The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 27, 1897 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Wednesday, January 27, 1897
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ttl tmfltt M6§ is aia id t go only ifi a&ii Mck Jdafi mte fay tea, tor w*i& The great paf't secondary "And how do you come to be here?" SMAJt* JL'X'jtV .*»-• —» *-* v " - •• ' . - i re in his father's room, al mid- h o asked. IthP flre was roaring and the gas she told him how she had nursed her %• the naners the aaofed papers father in hia long illness, and when he " * - • • *- —'"-'«<•' i .-•- j t anc i sae was left alone, had taken X.-K3o»riHa«B,t liC |./l*fc*»^» *-)- „ I hand on which was criminal been taken off ahd piled along to nurse others, partly from habit, frhi" a cloth was spread, and a par ti y to be of some service in the aid unon the business table; world; partly, It might be, for amuse- Ms father's chair a woman, nient. "There's no accounting for ike a iShi sat eating. As taste," said she. And she told him how ,; Wa y, the mm she went largely to the houses of old stood staring, friends, as the need arose; and how she Faa a large woman, strong, calm, was thus doubly welcome, as an old e, her features marked friend first, and then as an Courage ahd good sense; and as nurse, to whom doctors would confide I blinked back at her, a faint re- the gravest cases, ance dodged about his memory, "And, indeed, it is a rare farce my a tune haunts us, and yet will being here for poor Maria," she con- a ,, a tinned; "but your father takes her all- fhy it's John!" cried the nun. ments to heart, and I cannot always be Save my I'm mad," said John, tin- refusing him. We are great friends, BJSl??on"wtoi king Lear; "but, your father and I; he was very kind to my word. I don't believe you're me long ago-ten years ago. * 'A strange stir came In John's heart All this while had he been thinking can pacK jonn IUM* "•/ •"•-» --• »• i,, 1 tM6.no Mfther «ee tdftlgtt. At lof me, 1 «tt o* id the postofftcs, tad thence to the High etrefrt aboitt the dead body. The police ought ta knofr, you see, ahd they ottght t« kfto* through John; and 1 can te.l them some rigamarole about my brothei- being a man of highly nervous or#mi»- tiori, and the rest ol It. And then, I'll tell you what, John—did yort notice the name upon the cab?" John gave the name of the driver* which, as I have not been able to command the vehicle, I here suppress. "Well," resumed Alexander, "I'll call round' at their place before 1 come back, and pay your shot for you. in that way, before breakfast-time, you 11 be as good as new." John murmured inarticulate thanks, To see his brother thus energetic; in his service moved him beyond expression; if he could not utter what he felt, he showed it legibily in his face; and Alexander read it there, and liked it the better in that dumb delivery. "But there's one thing," said the latter, "cablegrams are dear; and I dare tire* Sh<-<-6f*fnt tlopnrh-ient at Mst>t» ft* ttt *t«» Attd the Cttro fctf* Stock ARDLY second in importance of plenty of good feed Is abundant sup- pure water on the farm where dairying is a lead- business, says exchange. B e the rations ever so plentiful and the supply of water scanty or filthy, the cows cannot do what Is expected of them. Cows a large amount farmer will no- Ut WU.LG1, tit, "•».• *.**» ~* tice when undertaking to furnish Giving milk need of water, as arty EBV vou remember' ettottgh of the gov- a supply, when from any cause there * * .. . . _ H at*n*.Anel''i4 . i. -r i i ~ «nn/lnrl 111 T.T16 all, only of himself? All this while, why In penitential tenderness he took her hand, his awe and trouble, it rein his, compliant. A voice |j course I am," replied she. Id vet It is not Flora at • , - , Sht John; Flora, was slender, and 1 had he not written to Flora? and of changing color, and =yed; and had Flora such an Bd- rg accent? But he said none of things, which was perhaps as What he said was, "Then why you a nun?" |«ch nonsense!" said Flora. "I'm a Inurse; and I'm here nursing your |r, with whom, between you and fthere is precious little the matter that Is not the question. The It is: How do you come here? are 'not ashamed to show yourself?" Tlora," said John, sepulchrally, "I an't eaten anything for three days, at least t I don't know what day it Ibut I guess I'm starving." $You unhappy man!" she cried, fere, sit down and eat my supper; I'll just run upstairs and see my ^^ ^ ^ and, to mained told him this was Flora, after all—told him 80 quietly, yet with a thrill of singing. "And you never married?" said he. "No, John; I never married," she replied. The hall clock striking two recalled lem to tbe sense of time. "And now," said she. "you have been ed and warmed, and I have heard your tory, now it's high time to call youi rother." "Oh!" cried