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." 7v V ' "7 . I t. ,..-vi'.iv 4 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1911 5r lx;aw- vv TTrv ttt w tr iic Wi vsr . ' J 1 1 I 11 ROFSR liOUSING GF PO'J LT a Y The Chief Requisites of a Houiie Are Dryness, Perfect Ventilation and Plenty of Light. : rrequtnJ- poultry keepers com- plair bitterly of th failure of their fowls to show profit. hu th whni rami ua in ociec.iv nousing. - Poultry lead i entirely artificial life when they llv penned la run. er imi wnwn n iiueriy ana provme.i wna nmii iiuun ir,i is i-i , they hav their food provide! tlini , and elo not ln In th tree, a their DUural Instinct would teach thciri, It I ttimnlv Ihe ri)f.r..ne l.i... .... sleeping in a houa and slrepir.-t iree ni upwts v e,n. Mii the. 6-' th latter. they may tot lav well but t-iey p their li-a:th. JHr n half lh dlwaaea modern foU n.rtr r -ud pr:marlly oy th: dfis lioiulnr that It ahould M ,h,.r-,.r.wf. a., tht whatever th. terlarw.nry .f th. th fou a,rp Ury ! ,u., N"?V'frl ',h "''!'"f.n And hot! Id hV M lunnv m..,t Th too ia - ' ' . Ufa in .11 . .1 fh. mora fl. M ,.f ., T ,1.7 in. aomaiimi. f.l - l,i,ur rr ptatMMi in oara. avrliilad rrii.r. and built to admit hardly an light. A )j9 j. m - . . Ad.. . ' ' J'"1 'M" r"f mil. nl!la. A rokMtr.ituaxr iiMt mi Mry(,!"n ,vr at th top. but hU of frrti air io thr il kis hit trrtj'" ,lr'f ' M lad air tii, hS. ! .m all .'.M-lira mo) A draft, nu. not forrt. h- fcrt four iwhra lileh hi Intn. rlaturra J f biU r o indow or oul- Inc-lif hi;h In the h. k. ,""" ' "? rou dlrwtly oppotlta to a h -II '. o thet th air ran blow poultry" ahoaM rlaaya. if ro. "'"''. !!.,b ,",'4 -T',nd ltoV ''M to . tore or 1 oran llfhtiy aaay from It. ih.n In th. i st th .trir.'ttfr. t that lha trh and raih.r th rain drain away. f th!d.. hav i n h or rrlrra fc.r th. roof ahowa l.nl'nry lo ramaln la th form of puddlr. A tranch ahould b due to earry III!! way. or batter MUU lhr ahomd b P on in roor to rarry th wn y down to a 4on apont ronnM-td with aurrart drain. It la Importaat that lha around round th houaa. aa wall aa th nu wunathohusaawiia.thhu . , C ' tetf. U k.p, ary. a. f. h"r do . "'V "2 "' p''e ' n ea wet land, I'T ne I. higher ttan . iHetol ..Ration ,hMM fc tZtX f th roof. etvea shewid oviriaal ... , ' better tf bol.t f su,. ,, ,, ,n: '3'! do hl B8!l tUfm.l let the wail.. . 1lhl?,tr ln ' to- theC.'u 1 drying of ur ut era. and a'.oIL, ..7. FI3IIT THE PEACH COREfl K017 Do Hot Wait ULtii Spring for by Then the EgrS wm Hare Hatched and the Insects Scattered Into the Tree. 0 to your Mckin.lih wuh a ten or twelve Imk fiat file aad hot rir er sis Inches f th email end made In th shape of a sharp-pointed ni? bld with on sid of th Mud tat nd th other half round. ' Bom dge of lb el most be harp, ....... Bead thl blad- to a rr-ent ahape, with th. flat td on the Inaid of th bend. Put good ha .id l n and yu Hav an lntraaiat with whlrh yeu caa ut down te tree sad scrap ro Pile for HTJng 1 rrr iwd Half. Inaasowd sloe, ' Id of it without moving. Th di ameter of the bend hould be at least thr Inche. mroorixr art miic "Reatflctln th sal of milk te bot II. la the city of Chicago, baa been th mean ef improving the quality ad lowering th tnfaj I mortality". Th nw city nrd Inane whtrh went liU ' rrrt In Chicago th firt of this year require ail cow to be tested or the milk pasteurised, and the result t this mur I ;,pctd te b nuin beneficial te th consumer. In ro peretioa with th weeding out . I . sanitary milk rooms In th rtty a rnpoljn Iriaugtirated by the author! tl marked Improvement ar looked for In th quality .1 milk sold It th consumer ' "Milk bottled la fh country", I logs which ha bee itntlvly emplnvsd by 'aler.' It baa tnrr.