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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, September 28, 1900, Image 3

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Firat National Bank Block.
Firtt National Bank Block
Offioe JSoiirs: to ^4 *30 p.
FOR RENT-Call on T. j, Tully, coir.
12th and Broadway.-
COR SALE—Five-room bouse, corner lot, east
front. A bargain. Harvey Harris & Co.
f?OR SALE—A No. 40 Garland stove hard
coal. E. A. Williams
1^- VOUNG MEN—Our illustrated catalogue ex-
plains how we teaoh the barber trade.
Mailed free. Moler Barber College, Minneapo­
lis, Minn.
fsA'i 7*V
A GENTS WANTED-For "Galveston: 'The
.Horrors of a Stricken City," by Marat
Halstead—a fearful tale of a beauteous city
swept into to the sea. Demand enormous.
Splendid book. Only $1.!0. Agents selling
from 10 to 100 daily, and clearing jrom $0 to $75
daily. A bonanza for agents. Only endorsed
book. Freight paid. Credit given. Outfits
tree. Send six two-cent stamps for postage.
Big commissions. Send for outfit and territory
today-. The Dominion Company, Dept. C, Chi-
sWi -"'Vl
"4.^ *5 1?
No. 1, North Coast' Limited:.. .9:44 p. m.
No.i3 .12:25 p. m.
No. 55, -way freight 4:35 p. m.
No. 2, North Coast limited .12:35 a. m.
No. 4 ..' 4:05 p. m.
No. 56, way freight.......... 7:55 a. m.
CHAS. S. FEE, G. P. A.,
S. H. SCOTT, Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
Bismarck, N.
'(Taking effect at 6:00 a. m., August 1, .1900)
(Dally except Sunday.)
Leave Bismarck.. ....l:00.p, m.
Arrive Arnold 1:25 p. m.
Arrive Baldwin........... ....2:00 m.
Arrive Wilton ............2:15 p. m.
Leave Wilton 4:00 p. m.
Arrive Baldwin...... 4:15 p. m.
Arrive Arnold 4:50 p. m.
ArriveJBismarck 5:15 p.m.
Traffic Manager,
Bismarck, N. D.
General Manager, Bismarck, N. D.
The telephone line'connecting Washburn
and Wilton with Bismarck Is now ready
for business. Messages, may be sent and
received, or conversation held, at the op-,
tlon of patrons.
Arrangements with the Western Union
•^Telegraph Co. permit the handling of bus­
iness from or to any point reached by tele­
graph or cable lines.
Rates may be had upon application to
iny of the agents of, the B., W. & G. F.
•Ry. Co., or by application to E. H. Walker,
traffic manager, Bismarck, N. D.
^Maximum temperature up to 3 o'clock
today, 65 minimum temperature, 34.
Fair tonight and Saturday: Cooler Sat
Alba Heywood at the Atheneum to­
morrow night.
StaieTreasureir Driscoll came in on
the noon train.
lieutenant Governor Devine came
in from the east on the noon train to­
,4V Stock shipments from the western
ranges are g&bting brisker. A full
tralxtfoad of twenty-three cars, went
east today.
I Ormsby McHarg came in on the
fioon train today from Jamestown. Mr.
IMcHarg is a candidate for the 'state
...senate from Stutsman county.
The ladies guild of the church of St.
George will hold their annual supper
and sale of plain and fancy articles on
^Phursday, December 7th, next.
Hev. E. Duden will, preach in the
"Methodist church Sunday morning and
& evening. iBev. Anderson- goee to Ster
1 Jing to conduct quarterly meetings.
Fair weather has come again -today
''^and a mombh or so of genuine Indian
.summer will help out the building op
erations in the city to a great extent.
Mandan Times The people of Bis-
anarck gavte the stait/6 fair a good pat­
ronage and the management is gratified
at the interest evidenced by the people
across the riven
Judge Bartholomew aaid Clerk Hos
"kins of the supreme court returned
fiym Grand Forks today. The first
session of the supreme court has been
completed and the second session be­
gins at Bismarck next week.
Sheriff Costello and. Deputy Zahl of
"Williams county brpught in two ,pris
oners fc*r tihe pec^ -j: Their names are
Arthur Stevens sentenced for one year
lor burglary and Alex* iLarron, sen
tenced to two years for (horse stealing.
A verjr pleasant farewell was given.
to Miss Clara and Mr. Derwood Boyd
last evening at'the home of Mr. .and
•Mrs. Frank Donnelly by theij- yOung
s' friends.. Mr. Boyd, who enters the
.-'^«econd year 'Work'in the dental depart
fii ^jpeiKfc odt the Nortftweetern University
,?%n Chicago, has been with Dr, Rawl
'Xjings this summer and has madefmaiiy
^friends who wish
success in his'
ciara accompanies
er-Hwrm va* wmmM.
