself be sufficient to bring me
to this reception. And in addition to that.
I entertain such sincere friendship for
Jo pan and Its people that I welcome this
opportunity to bear testimony to that
friendship. I had an opportunity to be
come Intimately acquainted with a Jap
anese student a few years ago. Ha came to
our home upon his own initiative and re
mained with us for more than five years. He
was so exemplary in his behavior so anxious
o learn, so persistent In his studies and
had such a laudable ambition to make
himself useful to his country that he
gave me a most favorable impression of
his people. His name ia Yamachiro Yam
ashlta I think since his return he has
done us the honor to add our name to
his, and now calls himself, Yamachiro
Bryan Yamashita. I beg you to carry our
greetings to him and assure him of our
continued good will.
"But since our visit to Japan we are
not compelled to rely upon our acqualn
tanca with one representative of your
country, for It was our good fortune to
meet a number of your people, among
others the great Prince Ito, whose assassl
nation is deplored In this country and in
all other lands as well as In Japan. Ho
Impressed me as a man of great ability
and as a statesman who was acquainted
with the politics of the world and who
recognised the fact that the future of
Japan is Intimately interwoven with the
future of other civilized nations. lie un
derstood that justice Is the basis of in
ternational friendship, as It is the basis
of friendship between Individuals, and was
therefore a wise advisor.
Patriotism and Partisanship.
"It was my good fortune to meet Count
Okuma, also the leader of the opposition,
and I learned from mingling with both
parties that In Japan, as well as in Amer
ica, the differences that divide parties are
not great, compared with the great prln
clplea that unite them. I learned that in
Japan, as well aa in America, the spirit of
patriotism la stronger than partisanship
and that the members of all parties can be
relied upon to unite In the defence of
'One of the first societies to entertain
us was an organisation formed of men
who had attended college In the United
States. They call themselves Friends of
America, mil I was gratified to know that
ntlmate acquaintance with our people had
resulted In strengthening the bonds of
"I am glad that representative men like
those assembled here are visiting the
United States. Most of the conflicts be
tween Individuals snd between nation
grow out of misunderstandings, and I am
sure that better acquaintance between the
people cf the United States and the people
of Japan will tend to Improve, if pos
sible, the already cordial relations. While
tariff walls may restrict the exchange of
merchandise between nations, there are
no tariff barriers that can prevent the
Importation or exportation of Ideas, and
Ideus after all are more Important than
the products of our farms and factories,
We get Ideas from every nation, and
give as freely aa we receive. I have no
doubt that you distinguished gentlemen
will carry back many useful suggestions
from the United Btates, and that these,
applied in your own country, will be of
benefit to you. You are welcome, more
than welcome, to any advantage which
you can derive from your visit. We would
be selfish, Indeed, If we were to begrudge
you any benefit which you can derive
from the application of Ideas which have
It requires so little to transform a simple abode into a charming home one above the ordinary
ultounding in attractiveness, cozin-ss nnd comfort. We're encouraging people to live better and we're making it possible for them to do so. Thousands of am
bitious families in Omaha are being surrounded with greater home comforts and made to enjoy life more abundantly through the assistance of our refined, dig
nified and helpful Credit Service. It lifts the burden enables every salaried person to acquire a cheerful and artistic home and that's one of the greatest
blessings a man can have on this earth. It's a simple open account plan you buy what you want and you pay as you can. No interest no extras no hardships
no annoying features whatever. It's thoroughly pleasant, exceedingly generous and wonderfully helpful. And you are welcome to this credit service won't
you let it help you to furnish your home better than you have ever had it furnished before!
t "' "JT"m " ' J
Peninsular Base Burners
A base burner of world-wide fame, of
superior quality and thoroughly guar
anteed. Return flues, powerful double
heaters, perfect self-feeders, large coal
magazines, patent drafts and -shaker.
Elaborately trimmed VU'
In nickel. Sale price
Made of solid oak, extra
well made and finished.
French beveled mirror.
special tor this
SM- " J""f c
been employed .here, and we would be
worthy of severe criticism if we were not
willing to give others the benefit of our
experience, for we are the heirs of all the
ages and have profited by the experience
of all of the people who have lived before
Not hi ov Bat Peace in Slvhi.