- i 4 th sal of milk delivered in this man. and earned for Chicago th dis tinction ef having th supply wot 1 14 In th country Instead ef In th rlly i to th raa gnraily. "h Inspertloa f retail milk rooms In Washington, I). C (wiuir wot tint aad labor t tan in thr cltl ef Ilk sli-bcua th number of small dealers la Urg. Owing to th limited lum ef buslnea bandied, many of thM milk r.. r Intermingled w,,k domtlo and busina Hf. which, ompsred with thr rttie. might b onsidrg prominent fault. 0n condlllon. however, how "dy Im.rovenent, and th efforts lh l.aalth daiHirtment ar meeting lth tuccea. Th first cold rains ar hard on th nd they should b kept In tl. of In such weather, Mski practlc of sprinkling Urn Ih watering trough and no scums 111 form on th surface, Jut when h Mm Ii. ti Mretiirlh th scum l bejln to form Wash eut th 'ruih and rrpeel Ih dos. lilt th water swesl. further crtt :! yax. On no -. count make the r. i , f rnr-tiniri inc. rwh r t'nn vvlht't i d poultre-li , if V (i i,,. r t th. ,' f ' (. It mix w i. " .n; I I I . V t. I I ' K ' , f ti : if t I ! Ilj , u v , ... n , i .j-.,., . t , , , .. ... r. t ; . )j, ... ... , (.!,: .,. . ,,, -i , ... ,j . l , M ' )' If t ' tr INr.. la d..,...; . . ,. B '- ir ,.uU,. , n, , ,vr ,.,,re for ,hp fottll , "a f,.r ..r!v. , ,n,t J, f-r-M Vu ... . "n iw. i tr.ri r .41 tlt Itlll K ! H nr,, 1 .V " ."..'. lt a T r5" - '"'.'' fUr, Ill U,r n-orda, a jr ;.- tk,rl uf ih frcm of th lur r.f,ur. but Kdtv a !! I'j u r. t. - jt'irt ran l cl,(,l m th. wtj.:r or ''5 v.atatr l tra o!d If t lit.v.- la uf a l-arto fr,d.d. In r,rr iti-ii a trt il- mll all !. . . ,.. . . only axrrrtlnli hH-.j In :.nux .lit. . if! th fi.yri. ,mpi, v.,,!!,!,. winier tnnuen to Up Ulp hoB et. and fr ih r...Li. . .-- la writ sheltered I.-. n.i tha front ran U oan throughout thj imror-lMe lu lay dor.n f hard and fat rul. rrtn should lw t I.... . After t?i. let tror- go through tr arach rr hard with th . l.tu Inetmm.nt. m raping th bdi of tYm fee at least two t'rhc from fh. ,4r fac ,f th ground. A rn.t dumond it nalf-dumend hapl t,,. with a hand I act over ! feet fci-g. la another tool )UJ mu t hav u get v,r ,h, ,rwf. riiiiuiy. in the kte Vail, 'most all ergs hr l 'i he l ui. snd mi ..r i,.,i. grub will l Lrtwcen th -art;- ai.d rtk. withla a few ln.hr or th top of ih a t. In scranln ).. - - n er oui.'d. of th. bark of th tre. r U will get t per rent ar II. em la th aprin go over the tr. stcaln. la thre ur four day after g.-li fc over th. trees ih second tim. I r them m third time. hea U can eedl! . nBv. mid the aetund going-over. In Ih third going -over duty the !! back to th irees, leaving in dirt a llttl th loweat the b, 0f th Ire. '.11. I'mlerwood. AtKt -OV:itIKXTAltl. ",v have In this country S.ISO.oet dirt rtad Th government la utlng l.90.o for tar route and rural deliver) serrtie. I t,elev thcr ' a "' noitgattt.a upon th guv.rnment to stt In th budding and mainte nance of puMIc Ihiircosilifares", lh statement of Mr. P. T. to I rot of Heating. Ml. h. President of Ih Mil hlgsa tliwd ;toad AsiHHlatlon be for th fourth tntrnatnnal good road enngre, in t "hies go. recently. "The government ha do mKh la th building of federal structure. Much ha been don for rvmmini. IHKIon of dollar hat been pol' for th development of our waterways, rier and harbors, Th manufa-tur ei of our country list fared well at th hand r th .ruerninent whoa revenue bills hv protected them iron in iniirpia la Our or th eld arid,, . , - "It la true .hat lha i..rnin..l k. dnn much for th tanner In many waja, put as compared with what ha bee do.i lof th eUlea, for rjffl. merve, and for th rul'rc.!. it see res to ai a trifia rmn iTa tr rn:xm tiAltDKM.ItS. Th Prench gn metier uae around Pari braid.