/-...' L,
her mother Canada to spend the
"v '. A "31
J. Hi Marshall, who is representative
of the grand commaadery, Knights
Templar, of ithis state for the state of
Arkansas, has received-notice from the
grand cqmmandery of that state* of the
death of Robert Maxwell Smith, grand
commander of Knights Templar in that
state. Mr. Smith was visiting with
his family at Galveston at the time, oi
the disaster by flood and nd trace of
any of 'them has been found since the
Grand Porks Herald: Among the
prominent visitors in the city yester­
day was Lieut-Gov. Devine, the can­
didate for state superintendent of pub­
lic instruction on. the republican ticket.
There has been a persistent rumor go­
ing the rounds that J. G. Halland, the
present superintendent, would be Mr.
Devine's assistant if the latter was
elected. In this connection Mr. De
vine called attention to a statement re­
cently published in the Fargo Forum,
by Mr. Halland, In which the latter
stated that he had otner plans for the
future, that he had not been offered
the position and that he had not
sought it.
Mothers endorse it, children, like At,
old folks use it. We refeir to One
Minute Cough Cure. It will quickly
cure all throat and lung troubles. E.
S. Beardsley, Fourth street.
Those looking for. boys suits should
see the new assortment and learn the
prices at Dahl's before buying."«
Grand Forks Herald: A. S. Elfprii
says that Milton Elford, whose parents
were drowned in the recent flood at
Galveston, escaped, drowning himself
in a miraculous manner. The family
had left 'the hotel they had been stop­
ping at for a larger one as the wa'ter
began to rise to a dangerous height.
There were about 500 guests there, and
Milton fearing that the hotel might
not stand if'the water rose any higher
had gone out in front of thebuilding
and was busy constructing a raft upon
which he was intending to place the
other members of the family. He had
the raft nearly completed when the
reaT foundation of the hotel gave way
arid 'the entire structure tottered over
backwards, and not one of the inmates
ever came to the surface of the water,
alive: 'Milton managed to escape by
clinging to some debris till he was
The Information Contained in .this
Gentlemen's Statement is Price-
The haje, the hearty, the strong can
afford to toss this paper to one side
impatiently when they read the fol­
lowing, but any suffering in this lo­
cality who has spent a mint of money
and suffered hours of excruciating tor
ture caused by kidney complaint will
stand in his own light if he does not
follow the valuable advice offered by
Mr. W. J. Leach, engineer of the cfty
waterworks, Fergus Falls, Minn., says:
"i was troubled more or less with my
back and kidneys for some timfe.
have done a good deal of heavy .lift­
ing and stooping while laying water
pipes and this may have been the cause
of my trouble. The pain in my back
was just over the small part and when
I attempted to get up after stooping
it would catch me In the form of quick
and sharp twinges. When I saw
Doanfs Kidney Pills advertised to cure
the above symptoms I got a box at a
drug store. They fulfilled all the
claims made for them. You are at
liberty to use my statement concern­
ing the merits of this valuable rem­
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
N. Y., sole agents for the United
States. Remember the pame Doan's
and take no substitute,
We are now showing fall.and win
ter suits for boys and children at
prices that will please. The Bos­
Officers of the State Equal Suffrage
association have-heen elected as fel­
lows Mrs. Flora Blackman Naylor,
president Mrs. Dr. Knox, vice presi­
dent Mrs. Anna Carmody, ..correspon
dine -aecretary Mrsi. Katherine V.
King, recording secretary Mrs Maza
Stevens, treasurer.
1 Tij8|
Consumption'. Is preventable? Science
proves that, and also that neglect
When the
Hair Fails
Suicidal, Tbe- worat colder cough, can
be cured with Shllotys Ooiigh ant?
Oonsumptioh Cure. Sold on positive
guarantee for. over fifty years. E. S,
Beardsley, druggist, Fourth street
Report concerning Monday's stores
in the north part "oi the state indicate
Chat lt was pretty general' throughout
the northivest and the fall of rain^un
ueually heavy In the .northern part of
this state. The rain fell Jn torrents
and gt&in in shocks was so thoroughly
Waked' as to 'render' it p|actically
mucous patches' in
the mouth, erup.
tions on the skin,
sore throat, copper
colored splotches,
swollen glands, aching muscles
tylll and bones, the disease is making
rapid headway, and far worse
symptoms will follow unless the blood is
promptly and effectually cleansed of this
violent destructive poison.
S. S. S. is the only safe and infallible
core for this disease, the only antidote
for this specific poison. It cures the
worst cases thoroughly and permanently.