'I rejoice In the very amicable relations
that exlnt between the United States and
Japan, and I cannot conceive of any ex
igency that la likely to arise to disturb
t,hem. While each nation ia In duty bound
to guard the rights of Its own people, I
am sure that neither nation will require
the enactment of legislation that can give
just causa of offense to the ether. In fact,
I believe that the world la moving toward
peace and toward the era of good will.
In the first place, the tendency to substi
tute arbitration for armed conflict will
make the possibility of war more remote,
nd I would like to see our nation taks
the lead in urging the doctrine of arbitra
tion. I believe that the time has come
for our nation to give a pledge of pea.'e
by offering to enter Into a treaty with any
and every other nation providing that
every diplomatic dlfferenoe shall part be
fore any declaration of war or commence
ment of hostilities. This reserves to each
nation the right to act independently after
Investigation, but an Investigation would
In almost every case bring about a settle
ment and thus prevent war.
"But, more Important than this, Is the
growing acceptance of a philosophy of life
that will remove the desire for war. As
no cltisen can afford to wish ill to any
neighbor, so no nation can afford to wiHh
111 to any other nation. As every citizen
la benefited to a great or less extent by
the highest development of every other
citizen, so every nation ought to see an
advantage to itself in the development of
other nations. We are so linked together
that no one can permanently be benefited
by Injury to another; so linked together
that every one will find his highest good
in the protection of th rights of all and
in the promotion of international pea on."
II A I.I.Kit SKKS Ml til j VISIT
nrrlarea Trade Relations Will Be
GItcb Biff Imsttai.
Frank L. llaller discussed "Our Commer
cial Relations with Japan," and began with
a graceful reference to certain words of
wisdom enunciated by a by-gone emperor
of the Japanese. From this he passed on to
a prediction of Increased trade between the
Flowery kingdom and this country. The
Mr. Toastmatfter, Baron Shlbusawa, and
Our Other Honored Guests from Japan:
"Thla visit to our country of the Hon
orary Commercial Commissioners of Japan
Is evidence of an enlightened appreciation
on your part that the nations of the world
have entered Into a new era, the ara of
acience and Industry, and it ia a happy
omen of the times that you. ambassadors
from lb great commercial organizations of
Japan, while hare on a mlaaioa to make
tutu! bunluaaa Acquaintance with, the
BEAUTIFUL MOMIC .
THESE TABLES ARE
have large, round tops, 42
smooth running extension
heavy carved claw feet. . A
tossi 4 k
Made of solid oak with
fancy shaped top. Legs
are exceedingly heavy,
turned and fluTed, meas
ures 24x24. .
Special this 9
I 1414 -
hope and expectation that increase in
trade may follow, that you are to become,
In the consummation of the object, the
most .powerful envoys of peace ever Sent
from one great friendly nation to another.
As the patriotic subjects of a wise and ,
enlightened emperor you are most effec
tually carrying out the royal command
he gave his faithful people about fifty
years ago, when he proclaimed that
"Wisdom and ability shall be sought after
In all quarters of the world for the pur
pose of firmly establishing the foundations
of the empire." For no mission ever un
dertaken by your countrymen Is fraught
with greater possibilities than this friendly
intermingling of the business men of our
two great nations.
"Thla is the age of commercial achieve
ment. The enlightened twentieth century
accords to the business man In ever fa
creasing measure his rightful place In the
community. It Is the recognition that he
best serves his fellow man whose activi
ties are the peaceful efforts of business
to feed, to clothe and to house mankind.
The world will not long tolerate, on any
plea, interference with commercial activi
ties but with an ever increasing appreci
ation of self interest will strengthen the
Influence of the business man until it
dominates the nations and brings peace to
Your Oldest Friend."
"Our relations with Japan began aus
piciously fifty-five yeara ago with the
opening of your ports to the markets of
the world and favorable trade conditions
have existed ever since. We are' your old
est friends. We buy of your product more
than any one other nation, yet you spent
HS9.000.000 for purchases In Europe la 11KW,
while you bought of us only a little over.
"It is a fact well worthy mutual con
sideration that we compete successfully
with Kuropean nations in their home mar
kets, while you go two-thirds the way
around the world to buy of our competitors
while our own shores lie so close to you.