- bl llO.Oa holbedi ever t.l 00J bell Ihs es in the open griunt. And h setts $:.;ooo wonn of spring pmdues furred b thee bell glneee. eiary year, lesvlng out Ih profit of Ih other nine month when penpl do hot l all slop estlng. London was taking Ha bulk of spring food front French garden paving 110 a ton freight, and It I only within three yers Ihsl Knglleh gr-rd ener hv found Ihsl Ihey can raise s f.n or finer crops lf th. s4nf methods. t hMS Ihsn II tn, treliht rrom their hotbed lo Covent Garden market ADDING MILLIONS TO THE THE" EASY HARVESTING OF AMERICA'S GREAT MADE POSSIBLE BY WONDEREUD MACHINERY. v. B . M. Clinton Va With th ai.nu.il pruduction of cloaa to three L!lt:una of Buihela of corn and th prevul"nc acarclty -f Ur . help, th farm.ra of this routitry uniiu: t uUrrly unable to harvest th. :r cropu alihi it human hand. . ' F:iunately ihl condition of affair ui foreMcn ,y munufacturera -'-hi rar ko and they Tote to tha ''' atlun by Inventing machlnej which rr almost as Important In taklna; ur- of t:.la crop a the harvetter and lliidtfr )no th rhrat crop. Th lutiodtuUitn of the corn binder 'iot y vf u tremendi.ua tnipeto to th roi?'J l.tn .t cncllage: In fact, th r.-orji of cutting corn by hand requires a Mutli luUr tliut the uae of alios aculd I practically prohlbltlv. With modern niachlnery, however. th corn crop ran L cut, bound and redurrd to i-ntllatfe In a few days. Th trial mtrhhi move over th ground rapldty, rut the corn evenly, drag it Into bundle a .id arof It Into wln Iroas here It may quickly bo eie '.td to wagons arcl h ulrC to the Pom farmer rlalro that by th use cf rorn-harvMilng machinery and the illo th value of their corn land la -tout.leii. Nothing la waited. When foddrr ia fed whole It la tramped Into th gTvui.d. th hunk, blades and tendtr tf.pe only are eatn by tha caul wiU th suika. which conUIn ir of th most valuable food-elements r. wasted. . Torn that la not put into tha silo I lorn Into hits by the shredder, th f talks belna reduced to a fine a con dition as the blade, tops and husks . In order ta rntr cattle In th eaet wltH a ay profit or without loss, w moat hate one er th other of th leef lire, a The fhort horns, Here furls and Aberdeen Angus, ar all good and each ha Its admirers. I ( prefer th ',ort horn because th jco ar generally th better milker. Whatever other may think they rn do, or hav Oon. I ran't raise good ralvr on dhwater, milk slop nd bay a. Voung calve need mtlk for a while a much s bahle and to keep them growing right along Ihey mut hav it , W prefer to hv our cow ralv In th fall. tH,th on acruuut of winter dairying and for ralalng tl. calve. ,whhh If kept In a warm atabl during ;th winter and fed utllk. hay aad meal will oner obtain th U. moat profitable for their dlspoewj ihr butt her. Cur calves, when taken from their mothers, ar each provided w:th i separata pen for convnlene In fee.0- Ing ao they heed Pot fig! t for Ih food ,hu kit. rub each other of their mesa, or sink each others ar and navels wnen ana drinking. btlMUg IS WlXTUt The guinea fowl Is a nativ of warm countries and has a r.aturwl fear of