Condition Coold
I contracted BlooS
Have Been No Worse.
three doctors, but
their treatment
aid me no good I was getting worse all the
time my hair came out, ulcers appeared in my
throat and mouth, my body was aim
with copper colored splotches and
pres. I suffered severely from rheumatic pains
my shoulders and arms. My condition could
have been no worse onlv those afflicted as I was
can understand my sufferings. I had about
lost all hope of ever being well again
I decided to try S. S. S
but must confess I had
little faith left .in any
medicine. After taking
the third bottle I noticed
change in my condi­
tion. This was truly en­
couraging, and deter­
mined'to give S. S. S. a
thorough trial. From
that time
on the improve­
ment was rapid S. S. S.
seemed to have the. dis­
ease completely tinder
control the sores, and
ulcers healed and I was
soon free from all signs
of the disorder I have
Veen strong and healthy ever since.
W. SMITH, I/ck
Noblesville, Ind.
is the only purely vege
table blood ^purifier
mknown. Jijooo i»
offered for. proof that
^1^ it contains a particle of
mercury, potash or other mineral poison.
Send for our free book on Blood Poison
it contains valuable information about
'this disease, with full directions for self
treatment. .We charge nothing for medi­
cal advice cure yourself at home.
worthless. The extent of the loss to
farmers, caused by the lain cannot be
estimated, but it is very great.' A
good deal of flax has been cut and this
is practically destroyed: In fact,
fanners say !t flax already cut will
not be worth threshing, and some of
them express a belief thalt the portion
of the crop left standing will be of little
should be judged by its merits. That
which cures—and has for. naif a cen
tury—^deserves the highest praise. Such
a remedy is Hostetter's Stomach Bit­
ters. It should,be taken for indiges­
tion, constipation, dyspepsia, bilious­
ness, nervousness, or malaria, £e,ver
and ague. There is no medicine'known
to science which will give better results
in stomach disorders. A trial will
certainly convince you Our private
revenue stamp covers the neck of the
It is
An equal.
Mandan Times: Our democratic
friends have a double barreled gramo­
phone and this they load with some of
Bryan's eloquence and shoot at the
voters. Last Sunday they tried it
down at Little Heart. This inven­
tion is a great blessing to tongue-tied
democrats such as we have ins Morton
Has she lost her beauty? If so,
Constipation, Indigestion, Sick Head
ache are the principal causes. Karl's
Clover Root Tea has cured these ills
for half a century. Price 25 cents
and 50 cents. Money, refunded if re­
sults are not satisfactory. E. S.
Beardsley, druggist, Fourth street.
A man walking up Main street yes­
terday was heard remarking to a
friend: "Those suits and overcoats
we saw in Dahl's store are certainly
the best and nicestt I have ever seen
for the prices they ask for them."
Call and see our line of child
rens' shoes. We do not ask you
to buy if you are not pleased
The Boston.
On and after Oct. 1 will have* my
office with the Gull River Lumber Co.,
where I will keep constantly on hand
a complete stock of hard and soft coal
and wood.
Fresh velvet
at the Capital Book
Four thousand tourists arrived in
Egypt during the last season.
In India/the land of famine, thous­
ands die because they cannot obtain
food.In Amerifca, the lajid of plenty,
many suffer and die because they ean
.not digest the food they eat. Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure digests wiiat you eat.
It Instantly relieves and radically
cures all stomach troubles. B. S.
Beardsley, Fourth, Btree^
'Just received, a large and com
plete line of boys' and childrens'
school shoes. The Boston.,
A line of fresh candies received
at the Capital Book Store -gy}
•. oi the 4,110- varieties oi fioweris
known and yultiv^t^ in Europe scarce­
ly 400 have ."any ^^d. these
nearly 50 have an odor which, is, if
anything, disagreeable,
A beautiful complexion is an impos­
sibility without good pure blood, the
sort that only exists in connection with
good digestion, a healthy liver and'
bowels. Karl's Clover Root Tea acts
directly on the bowels, liver and kid­
neys keeping them in perfect health.
Price 25 cents and 50 cents. E. S.
Beardsley, druggist. Fourth street.
Fargo Forum:' The first football
game—a practice contest between the
A. C. team and tne High school eleven
which was played yesterday after­
noon resulted in a serious accident.
Ernest Scholander, who lives at Mont
pelier, near Sanborn, on© of the best
players in the A. C. team and i'ts best
tackle, while making a run toward the
goal, was tackled and fell heavily t6
the grohnd. He was unable to arise
and was carried from the field. A
physician was called and it was found
tnat his rightr leg was broken in two
places below the knee. The accident
occurred during the first half of the
game, which resulted in a victory for
the Agricultural college team by a
score of 15 to 0.
The wolf in the fable puts on sheep's
clothing because if he traveled on his
own reputation he couldn't accom­
plish his purpose. Counterfeiters of
DeWitt's Witch -Hazel Salve couldn't
sell their worthless salves on their
merits, so they put them in boxes and
wrappers like DeWitt's. Look out for
them. Take only DeWitt's Witch
Hazel Salve. it cures piles and all
skin diseases. E. S. Beardsley, Fourth
Men's heavy weight, wool-fleeced
underwear at 95 cents per suit at C. M.