John, chap-fallen; "d you think that absolutely necessary 'I can't keep you here; I am a stran ger," eaid she. "Do you want to ru away again? I thought you ha t, not but what 1 doubt she's fast lee'p; for Maria is a malade imagin- te.". CHAPTER XI. ITH this specimen of the French, no of Stratford-atte Bowe, but of a.fln ishing establish ment in Morey Place, she John alone in hi father's sanctum He fell at once up on the food; and i is to be suppose 4at Flora had found her patient wake Jul, and been detained with some details of nursing, for he had time to aake a full end of all there was to eat, He bowed his head under the re proof. She despised him, he reflecte as he sat once more alone; a monstrous thing for a woman to despise a man; and strangest of all, she seemed to like him. Would his brother despise him, too? And would his brother like him? And presently the brother appeared, under Flora's escort; and, standing afar off beside the door-way, ey:d the hero of this tale. "So this is you? he said, at le»gth. "Yes, Alick, it's me—it's John," replied the elder brother, feebly. "And how 'did you get in here?" inquired the younger. "Oh, I had my pass-keys," says Jo.hn. ".The deuce you had!" said Alexander. "Ah, you lived in a better world! There are no, pass-keye going now." "Well, father was always averse to ernor to guess the state of my finances, "The trouble is," said John, "that all my stamps are In that beastly house. "All your what?" asked Alexander. "Stamps—money," explained John, "It's an American expression. I'm fi-ald I contracted one or two." "1 have some," said Flora. "I have pound note upstairs." "My dear Flora," returned Alexander "a pound note won't see us very ar; and besides, this Is my father's business, and, I shall be very- much surprised if it'isn't my father who pays, for it." "I would not apply to him yet; I do not think that can be wise," objected Flora. You have a very imperfect idea ot my resources, and none at all of my effrontery," replied Alexander. "Please observe." .He put John from his way, chose a stout knife among the supper things,, and with surprising quickness broke into his father's drawer. "There's nothing easier when you come to try," he observed, pocketing the money. "I wish you had not done that, said Flora. "You will never hear th* last of it." "Oh, I don't know," returned the young man; "the governor is human after all. And now, John, let me see your 'famous pass-key. Get Into bed, the tongue, at the angle o! union beak, 6r iii the thfoat appear S ish white films (false membranes) ly adherent to a feddened surface, and taw sdres where these have beefl^ de-> tached. The nostrils may be completely plugged with swelling ahd discharge so that breath can only be drawn througH the open bill. The inflammation may extend along the windpipu to the aeria cavities and lungs, or along the gullet to the intestines. In the first place death may take place from suffocation, and in the latter from diarrhoea. Treatment, ^- the same authority says: "Disuse raw grain and feed ofl vegetables and puddings made-ot wall- boiled oats, barley and Indian pudding, Dissolve carbonate or sulphate of soda, or chlorate of potassla .freely in the water drunk. Remove the false mem* branes with a feather -of forceps and apply to the surface with a feather n nitrate of silver lotion. If diarrhoea supervenes, give a teaspoonful of quin- nia wine thrice a day. It is _ _. KE»S tetnfns} but its market is »&r& to be glutted than is tnat tat which rarely goes belW the P" 1 young, quickly fattened, UOTK sold for* It is near the'time "- fe should be coupled for Bpfifi! ahd some suggestions as lo lh<§ to make the most of grain in Pf> . be Useful. In the first place, the larg* est part of the swine herd should he young animals. This will feqtiife thi, keeping of more than the usual her of breeding How , »afi?, - Is a scarcity. It Is needed in the pasture in warm weather and at tne barn or feed lot In winter. It is bad to be short In supply In summer, but much worse In cold weather, when It is usually so much more difficult repairing water mains and tanks or obtaining a fresh supply. It will pay the farmer to make some extra outlay in order to obtain an abundance of never-falling ui „,.