mow, a in th nvlta whn guinea r caught out In snow storm ther I good ehaiic for trouble If we und.ru k to force them to walk through snow to the poultry how-. Th guinea will lake to flight rather than wad In anew and rather than light en th ground when covered with snow they will light In tree or If ther ar no tree they will light on th top of lullding. It save trouble to boas th guineas a oon as II I apparent that snow will rover th ground and keep them housed until ih storm Is fast KAisixn r:ci:ox. Pigeons must hav clean water for bathing a. re every day. It should be given them early la th morning. Th bird cannot llv without It' Th b. thing dlahe should h emptied after th birds hav used It as it quickly be. ome foul and should not b allowed to Stat d. Th plgeoa that go about with drooping wings Is a sick bird. AI th first sign ef irkne th bird should h tskea eut of th pen and placed by themaelv Unless they ar very valuabl they should be killed at the end or three days if they ar not entirely well. q-ib srs pretty well covered with .'rather when three week old, tutor engaging la th pigeon busi ness go and spend a week or two with ome sucrem-ful pleeon breeder. On ran learn nor . t this way than from three months' rradl.ig in a book. If yo hellev In "I Msrt tsrg Chine. Lily bulb growing In water nr pelililrs ut after ThMk,;lvlnl ftd bare them bin m on Xew Veer's' hiy nd ! 1'irky th "est el th rear -o saf th Cl'ala, 5 5K l!arvfjcr faild Itrrrw-k for leading. nd ia m greatly tHih4:-r ' lJv stock of all kind ULat it Ja' aaUO np clean. ; ' Th modern corn-husk will bask all th way from 600 to 1,000 buahela per day, th output being regulated by th condition of tha oora and tha weattw. Tha huake? does It best work on bright, snappy days when th corn is dry. This machine knaps tha ear, conduct them between two Iron cylinder on which ar fastened llttl peys which grasp tha ears and tear th husks from them. Th corn la then elevate into th wagon while th shelled corn drops Into another receptacle and all ia saved. Th ma chine of course shells more or less corn and th dryer tha ejrn th tnor it shells, After th fodder leave th snap ping rows it comes into contact with shredder-head, wlilch tears it into fine blta, and it is then blown into th barn or wherever it to wanted for storage. Careful Investigation. Dot only ly t.o government, but by many of th Stat experiment stations, show that corn ran be handled mora cheaply by th. use of machinery than by hand. There, are several kinds of eorn blndera, and while each kind may hav n special advantages, there are same points that should be partlo ularty observed In th selection of th mwhlne. With a machine fn which' tha bundles of corn ar bound while In a horizontal position there is uanalty more or leas trouble from th bandies catching on tho stubblo and being torn apart A short iron rod en each of the dividers helps to keep tho Binding gear from being choked. A machine which has two needles doea not need to raise th corn so high, hone leas power Is required to run It A very handy attachment Is a knife that outs th stubble cloao to th ground, thiu making further operations on th same ground more convenient CaU Two now at m TlnMk RAISING. THE CAL VES Br J W. Inghaoi, Pentuylvgnis, Th latter Is a vicious habit which they soon acquire wten two or mor ar penned together and unlea pre vented It aooa causes a blemish pa th belly. Each calf I aro-rtdwd with' a feed ing bucket ia a box which ta nailed fast to th ld of th pen. This pre vent the