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An lutem dr Dadrmna. Who rinds I
isn mses Crup for Cows.
The ares required for June pasture
had been the weak point in intensive
dairying with me, but by the adoption
et prickly oomfrey, so as to bridge over
the time from the usual turning out to
grm up to haing, a great and sure sup
ply of the best fodder is obtained, and a
small run at pasture for air and exer
cls only is required. Planted in rows
three feet apart, sixteen inches apart in
the rows, top dressed liberally and well
cultivated in the spring, prickly com
frey by the last of May will grow waist
high and too thick to allow one to pass
through it readily. In a moist season
several cuttings may be made.
With a scythe and fork one may cut
and heap it more rapidly than any other
early soiling crop, and a mowing ma
chine is scarcely needed, so small is the
ares required at each feeding. It is
eaten by my cows with the greatest
avidity, and is fed as an alterative to
the working cattle and horses which,
being stabled the entire year, are much
benefited by it, especially as it is not so
laxative a green rye or lover.
Prickly comtrey is an enormous yield
er; it will produce more nutriment, per
haps more weight, from a given area
than Indian orn, provided moisture
enough be present. It shows a nutritive
analysis closely approaching that of
clover; it produces cream of the finest
favor; it is almost medicinal in its
whdesounas; once established it is
the mot easily grown crop on the farm.
Why, then, has it been tried and con
damned so generally? Simply because
the taste for it is one acquired against
the will ao the animal.
A cow will starve rather than eatI
freshly cut cotrey leaves. Ran them
through a cutter and mix them with an1
equal portion of corn meal and bran,
and th cow in trying to get at the meal
will seon aquire for thec r a taste
ear afterward to be forgotten. I hbre
Mw to dumeat the young stock only. I
am surprised that this little matter of
educatiak should have stood so long in
the way of adoptin a forage plant of
The pe-mm corey pgal should
beloe to the stablesfr conveneno,
ad requires little oom so that more
is thus savaed near the stables
who r e, clover, oats ad peas are
used. The laior isless than with crope S
which, growla rotation, mut oftm be i
ant a dista As appl growtng ismy
ae it ad la demands much satm. a
Sthe dairy i managed with the t
let labor easitet with good results.
The amu is tahen free the door aon
the oopraive qystem and the manure k
h ad rove and amast orlly ard . fory yI
sing s cleaning platforms; ad by 11
gwlog Ites ee°o ts the ntieag r aes
-ve head of cattle and horses 4
are new hop a onthe seventy acres here
inDntasesaeena, YN. . It wold be h
quite a easy to double the steak, but bi
whether the it would be doubled is b
doubtfuL It w ld seem that partial d
/ umayleen theaet eat stook hasp- 4
'. r themm expease in tame ad la
lberest en land swers for a larger
mento stook and drives to paste
ar" es tnaee but the high stef labor
mag ashe a soilrng toe cstly as
W 81 kiaieptel].-. Yea.-N8 ar
e ~eminLe~aIyspme the pest trsth
tham thmee e really worth spie
mes et M ims breeds In as,* n ,
,o a n- asa t at
a t h is esntb amme n gemi n a l_
-m sotea dlytheommeh.. ~
aes alar nmel hesl sh r of e he
be a sm est? en ahe a .a h r
hese &a inmea; ho eny -
y in as- mem 3 es s
**I eteveb renal ar be ean
eag a b II, b ead end
bs i-~i~i of the most 6smar s- w eý
intelligent men Breed for the top.
I.ve Seek Pelts. I
Keep a few lively chickens in the iste
ble and give them access to a broad sill
at the window. They will catch every
- fy. Fowls are among the horse's best
lmas a Experiments in fatteninggradeShrop.
shire lambs at the Michigan agricul
tarasi experiment station show that,
ensiv roots are better for this purpose than
Loption silage; that lambs may be fattened
Sover without a heavy grain ration, and that
out to the ration containing the higher per
re UP eentage of digestible albuminoids gives
and a the best results.