Nature has established the Japan current,
which flows from your shores to ours, and
the steady trade winds, which blow across
the ocean forever indicating the cheapest
transportation by the shortest and safest
water route to your logical buying and
selling market, the United States of
"Your timely visit has called to our atten-
Life Flows Along
Like a Song
For the healthy man.
Is full of health and vigor.
"THERE'S A REASON."
lllllllllllll illil' iiiiji. - 1. LAKGEST a 9 n
;-5v5n ISSJS malvA table, extra tv "-V"'..!
A, I Mm HuUKlw'' made of ;&&rJ$Fz
EXTRA MASSIVE and are strongly constructed.
inches in diameter, fitted with patent
slides. The base is extra massive, with
world-beater a t the price
Bed Springs and Mattress
In this special combination of
fer is included a heavily en
ameled iron beu, best soft top
mattress with heavy ticking,
with imperial stitched edges
and springs of best woven fab
ric, very durable and very com
fortable. Bed is full size and
may be had in any color ot en
amel desired. The bed alone Is
"orth the snodal
sells this week. Spe
16 - 18 DOUGLAS ST.
tlon as nothing else could do, your friendly
desire to increase the volume of our mutual
trade relations and haa at the same time
opened the eyes of our people to the para
mount Importance of catering to your
wants In exchange for a large share of
your business. It needs no argument to
convince you that it Is economical waste
to send back to Japan with empty bottom
the heavy laden ships that bring your ex
ports to our shores. Reciprocity is good
business. We realize that until we be
come better acquainted with your people
and know your national customs and wants
so that we may supply them with Intel
ligent adaptability to the requirements of
your trade, we shall remain handicapped
In competition for your business. In. mak
ing the study of English compulsory In
your schools you have removed for us the
one great barrier to business intercourse.
Surely that is advantage enough to ulti
mately decide In our favor the battle for
business supremacy over the Imports of
Await Report of Trip.
"You have no visited most of the great
manufacturing plants of our country;
you have an Intelligent comprehension of
our marvellous Industrial development and
above all, you have far better, than even
we ourselves, an appreciation of the bound
less possibilities of our agricultural re
sources. You have undoubtedly already
determined to your own satisfaction how
you may Increase both your exports and
your Imports to the financial advantage of
your people. We await with anxiety the
results of your observations and shall re
ceive with the deepest gratitude your ma
tured conclusions and suggestions of how
we may best serve you.
"Of all the nations on earth you have
best solved the question of Intense farming
and conservation of the soil. On a sniull
area of tillable land, less in extent than
the farming lands of any nation you have
visited, you support a population more than
half as great as that of the entire United
States. How criminal niLst seem to ,'ou
the squandering of the rich patrimony of
our soil in prodigal wastefulness. Tea jn
us your secrets of soil conservation and
Intense farming and let us return therefor
our white bread and meat products
to the national diet of Japan. Be our
brokers. If you will, and distributers of
our products, not only for your own peo
ple, but among the countless millions on
the Asiatic mainland, who are related ta
you by ties of blood and busings
acquaintance through a thousand years of
American Vacations In Japaa.
"We business men of America must her.)
after take our vacations in Japan instead
of, Europe and become acquainted with
our people and your wants. Our young
men must awake to an appreciation of the
fact that the study and solution of the
world's business problems is quite as in
teresiuig ana nuna developing and as
worth while as a collegiate course or i
professional degree. The greatest com
mcrcial and Intellectual acllvltlea in thii
history of the Anglo-Suxon race came from
the mingling of our westeru European an
ASSESSES Lmtolim .UianiV"a ffS
price at which
Elegunt Oak Dresser
Made in golden oak, full ser
pentine front, Colonial posts,
large fancy French
mirror. Special . .
cestors with the learning and culture of the
east through wars of the crusaders..
"We are at the beginning of another
epoch making commercial, artistic and In
tellectual movement through the opening
of trade relations with the Orient, and It Is
our firm conviction that when time shall
l ave given the true perspective to this In
terchange of visits between your leaders
of commercial life and ours, that this visit
will be remembered as the beginning of
the greatest commercial missionary move
ment of all times. We hope that this Is
but the forerunner of many like inter
changes of business courtesies and that
ever Increasing trade relations will bring
with them a better acquaintances, which
must redound to our mutual benefit and
to the lasting friendship and peace be
tween Japan and the United States of
JAPAN TOO T1IICKI.T POPULATED
Country Need an Oatlet, Saa Shlu
Koro Takalabl, Newspaper Man.