bucket from being npt nd th milk spilled by th calves' greedy butting, otherwise the feeder, for safety, would hav to stand and hold it whir th calves wer drinking. As soon as w begin feeding th calve sklmmllk, which la about tn day after being taken from th cow, a handful of wheat middling Is -put into th milk for each calf and the ceivee ar fed twtra a day. Th quantity ts gradually increased until a pint or. mere caa b fed to advantage twice a day. After they hav becom.fond of th middlings It I better to feed It ta them dry In stead of putting It Into th milk ao that they will have to eat it Slower In stead of gobbling It down. Oats, cora and rr ground together make good feed for ealve In addition uis Ltcr HortsEsnoK, A Xew Term farmer p!ck4 tr a horseshoe la the road, and th next moment h waa struck by an auto mobile which tosd him ta ana si da W hile Cheater was shaking hie flat at th chauffeur, another car rama along and threw htm 10 feet ln th air. II lighted on th soft sld of a ditch nd wss unhurt. When within 100 feet of his hnm U waa atr-iek for th third tlm by aaoOvar aajtoreobll aad thrown Into a field whart h la un- '.Ce ronsrlou for sn hour. No bona broken. Not one did "h let go of th hortMwho, and h arttrlmtt ta th horaeaho th great luck which thl talisman brought hlra, and has nailed It aver th parlor donr. To dry a wet Kiel quickly.-wrap It In a Turkish bath towel and Wflng. Tr towel win abaorh moat of th moisture. It Is a grt temptation to feed th pis tha runty pnuoe but often they ca 'sc had esses ef scoara Boll them to baf. Mak seedling Imhll a pay by rs la Ira many to th. acre a yo eaa potato, and from nwj If started irly. Trnp!snt th awdKrr ear befora !.ettlim wit In th amjrdrn, thea iv tiiem rtch gn.urvt and eviltlvat. ke.p tlMit and hav Tehl!a to kn, siir yi ta aw CORN CROP LiNNUAL CORN CROP In binding eom, the old practice of husking th ears and leaving the stalks which contain over 40 per oent of th total feeding-value of the oorn crop ln the field to decay, I entirely too wasteful and must give way to more Intensive methods. This means of course that some kind of a modern corn harvester must be used, so the corn hinder has be come a permanent fixture on a large number of well managed farms throughout the corn belt In hauling corn fodder from the Held to the shredder or wherever Ii is desired, low-wheeled wagons are beat These have a platform extend ing out over the wheels, and the corn is easily loaded and unloaded and much can. be hauled at a time. An Ohio farmer, writing of th con venience -of th modern corn husker, say?: Last year I had 1,000 bushels of corn In shocks. I hired a mnn to come to th field and busk it I hav team of my own with which I cribbed the corn, hauling from 25 to SO bushels at a load. I arranged with six of my neighbors to haul up th corn and fodder. It took four men to load the corn on the wagons ln th field and we had two men to three wagons. I paid for the huaklng and four men. but their work, put all of the corn in the rrib and all of my shredded fodder in tl e barn. It took me Just a week to clr-an up my entire oorn crop In better shape than I could hav done It by hand, using my two men and myself. In a month. torn Picker and Iluhkrr. The) Old Fashioned Way. to milk but thera 1 more danger In feeding thl kind of meal than midd ling aa It Is mor likely t produce dUrrh ea or scours. A little flexsecd meal will Improve the ration and sup ply th place of other foods. Befor they sre four weeks old they r fed a little