I eer- The street car companies desire horses
D o f medium weight and sie for their
d te work. A large Infusion of draft blood
is not good, they say, because draft
horses are apt to have poor feet.
ws The American fat stock and horse
eason shows will be held at the Union stock
yards, Chicago, Nov. 16 to 26, under the
sy ct auspices of the Illinois.state board of ag
other riculture. Ten thousand dollars in cash
g m l premiums will be given.
the There is not a trac of foot and moth e
It is disease in either Shropshire or Oxford.
eatest shire. England. Those importing ai
lye to mal from these localities need there
rhich, fore have no fear, and Secretary Rusk
much need have no fear. The worst case of
not so foot and mouth disease in Great Britain i
is that of the vociferous Mr. Chaplin,
yield- the minister of agriculture, whom the
mention of American pork throws nto a
ative a e Waes wesu. Ia.
t of The wagon rack illustrated in the ac- e
ompanyng cat was built by the ast I.
is dents of the North Carolina Agricul- si
upan it isthatltca be placed e any b
Lom wagon by lengthening out the a
sac s to uit the length of the rack. It tl
5 has been found suitable for the con- bi
Svelent sad easy ldading d hay, grain
a or earn fodder.
The list o materials, which cost $.4
t inRaleigh is as follows: Two slls by
a inches by 14 feet drmsed on two ides,
mel four pices by nches by 1S fee t,
to t th
are four eres pieces 8 by 4 iaehes by o6 f
rop f two t boards by inches by is - do
a mbe et, two boads 1 by 4 lahes by 1 54 s
amy feet, toresideplmces by4lmshesbygsa sn
*em. etsti lbows I by l by 6 l- feat. Thef1
the two ladders take esar -ie 1us by $ he
it.s. inches by 6j sest, two pieaes 1 by $ te
r by Iet kI& two stakes a theh Xd eb 2em in
Sarea1 e There we two bleek sa
m0de he, me tt er~. ese 4 by ed
tes 4 by M iches, ur under the sebe soI
asre ereaisse 13 by sM by4 iehes. The to
Sbe bolts medi are two carriage blte % bee
but by 14 ies, is % by 1 inhes, r
i is by T ahss, tAe X by ses, bar 1
al I aby aioes,tweatry by masmees, sea
p. alm s - e* o1 % lusn wire, I shes amm
mad w Is Ind s ss washoes ap
brAr r Ioesets f per seas. Is espeetad g
asnthe uapel tei i ta sthis ets.
art i = imeisa se
W ise&d qesrintes PAs per eke
year So situte wuk. Seventy-al JAh
nemou heMan were held is than
' so bald I tiMesdteaskst ryear ata *
S Readers Inther sid ln e thie ei lM.
Stl Yk am t a
a'mIear, e tea
hS bsless m 5U**tw IC. c b o .
eo ofheaewa sAlb dNe. e a
.2lhe iess timeasWh e aem r e ee.o
1 m hass the e mek
Tam hee risaj iw hte lseseu
Sh ei A ila.e gageaees 51 i t e
aI Religion and Temperance
WHAT CHRIST CAN DO.
e sta- oPner to Umdevuamd ta m we mus. U
ad sll n* is Sympthyo with His Lae. HI
every What can Christ do for me? He has b
' best the power to keep on enlightening my a
I ind, purifying my heart and building' B
p pmy character more perfectly into him. P
ical- I self. Lesing, the great German critic
that and indefatigable student, felt at one
than period in his life that he had exhausted
I t the power of the chief works of litersa r!
ture nad philosophy. His mind could no fi
g'i longer grow on them. But it is not so di
with Christ. He is never exhausted He d
or can do for us more and more. His word fo
their are newer and fresher after every ex
blood perince; they are spirit and life after p"
draft we have grown weary of Homer and a
Shakespeare, and weariler still of earthly
horn achievements and enjoyments.
stock Christ has just begun his work forme.
v the He can so transform me that when men a
f ag- see me and think of me they will thinko
cash of Bethlehem and Cpernaum and Cal- t
vary. This is what he has often done of
oath and his power is nexhausted. What vi
and- esaChrist do for me? He can do above at
ni- all that we ask or think, it we ae will. a
a- ing. But Christ cannot do anything for w
_k me that he most wishes to do unless I d
me ct a willing. I block his power, though a
itn t be omnipotent love, by my resolute "I t
pwill not," or by my blank indifference, a
Sthe He may be able to pardon, transform -
int and glorify me, and I may go down tc It
my grave unregenerate and forgiven. o,
We must know Christ by the heart a to
we cannot know him at all. We must are
Sac. enter into sympathy with his life by li- G
stoun ag the same life; we shall never under
lgu- stand the cross till we bear the cres. It
port is foolish to praise self sacrice without hi
any being self sacritcing. We can no me ad
the aborb the cross into our being through
It the reason than we can analyas the sua in
on- beam with a ror: et
rain 0 hearts t love. 0se. that turn c
Like mlower to the pare sal bedt
7 To yeu the truth is maifest.
Iby r thy t ,h ase r mlt dnes. wia
b Who e. Joh upen his heemts thee
et-- -r. . e . Brrow D. D., in lnd, ab.