„!..,,,. water, good for all parts of the year, | , nch W all of boards Is the only piotec In wet seasons ponds and creeks fur- portant to change the run of the chick" ens for a time at least." We ourselves have never had fowia afflicted this way, for we have always kept them In tight pens, but not too in fact in pens where a single warm, and don't move for any one till J come back. They won't mind you not answering when they knock; I generally don't myself. (TO BE CONTINUED.) - ,nd not' only to empty the teapot, but them> » sighed John. And the conver- Ko fill it again from a kettle that was [fitfully. singing on his father's flre.. [•hen he sat torpid, and pleased, and aewlldered; his misfortunes were then iaif forgotten; his mind considering, sation then broke down, and the brothers looked askance at one another in silence. "Well, and what the devil are we to do?" said Alexander. "I suppose If the lllgliost unU lowest Temperature. The statistics below, showing the highest and the lowest temperature •which man can endure may prove interesting. To begin with, the difference between the'highest'and the lowest limits is estimated at 250 degrees Fahrenheit. French troops in Algiers must frequently march and maneuver at a heat of 122 degrees above zero. A French professor has, during a stay nlsh all that Is needed fcr cattle, but in dry times windmills must be put in operation to meet all the requirements, as much loss comes to the dairyman and stock raiser when the water reserve falls short. By all means have a plentiful supply of water for winter. The nearer to the barn this can be located the better it will be, especially in blustering weather. Whether it shall f be in the stables will best be determined by the owner. Since the tuberculosis scare It is thought best by many to be safer and better to have it outside the stables, but if out .of doors, it should be well protected from storms. Dairy cows in particular should have as comfortable place In which to drink In bad weather as is possible, to furnish. It may sometimes be necessary to drive quite a little distance for water, but lr the drinking place is well protected and provided with plenty of good water, not too cold, there will be little trouble or loss, but to be obliged to go a long way and then drink from an Icy creek in a beak place, any one can see would be injurious for milch cows and must materially diminish their profitableness, and the same rule would apply in a lesser degree to fattening animals Half-watered and half-fed stock give no returns, besides being inhuman tion from the cold. •the Pert Chicken. There was once a pretty chicken, But hia friends were very few, liiiiifllvnpliort by "Honesty is the best policy the old saw runs, says New York Farm- so , er. It is not a very enobllng motive —hardly creditable to anyone, but still, as it is better to be honest, if we can only make men honest as a matter of policy, Jet us do so. .rather than do nothing in that direction. It is not For he thought that there was nothing In the world but what he knew. So he always In the farmyard Had a very forward way, Telling all the hens and trukeys What they ought to do or say. Mrs. Goose," he said, "I wonder That your goslings you should let Go out paddling in the water, It will kill them to get wet. 1 •I wish, my old Aunt Dorking," He began to her one day, ^ That you wouldn't sit all summer In your nest upon the hay. Won't you 'come into the meadow. Where the grass with seeds is fll "If I should," said Mrs. Dorking, (> "Then my eggs would all get chilled. "No they won't," replied the chicken, "And no matter If they do, Eggs are really good for nothing, What's an egg to me or you" "What's an egg?" said Mrs. Dorking; "Can it be you do n8t know, You yourself were in an eggshell But a little month ago And if kind wings bad not warmed you, You would not be out today, Telling hens and geese and turkeys What they ought to do and say, To be very wise and shrewd Is a pleasant thing no doubt, UvJ. \Ji* V*» owv»ii»B "*• •• —• — i t • farmers who have plenty of corn keep inore than one or two breeding sows? ; Accidents are always liable to happen,, t especially with young.sows, which often in-thai* first litter produce only Wtir to six pigs, and one or more of these f may be a runt or be accidentally tolled? 1 , The reason the farmer keeps BO few. breeding sows is because he calculates on a full litter, and on feeding theao, eight, ten or twelve months before turning off to the butcher. But spnns pigs are always salable at prices which pay well for the cost of growing them, and if enough breeding sows are kept to eat most of the grain, by the time the pigs are sold the probability is that this grain will return, more money to the owner than If fed in atty other way. But the breeding sows should also be the. best that can be procured, and instead of being fattened with their first litter or after their second Utter they should be kept to breeding until four or five years old. By this time the old sow, though quite, as capable of ot without regret, this unsentimental j authorities got wind of you, you would return to his old love. J He was thus engaged, when fbustling woman noiselessly re-entered, the body or not," returned John. Am I "Have you eaten?" said she. "Then then there's that cabman,.to be sure! Itell me all about it." "Oh, bother the body!" said Alexan- I It was a long and (as the reader c ler. iknows) a pitiful story; but Flora heard | That's serious." lit with compressed lips. She was lost fin none of those questionings of human L destiny that have, from time to time, arrested the flight of my own pen; for women, such as she, are no philoso- "I mean about the other thing. spoke even "Is that what my father about?" asked John. "I don't know what it is." About your robbing your bank in California, of course," replied Alexan- in the Sahara with a tribe of Tuaregs, many yeavs since the u riitecl states was observed a heat of 153 degrees.