hay, cr rowen. In ad dition to their milk and meat Is more danger of feeding too much sklmmllk than too little, aa too libera feeding of it Is apt to bring on th scour. Some calve can stsnd mor than ether, but about fly quarts at a mers twice a day la enough for any calf It It la supplied with hay, meal and water. previa our calves with water after they hav drunk their milk and giv tnem all the- want Hklmmilk should be warmed to blood heat be for feeding to young calves . Fed to calves, th milk makes them grow- faster anj pays as well as when fed to pigs. They are provided with a shelter la the pasture to go under when It storms or th sun Is hot and they appreciate ft highly. XATUUrs &KTIIOD. Sow th seed of lettuce, radishes and other vegetable of thl kind thl fall and cover very lightly with earth. Over thl ptac a deep cover of litter and lay it en thick enough to keep out the rroat Next rprlng you will be surprised ta se these vegetables comln un through ith rroond when you take off the mulch. They will hav from on to two week start avr those started In th spring. Com to think of It this I pretty aar tha way nature take rare of ed In th winter. Thev fall fron th plant bury themselves In th soil (and the wind cover them with th tnujuh of iava and gra. STGCESTIOXS THAT MAV HKI.P. Hart th youngster In th way cf reading useful book before they ac quire tha "dim novel" habit Do you sometimes envy your mer chant tr yoir banker his sucraasT Then try yslemlilng jrour business, as n noa, rihoot th worthle farm dog: sell th kicky dairy cow and the kicky horse and glv th ehlckn-etlng hog a dnsa of th ax The farmer who "play fair" with hi wife, see that thing ar aa con venient and labor-saving lu th kit chen aa they ar about th fields aad th turrit By placing your order for Inen b tor now "you will b stir te get them In Urn, whll If you wait till Christmas you may be disappointed. A tittle Urn scstteied through po tatoes as they ar put way for winter will sbaorb dampnesa, keep ihem from st muting early and assist la keeping hem frop) rotUfig. It WlU Bot injur, THE CRY "BACK TO THE LAND" Experts Studying out the Problem of Why so Many City Bred Men Fail at Farming. By PruresHor W. , Silllinau. A special study of the equipment. management and Income of a large number of smull fruit and truck farms, many of them run y people who have recently come from the jclty. Is bclHK made by the ofllie of rarm Management oi me u. de partment of Agriculture. This study has given ns somewhat a new po!nt of view. - Jn general th?e itmall farmers are not successful. This fact has led us to study the ques tion more cIum-Iv, and as a result a scheme for the management of a ! forty-acre farm la outlined which seema to be practicab'e. The diagram shows a convenient scheme for subdividing forty acres to lit it fo- the crcpplag-system outlined. It will be observed t'.iat the forty acres i are divided into eight liy -acre tracts. jOn of these in ret asiV fur what may be called the "homeitfad". These Ave acre are at the cctiier on oi.e side, and ,it Is supposed that a public road pasxes this side of the tr:. t. Of thete five acres, hair an i.ere is utilized for the house ind yard and the barn and barn lot. TI.U e Is ample for whut we hsve In view, line half acre in devoted to garden, one and a half ceres to ,r. lr t and the remaining two acres to ;i- paddi.rk. irto which to turn the cro' l: or ex- 1 ercise. j By Judicjius mantf-mri.t t.vo I acres ran tlo be iiade t ruriHsh some pasture and roine ui!;n j- rt.p. ,The other seven flve-s n- .ra. t are to be devoted to a levi n year rulatlmi. Whin this rotatli-n l ir. f.t!; v.lj.x. th crops on the f.