now to Pra. mei
Sorder that payer may be always is 1W
aly. womaly, truly human, let it be this
in all ways sncere. ay ad do those eae
things that serve to bring you nearer in din
Sfeeling to your God. neal wham you slew
pray, if that action comes spoatsneoly time
a atnrawayof forgetting the selfli ei e
hsher tiags Bow down in prayer, sys
not to be sem by others, n I the way a
of shooking your own self rellames, but 8s
dolt whm e a esem to themood, the
S adtoea pes your hadl remerr ms o a
a that s btter tan yrself.
e* Wiha th hod boews thus, the seal is
Fs u hauit the very aes of the saw
rs hiupward look of the soul can
ris the semes of pr ay brave sin ough
Is hopeful lifting up of the spgr e am WIi
a When m y ee is eat down, foesuahe, m
M e l m ipd a ipe rn any ther way seen
ha hiskca est him not yli t the m d beeri
y of ear r oMrrou , rthr. let tb Ag
0d spirit hol itaelf reatwad manul, fact f s
he in sn wih the lmohm emasl, hears ar er era
b he.s with ohd, the lie tha is larger boom
r e A s pwy leh im seanmabme am i
a, nss, ungn hebptaass, nobe .lb alr
a mNake Theioyssem of soems asin ma l
upon wbh pa . I sas emdiasya ith ti
detiod, the ang~sl of the homs, the -O
mdearmter tum Me anw thirk foe
it guie iarkas, It is ltey oves beadl
is saLam the b l Mg wisdom. t in
hebmei ilb menly way, and so edvance eIe
eo y-r sm-ar IUe.Bw, . a t, eta
x Jain achisle assterm. aloft
set eassom Team aurae. 160 6
a Irammma s poe of swunmdraedls m e.
aspllro b a ·iawl nde wM e 5ea
t kmais aeb asakst,,mper aal sdt s
ih iM . wtn y a veryseht eempms. te d
peoev a Mehamit a e lmupbM r .
Sh e dois mef d to1sm ema rmr -- rl
W nwed d at n anmem o eo
- wham. now.o m oneyasyliuf h
m Tlw ho weal dmYtew me rb e a m,
mdoeo whoa mws er nels ~p a *
w lpeseil e h- r rom rt hs m, m.
hal mmd nemae aimn mam,
meshe a mginwes~ , m ipnm es l et -
mI I ofassa. Thet"L*fuisimm hei
. I I llveemi s i sea :.rm. Amr
ng my ever his travels may lead him, in Greet
ilding Britain or on the Continent, he sees the
ohinm. people indulging, without scruple and
without restraint, in every kind of alco
t holo drink. If he comes from a tern.
atone prnce community or has strong tern
ed" p m principles his moral nature
liters- receives many severe shocks during the
old no frst dayss of his Europan travel or rel
not so dence. Bat he very soon comes to un
d. He derstand that the se of liquor, in one
words form or another, is universal; that there
ry ex sa deep seated conviction in the Euro.
Safter pn mind that God made water for
r and bhinlg purposes, not for drinking, as a
German lady once expressed it to the
men many of he social ad moalls whch
o w disturb and distress Eropean coun
Cal tries. After a long and careful study
done of the matter we behieve this tobe a
What right judment. Samdinaa stands
bove at the head of the European temperance
wll- movement. Here a temperance reform
g was sadly needed, for while beer and
Mss wine are not consumed to as largean
Sextent as in some other countries, yet
these northern people have been, and el
ene e, deplorably addicted to the dee of
rt Itmay be that in these Scandinavian t
i countries the movement is largely due
r a to the medical pr fedon, though they
are, as a rle, supported by the clergy.
rF Germany is, as we aacustomed to Ge
er gard her, the lead of ber drinking,
s. It and with Germany may be associated in
So hst repect Holland, Belgium, Austine,
mand perhaps Switaserland. It is. how.
mgh ever, a mistake to suppos the drinkg
n sthese con tries is liited to beer.