^ At- j & yery - much ]ai . gel . factor in the Euro- pean Wade in dairy products than Is the case to-day. The demand for our goods was almost unlimited. To-day oin- trade-there is a mere ghost of Its former greatness, and it will hardly ever again reach the old high-watei mark. We have lost the trade by dishonesty. We have labored with a zest that is seldom equaled In honest trade to sell filled cheese for a genuine article and hog-butter for its model, the ft?* "l^rr^Ci r "i «. p,..n, r,,,,, F.O™.. ,,ce. ? ,t tendants in Turkish bath establishments work ten hours a day in.rooms where the air is artificially heated at 155, 175 and even to 195 degrees Fahrenheit. A acientiflc gentleman in Paris not long ago spent fifteen minutes in a hot air room of the Paris. Hamman, in which the dry air had been .heated by his order until the thermometer registered 250 degrees Fahrenheit. Issuing from this room he plunged immediately into a bath filled with water of about 53 degrees, a difference of almost 200 degrees Fahrenheit,, which his body passed through in less than a minute. Oh the duoing a fine litter as ever, usually develops undesirable tricks which make It undesirable to keep her longer. She will probably develop the habit of eat* ing her young, or she will become BO V strong and determined to escape all ordinary enclosures that nothing hut confinement in a tight pen will hold her. So far as ability to breed is concerned, the sow, if not allowed to get too fat, will breed until eight or ten years, and perhaps longer. If a number of sows are kept for breeding, separate pens must be provided for each. This makes some extra cost, but the welfare of different sets of pigs of varying size requires their separation, so that the stronger may not overmaster the weaker. After the pigs are weaned or sold off the sows should be bred again, even though the pigs are sold cheap, as sucklings in late summer or fall always are. Keeping the sow breeding steadily is the best method to provent her from getting too fat. She will, if full grown, need only pasture and some milk in summer, and roots of some kind with milk and a little grain or wheat middlings in winter. There is no better Income from Investment than comes from a -well- built brood BOW; bred to choice stock, and producing two or three good llt- m But when young folks talk to old ones They should about." know what they're —Selected. ters of pigs per year. And woven, such as she, are very It we" is In when he had ^lone; "then down upon your knees at lonce, and beg God's forgiveness." And the great baby plumped upon this was the first she had heard of it; it was plainer still, from John's, that he was innocent. "I!" he exclaimed, 'I rob my bank! U l^Ad" 3V -s' bid; and T^t-loj. none the worse for that!; But -while he ™* ntn * vot .:/„;.< 'VOOVHIV onmiffh reciUesting for- anfter. My God! Flora, this is too much; even " i muet allow that." Meaning you didn't?" asked Alex- is''heartily enough requesting .iveness on general principles the ra- „ ional side of him distinguished, and I days, crieci jouu, ondered If, perhaps, the apology were due upon the other part. And ,,., f ~A he rose again from that becoming exercise, he first eyed the face of old love doubtfully, and then, tak- fceart, uttered his protest, "I never robbed a soul in all my -ays," cried John; "except my father, if you call that robbery; and I brought i back the money In this room, and .„ wouldn't even,take it!" "Look here, John," said his brother, "let us have no misunderstanding upon this. Mace wen saw my father; he .