-.rm for a r;. n vr are as follow: Field A. n!a!i --. fl !i B. three acr-s or t.'il,!a? tr I two acrea of onions: Hoi" r, i: frlj Ii. cow-peas; field K. corn: fifld F. t-lover. field O. clover. . The next year each of t':ic- rr ps would move to another fieUi f fal lows: The potat.ns wcu'il t. field Q, which war In fijvr lt: tear tie ror. Th. enhle;e and ).I-t. next ear would go to field I'. TV.i 'orn on field C would go ti:e l:et Msr to field B. Cow-peas in Old l ivi.ul l go the next year to field O. The rorn 'n field E would go to D.. e i: wouli! be own in clover and F In l tr. The next year each crou noa!d move to . nother field Ir.- fie same i manner, so that each rrar pntatr.1 iare mown after st-cond-year iloicr, j cabbage and onions ar plnnte.l i. fter 'potatoes, etc. Com men-la I fer'uizers .would be requl'.eU for the potatoes, cabbages and onions. ( Th. potatoes, mbbaire and onion on this farm woild form th. market .crop. The two fields of corn, the .field of cow-peas rnd the- lint year's , seeding of clover would furnish twenty A GOOD CELLAR VENTILATOR To Insure Good Health, Too Much Attention Can Net Be Given to the Sanitary Condition of the Farm House. , .,, i ,- ... Many cases of typhoid and other J tion of the pipe ln the floor and th malignant fevers may te traced to the hlmr.ey. m pi of decaying vegetation or mouldy j The pipe -ho.iM .c nadc to com-s-piles of old carpets and rubt Ish In th ni nh the d.t .rue !rom the Hhot cellar. . l' a diftm.'-e two .or iV.re feet atov Let us clean up. tak everything out the fir- p't'.". Ther!0f lhe rdiar thut can be moved vailly and .tr It out. white at.'i tn. side- walls and celling with plenty of car - bol'.c acid In the whitewash Put a ventilator In something like the on shown in the acrompunytn, sketch. The drauahfln the chimney will : e iimproveu vy ine iihmi. ..i i, - , I in from the irllnr'liiM the i hluine. ; about two tr tnir tet ao.. me fireplace or grate. There I generally wardrobe tr rliwet at the tl.le u t!ie eiil.iiev through which the pipe msy run. Thej pipe should be I or III ln h-s In 1 ameter, made of galvanized irn and perfectly air t'.i.ht m Th pipe should fit the opening In th- floor and th chimney so as to allow no gases to escape In the clear!, i and to make the lrat'tht stronger. : Th drawing show plainly lb post-, ii:Mt. 1IIK llll. IIS. After frost has destroyed the Dahlia and canr.as rut th stalk off six or right mine from in tuners, t'tt etrty n.oniii In the year ha a dig them and pla. 1n a dry. airy. w rest harvest Somewhere. locstlon until they are dusty, then' January Australasia, Chill, Argen nl.r. ih,m In I... . ait.t Ii 1 1. In altlna ifrost-proof cellar whet yoa keepi February-Mar. tl East India, fppet ' putoe. The frot muft not he .1-'!: ;-t .lowed to nlu ihem either while In th; Anrl! -taiwcr f:gvp. Asia Minor. ground or dri ing and tie cellar uviet tot be too w.rm. i i The real leaders In farm work or lp nvthlna else ar th men who say "rem on boys", not th men who say -r atontr. - .ii w. n..vii .k.. ... llvln In this gloriou age of devefop- j ,"''t !"ffr ", 'Jh' ? Etaad. ur MMhh. ...ki ft. .k.""" ebrnsks. t-'oiithrrn Minnesota. upllf . of humanity. Tear down th old damp sheep shed and build one with plenty of air and place for the sun lo ehlne In, and o.ie th t de not leak drop. Of roor th new reaper and mi wer and th plow and hay rake