Schnapps, gin or brandy, is very largely
cmumed by every class et people; wine
is largely used by the better clases. To
what eem beer drinking is caredi i
I these countries we knw too well. It is
d vain forme advecase o a modean em
of the lhter liquors a eer to Ger.
mamy as an eaamp leef the beseente. TI
mlted such a ue. Granted that there
ray is less real druniem a in Germany
be than with sy we dbt it th edi
wes e@e et are in the ead less. The German A
r dr , as he des everyth ese,
you eiwly and dibesraiely, beu at the mm
nly time per et y, sed t y te deeius ls T
is egetef trhis cotinssal tking e the A
ret, system o1 al oihl she t melv sno T.
ray lr or later. rs
ut bSmew ls wea ear mt Oasre tMht
Ie, the Grem beer will net tu at
for s ny a Ger wail Isuh as n thee.
"Of smose It wi l as tse ns, e ` wlle
I tal yeu, e . ink ,js e
oeu a beer dinking be stid s t .er
m. With thma druekeasam is as eas-n,
en, msn thig. We hose smesi -
ay sem them nt1 bry s sd ra im
eda eer b rskitng. rls is. smn . T
O nsfins e w hat s hn tro he I
PCied harm .4 has tie d heh er
me rid he re th mslet hlght
,at hehe emiiy. an m n ,ors m
he aeunm baum dter wees , .eka r the
-z hum ti ees, haer, We ip.
aa t t h* mdor Ins me a Ms -
.usd by Gm wusuan, in ul fl
_k, _Neemia( m b ulmmn.l Ito
e am. 3rpml hi -
d* m. 0e. 1 dloes . he _
ln edeow aeashsm an aomhe b rm
ia. m s 3emer neaI
a !eer? ss nd elm e gee s eveil s
SI r sin e.. i. i -- a u s
I -e-- tnat M semih m !
sale ,ahe aiiopiWm. o l mShi. I10,%F
S"eOma d - "wineto
w. t i me a ee b r te.es
_lbr haseec ~b~rr i~f
I orB abmin-- Wp~mruh ude
hmrwe ~*USIY3 -'---
-Tfe A CotloiBeIt
arely T. LOUIS SOUTHWEST '
* ST. LOUIS, CAIRO
eas the AND MEMPI
of lan And all Points Beyond.
St Free Reclining Chair
ANg the AND
t PULLMAN BUFFET SLE
hime TWO DAILY TRAINS TO
Sfor WE M PH I
o the THE ONLY LINE
With through sleepingearservice
atb g passengers in depots of ona
dcants lines witbou. a long and disagreeable
which rebus transfer across the ciby.
oo THE SHORTEST ROUTE TO .+
anoe NO CHIANE OF CARS TO
FORT WORTH, WACO, OR INT
s,et ' Pullman Buffet Sleepers and FrL
, and cliiogr hair Chars.
S Rates, maps. timetable, and all
matoon regarning a tnp in any d
Is will be cheerfully furnised on a
avian ion to say agent of the eompany.
y due . W. LABAUy
k tey General Pasenger and Ticket
8t. Loub, Mo.
. o W. . WINFI
Led to General Paseanger Agent Lines ti
king, Tyler, Tea.
b yd er W. B. DODDRI
General Manager, Lt. Louis
se. THE 8HORTEST LINE
Maa Ha atn ul Gl a e,
- n AND AL POnT IN
AND WEST TEXA'S
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A e Tri Leave ee. ................. .......
tArtY aes neuf ks.................
Arrines ats espruse as............. a
Omgasss at lLta wlkt a. Leus, A
4 CsaCeases as ses with esume
Ft Per fiull lamsats. r time sad mass,
Agse ShmeAn eq A ,s
__u_ P. A. t
aJ ass. i.ast. Ast ease.
SE IL PASO ROUTER.
Iem s Is Mse
* F ewdb Le VI. Sw am ,
- A-- -..
, ",Lw St Louis T.
. The Ruse T 'Ws.. I
aIle Ni e ess.
toa ·· u sm,~ a~r
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