„ ^^.. - ,., told him a bank you had worked for in "I must say, Flora," said he, in ail - Francisco was wiring over the is business, I can see very little fault | toblt ^ We globe to have you collared— that it was supposed you had nailed pilne. r '«If you had written home," replied e la.4y, "there would have been none 'it, If you had .ev,e.n,goa*.to Mur- Iv'er jia've'slept there, and the woret not have 'happened, Besides, whole thing began years ago. You t }»to trouble, and When your father, jnest roan, was disappointed, you jk the pet, or got afraid, and rap from punishment. Well, you've your own way of it, John, and I jl't suppose you like it." ineUraes fanc I'm pi BQineUraes fancy I'm not much alter than a fool." eigh°d John. JoUn," said she, "not thousande; and it was dead certain you other hand, man will stand greater cojd than any of the other mammals. For instance the temperature during th« journey of Prince Henry of Orleans through the Central Asiatic highlands, where the party had frequently to withstand a temperature of 40 degrees below zero. The quicksilver in t»e thermometers had frozen.solidly at this temperature, and even the alcohol in the alcohol thermometers became thick. Horses and camels died from exposure, while none of the men in the party suffered in the least. Turning to Amerl< ca, Captain Burn once measured .at Fort Reliance a temperature of 70 degrees below zero, while Captain Dow- ron at Fort Ran, saw the thermometer down to 88 below zero in the month ot April. The lowest temperatures known, however, 'have occurred in Siberia, where a temperature of 60 below zero genuine product of the dairy, hardly fair to use the word this matter. Nine-tenths cf all this rascality -and rottenness came from Illinois, that home of hog-outter and tilled cheese, and it is there to-day that the apologists for the frauds are found in greatest abundance. The blot is one which should be wiped out. Filled cheese has recived Its quietus—hog- butter needs the same legal status in Illinois and some-other-states! that It has In New York and some of our neighbors. When these two swindles are so handicapped that their profitable manufacture will be Impossible, our trade abroad may be restored to us and the consumption of genuine products at home be largely increased. Cattle Feeding in England—It is said that the English breeders carefully note at what age the steer shows.the greatest gain, and for the largest profit feeds accordingly. In a test a calf was weaned at 12 days old and fed skimmed milk and linseed meal, and later on chopped roots,'bran and hay with cut grass in summer. He was weighed three mouths and it was found i,,«u when two years old he gave a profit but after that he lost, which is quite in accordance with our experience in this country, that steers are most profitably fed up to 18 to 24 months if fed liberally from the start. The Scotch breeders understand that, and besides having well bred steers they never al- them to lose their call's flesh. every that Color In Butter.—But it is doubtless true that there Is a common misapprehension as to the nature of this natural butter color. It is supposed that it is a fixed quality of the butter, and is not subject to change by any process of the butter making. My experience differs from this common belief, for I have found it to be very far from a fast color, as might be said, 'and very easily changed by exposure to light, as well as by the action of the salt, due doubtless to the effect of the chlorine of the salt this chlorine being a well-known most effective bleaching agent and destructive to almost all colors. Thus when the butter is made, if it be exposed to the light, the outer surface of t may be deepened somewhat and In the working it will become mottled or streaky, unless sreat care is taken to nalx it well. Bven- hen the Ugh t had nailed'tnvee hundred. So Macewen }g nofc uncomJ n Qn( while at WerchO" said, and I wish you would be careful I. k a temp e r ature of 93 degrees be- 10 w.-, y,ou answer . . .. I . npy ; tell .you, also, ^ Q _ u& been ojjBeyyed'. : • fit ' »P- h.QW.sypu.-anjwejv iun „„.„,.„_ _,_ that your father paid the three hun- pearS) therefore, that men can stand a dred on the spot," , ^ cold of 90 degrees below zero, while a "Three .hundred?" repeated Jn * n ' - -"" -—-•- ""*•"Three Hundred pounds, you That's fifteen hundred dollars, „-„then, it's ftirkman!" he broke ou • I al la kn0 wn which is able tp resist "Thank •heaven! I can explain all that. g changes of temperature, I gave them to Klrkroan to pay it for me the nlgUt before I left-fifteen bun- • Probably Kou|>. Please inform me' through the Farmers' Review what ails my chickens. They will swell up on one side of the head, usually the left eye will swell shut with a sort of thick yellow matter or canker, the tongue, mouth and as far down the throat as you can see is covered with thick chunks of yellow cank- gSa feede™ and keeplhe ,£££ will be apparent if the butter course arouses suspicion of the cbarac, t°i of the butter; for if it is not wholly and completely perfect in every way, It la open to this questionable character all through. And thus it is that the color of the butter is rightly one of its chief points of excellence.-H. Stewart, in. Country Gentleman. Conserving the Fertllity.