and barrow ar all .af In th ma. chin ahed. If not, why no. Mr. Bush-Brown ef Washington. P. C, a srulptor, w he Is a great admirer and student of her, writes most n-1"" ""'"f ' ""'.wor than forty lertalnlntly of ' Uonrt and Hi '""j of JhM" Breeding", In the American Hrrdr , V " th city and th Magazine. He bae th. Cas.incatl.in m "f11" , terrllorie. wher of th hors on Its orltfn. mnhteglj" r"' ' Setabl la prac thre main type, th. Celtic. Asiatic !"" "hhroan. and th Arab or African hni. Cum-1 " patlson ef th skeleton of the) Wssh the seed ef all s.iiah. eu thoroughbred end trotter with the jrumU-r, et to remove th pulp and Arab furnish evplaaatloM of thidrv thoroughly refi.r r itt;r, . superior carrying power and rndur-' anc of th Arab, and alo Its niaster j j acres of forage for the livestock, wh' i jllie seeoiid jear clover would furnish r.iu,e lor ii.tr nveMIoCK During the it'unimer. . . , In each cf the two cornflerds com . .w.nr H ani. r;:tn as wheat, rye. etc.. jrofild ho town eariy In Auguct at the j lime w hen liie iT.rn l la by. that In, warn-cultivation of the. corn reaxea. iTl.la wliejit wo.iid fm n'ur. ' rail and jwtr.ur jattur? for '.he livestock. I In the roruTieltl. which la to be fol ;loeed by clover the wheat would be turned iindfr t-irly- In the ipring In pr.par! tion for , ..vlng tha clover. In ;the (omiitlJ. hl h is to be followed , by row.j.er.H th wheat could remain until. re Mcund year clover field I nady .o lain the stock on. at whicb time It i.iishi to plowed up and sown to row-rc. We. thun have pasture dn;iri';; the n-hole year In sections w!re the se:ons nermit winter ,oifi"Sr r. CO' c ' t . .. ..L. u ' f !" I t i.j.j-ui i'e I arm .-tubdiviik-d Into 1-ls'M l-'ivr-mTe Traits. Till Shows a t on-, colciit Method of KuUlivbdon . V.'h'cli ;;ie .. to All the VM6.1 V 'l in. ut wasting Vni!i Land in hoiiiU. Inirili nf .line Given In j The cl;y man murt not get the idea .tl : t ho me start in a system of this H: d wliluii t experience and make a ;iw-ers of it from th start It will ! mean a lot of very hard work, very ':ird work, hard living and hard i-l J.ly, for th. two or three years, end f these three things study Is th most j '.mportiinc ' . , A furrow plowed through a field (that I.' soaked u.'th water will aid and 1 hurry th: rroctsa of drying several days. On. the bare spots scatter a Ccneious uaiitity of g.iura seed, ma nure each -tijhtly and go over the x.ound with a spiked-tooth . harrow acaiin. Fiwt -hrows gram roots ont of the rronnd. Get out the roller and go over the flehts before they ar laltd an 1 dry. : Whtn a heater Is loe&tcd In th I tm-nt of t!te dv.-ll.ng the vent!- . hi tor ) lie run in ronnection lth tile lu titer pljt HAitvi tr tp ai-T. It win seen Iro.n the follonlrg , .-icm -v. j Mav Aleeria. Central Aula, (hlr.a. (Jii'sn. Texan - ! Jntie Tn.?,' Spain. Southern I France. California. Teimerae.. Vlr- It"1'11 Kentucky. Knows. I'tah, Ml- ""H- July Rotimanls, Aviitro-llunsary. Oeirrsny, ttnithern t;ussi.t. wlt;:er- Wisconsin. Cidnradn. Washington, tow. HllnoK Indiana. Mlehlean. Ohio, New York. New England, fcaat ern Canada. August Holland. Belgium, Ores! Hrltaln. rnmsrk. Poland, , Western Csnada, th liakotaa IM ptember-o. toiwr Pcotland, Nor way, Kwe.1. n. North Huia-la. Xovember Peru, m.uth Africa. Iecmter Burmah. Argentina, At-out 11.000 cars of potatoes ar handled In Chicago annually, making (th-rw k. they will mould: a ron.U. tu.n which sertuusly Impair the 1 if -- v ... ttd (..5v h i-H I Ai liil gsraUaaUug ywr. - m- l',-f.