"Japan la becoming too crowded and must
find an outlet," said Shlngoro Takalshl,
secretary of the Osaka Chamber of Com
merce and foreign editor of the Osaka
Dally News. "Today it is one of the most
populous nations of the east and soon It
will become Imperative to find some plaoe
for our surplus population. Today every
square foot of tillable soil In Japan Is
under cultivation and every available Inch
ia UFed for agricultural purposes.
"No cattle or sheep are raised because
we cannot spare the land for pasturage.
Although we put every available inch to
use in raising rice, we do not produce
enough to feed our people. For fifteen
ytars we have been importing rice. In
Korea we found little relief.
"That Is the reason that the country of
America looks so wonderful to us it hsj
tu h immense resources. It is simply ,u
penduus. There seems to be no end to
your agriculture, mines, manufactures and
ttlf regardless of digestion and nutrition. He might almost es well eat shav
ings for ail the good he Jets out of bis food. The result is that the stomach
(rows "weak" the aotion of the organs of digestion eud nutrition are impaired
and the man. suffers the miseries of dyspepsia and the agonies of nervousaeM,
To mtrtiiithen th mac, resfofe fAe mctlrltr ot tk oft
Amn ot Ulitstlom mn4 notrttloa mm mrmeo mm tmm aerre.
De. Pierce' Goafei Mtttleml Decerery. it I mm mm
falling remedy, aaef ma the eomtlfemeo ot pmymHImmo mm
well mo tmo prmlee ot tmomummdo healed hr Ito mm.
In the strictest sense "Golden Medical Discovery" is a temperanoe medi
cine. It contains neither intoxicants nor narcotics, and is as free from alcohol
as from opium, cocaine and other dangerous drugs. All ingredients printed on
its outaide wrapper.
Don't let a dealer delude yon for bis ewn profit. There is no medicine for
stomach, liver and blood "just a good" as "Golden Medical Discovery." 4
The biggest base burner that ever sold
in Omaha at the price. It is a perfect
self-feeder, has extra large radiating
surface and is a most powerful double
mines. nrlce for 9 W WJ-
sale, at ....
. China Closets
Made of solid tiak, liont
endn, -lubiiratn iarvliin
and curved claw fret,
thorouKlily well made
and fully guaranteed.
forestry. What surprises us also la tha
great extent to which your manufacture!
use machinery. With us hand work pre
dominates. We have seen machines In thit
oountry do in a day what fifty men could
do by hand."
When asked concerning the reports that
the Japanese had mastered the art ot
flying he suid:
"We have had reports of that fact, but
there have been no public demonstrations.
Tho gove:niuent Is keenly Interested in
the problem and has uppolnted a commis
sion to lnvetlsate It."
The Japantse have contracted the post
card habit since they arrived In this coun
try. They buy cards of every city and
some they send buck home, while others
they me keeping as souvenirs. The Com
mercial club learned this and among the
other things handed them at their train
was a pack of photogrnphlo views of
Omaha on postcards. Included In the se
lection also was a card portrult of W. J.
Iirjan and also of his beautiful home at
WOMEN SUPPORT WAR ON
GOVERNMENT OF NICARAGUA
Go Ont Into Fields to Gather t'rop
While Men Klht Wealthy
Women Bell Jewelry.
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 13.-A story of
heroic support by women of the revolu
tionary cause In Nicaragua reached New
Orleans In private advices today. It la
stated that while tha men and boys in
Blueflelds and vicinity by the hundreds
have been volunteered for service in the
army of Estrada, the poorer women have
gone Into the fletlds to cut bananas, while
the wealthier ones are selling their jewelry
and giving the funds to support the army.
President Zaleya. It is stated, is attempt
ing to win back the revolutionists by
promising them pardon and Immunity
from punishment If they will lay down
5 f 'JVS 41
The Tenderfoot Farmer
It was one of theie experimental farmers, who put freeo
spectacles on bis cow and ted ber shavings. His theory
was that it didn't matter what the cow ate so long as she
was fed. The question of digestion and nourishment kad
not entered into bis calculations.
It's only a "tenderfoot" farmer that would try such
an experiment with a cow. But many a farmer feeds kirn-
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