-The soil being so important a factor in human existence and human happiness, there is reauired no apology to be offered for a consideration of its forces, functions and character; but rather, if apology bf needed at all, it is for the fact that the western farmer, as a rule, appears wholly indifferent as to the consent Son of its forces and fertility. It is not _-°l,,ni, th ft t we do not know wh^t la the cream or bloom so much prized by the butchers which invariably shows if the animal has been stunted ^or starved at any time in its growth, This bloom of the calf flesh can never be regained if once lost, so the butchers say.—Ex. ' Housing Hens.-It will not do to keep a lot o£ hens in a dark ov uncomfortable building and expect them lo be busy »nd lay. They prefer a light dry, roomy place, where each hen can exercise freely .and without hindrance from the others. They will nev- • care to scratch, however, if they are ,er. fed every time they appear hungry, They must be compelled to scratch and work for their food. We do ^ot advise the limiting of tbe food, Give them Plenty, but only in the litter, where they must work and scratch for .„»! c,,,^. Throw the grain in leaves, John. ^ Q{ 16Q and even J8 o degrees renhelt appears to be the extreme limit in the opposite direction. No ani- , }oofeed at her, and his eye fell, anger rose within him; here was ft Flora he disowned; fsjje wag p£ a set color; a settled ,-ss i s: j'u're, undeoorative .wanner; plain of Plain of habit—he had .come ^ plain of face. And this lied herself by the same the many-colored, clinging of yore; sh,e of the frequent ter, SflA the njany e.i$hs, a,nfl the glares, A W a to make ail &ok the upper U»n.d with ' <aj Jahn. 'well Knew) w« jurujf relation. o.f the sexes. He Ml ssaw s- — . . Kirkroan bw the fifteen hundred-gad in -them unmade material for two KirSK He VTM a fellow-clerk of dresses, a quantity of good lose atf « VTM case - , ; but to do him mim ber of other articles available for , J^irkman, mine, and - . didn't think he was as hard as this." , "And what 'do you say to v»ftt, Alick?" aeked Flora. , "I say the cablegram shall go to- tlons. night!" cried Alexander, with energy, "Answer prepaid, too. H this can be cleared »way-and upon my wor^I do out ? IQ. And now all the wpmen pf her ac- quatntance want to attend storage auc- . days and die. I have a good warm hen-house well ventilated. I feed corn, oats, millet, ground barley and oats. Please inform roe what to do for them. Some of the hens are laying. I have fed them some Venetian red, which I thought helped them,— G. H. From the description we would incline to the belief that the trouble is roup. TOU say the pen is warm and well-ventilated, That may be just the trouble. We are not in favor of ven* tilators at all, We have seen too much trouble arjslng from cold drafts of air in warm pens. We have known Jarge numbers of fowls to die from no other apparent reason than this. Better bave the pen cold and draftless than warm and drafty. Here is what pne authority says on roup: "Almost all farms of chronic catarrh in fpwis go by the najne of roup, It usually begin* severe cold, causeij by exposure ea» Ferris, who lives has a tol?a<?co made from, $he sfcin pf th.fl fte pirftte Gibns, who, \m . cut straw, cut hay or any kind of Utter and at night give them a good tee i in the trough, composed of a mixture, but during the day make them work and work bard. At first they ipay not be inclined to accept such conditions, but unless theV scratch let them go hungry, Scratching means eggs, for it Keeps them in health — Ex. Improve the Stock.— The only way to maintain the quality of pur live stopk is to constantly aim to improve it. Good beef never lacks demand, either at honie or abroad, The Briton likes his American roast, and our export tva.de has, reached enormous proportions; but we must b*» ready for coni' petition, apd give heed to the healthi» ness and quality Qt Q" c.--. so mucu that we do not—„,. required in giving the soil proper and rational treatment, but from, force of habit and long usage, we are wholly in, different, mw of us, in protecting from damage or loss the great source of our living- ___ T __ Patchy Butter.—Jt Is not difficult to get rid of tbe patchy appearance of the. butS? by working, K H is cau ous y done No amount of direct will injure the texture of the butter, it is the drawing of the ladle QVW the er BO as to s,poU the granular tex, W which the injury is done. The ore bu is pressd by tt» the roller of the butter-worker, tb9 finer will be the grain, the 4rler the butter will be, aa4 the. wore eye» the cpld, wet or damp, 1* by J*y**+p y-*V *•» »' *• ---*- 1. i i -r charge irons the nostrils, at first of thin mucous, and the entire cavity of the ROBS aiay become filled up; froth, mucous an t*« iww awtort tbe the spray the Poultry House.-- After 8*> ing UP, the pen House so that it -wW be secure a.*4 tidy for tbe vtntw, t|lw Demand i™ Peaputs -Tbe that Marseilles imnortj yearly ' ooo worth of pwwto your soaking with

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