Dahl's—decidedly the best value in the
market at this price.
Muddy complexions, nauseating
breaths, come from chronic constipa-!
tion. Karl's Clover Root Tea fs an
absolute cure and has been sold.for
fifty 'years on an absolute guarantee.
Price 25 cents and 50 cents. E. S.
Beardsley, druggist. Fourth street.
.High grade childrens' suits at
prices tliat are sure to please.
Do not miss seeing our line if you
wish to buy. The Boston.
China has not learned, to'its full ex­
tent the use of ^ae check and the 1ank
of deposits, the money order, or the
draft in her mercantile transactions.
If the Baby is Cutting Teeth
Be sure to use that old and well tried
remedy, Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syi ap
for children teething. It soothes the
child, softens the gums, allays all pain
cures wind colic and is the best remedy
for diarrhoea: 25 cents a bottle.
There are not half as many Ameri­
cans in Cuba, asi there were on$ year
ago. The mails from the United States
are 50 per cent lighter and are drop­
ping off daily.
Of Shiloh's Consumption Cure is this
guarantee: "All we ask of you is to
use two-thirds of the contents of this
bottle faithfully, then if you can say
you are not benefited return the bot­
tle to your druggist and he may re­
fund the price paid." Price 25 cents
50 cents and $1.00. E. S. Beardsley,
druggist Fourth street.
In the Prussian government dock­
yard ait Keil all the great machine
shops are to be electrically driven from
a central power plant of a capacity of
3,500 horse power.
Millions will be spent in'politics this
year. We can't keep the campaign
without money any more than we can
keep the body vigorous without food.
Dyspeptics used to starve themselves
Now Kodal Dyspepsia Sure digests
wjiat you eat and allows you to eat all
the food you want. It radically cures
stomach troubles. E. S. Beardsley,
Fourth street.
Paris, Sept. 28.—Lopez, the Filipino,
has gone to the United States and is
to have an audienceJ with Secretary
Hay,. according to the assertions of
friends here. They declare Hay
agreed to give Lopez an audience and
discuss terms for the Filipinos to ac­
cept to lay down 'their arms.
Off the track means great disaster
when applied to a fast express train.
It is just as bad when it refers to dis­
ordered blood or deranged stomach.
.Hood's Sarsaparilla puts the wheels
back on the track by curing the
indigestion,' nausea
Hood's Pills.
are cured by
A pneumatic rocking chair has* just
been patented. The air cushions at­
tached to.the rockers are very similar
to ordinary cycle tires.
When you want a pleasant physic try
.the new remedy, Chamberlain's Stom
ach and liver Tablets. They ate easy
&*take and pleasant Imeffecfe Price,
29 cents. Sarii&ieri*ee?at ST. S. Beards
In saddling the colt 'he should be
turned round in the stall and fastened
to each pillar on either side, allowing
him sufficient head to move backward
and forward freely, says J. P. F. Bell
in the London Live Stock Journal.
The breaker should take the saddle
and hold It forward to his bead go that
he can see and i'.mell it, soothe* bim
gently by kind words and caress htm
by patting him softly behind the ears.
He should move quietly up to his near
side, push the stirrups well up through
the leathers and fold the girths across
the top of the saddle. After making
much of the colt for a few minutes he
should slip the saddle gently over hiin.
place it squarely upon bis back, slip
the girths quietly from the top of the
saddle, and in girthing him he must be
careful not to draw too tightly at first.
Nothing frightens a colt more than
straining him round the middle sudden
ly. The breaker must never hurry nor
do anything clumsily, but move about
the colt with ease and confidence, and
he will soon grow familiar with tho
appearance and feeling of the 'saddle.
It shonld be frequently put an^ aiVl
taken off his back, first from one side
and then from the other, and when he
becomes thoroughly accustomed "'to this
the fia ps of the saddle should li'e beaten
very gently at first to familiarize hiru
with noise like the swinging of straps
and rattling of irons.
After training the colt with the feel­
ing of the saddle for three or four con­
secutive days he should receive lessons
in turning to the bit. This is best ac­
complished by walking close to' his
side—the near side—and reaching the
right hand well over the withers to use
the off rein, while the left is worked
by the other hand, making him move
backward and forward" and turn in all
The colt should be led in the open a
few days by a long rein attached to the
front cavesson ring. He should be tak
en along public highways, so that he
may become familiar with objects on
the road.
Many colts are frightened to pass
swiftly driven vehicles and "scorch­
ing" cyclists. From the number of bi­
cycles now being ridden over the pub­
lic roads, together with the phenome­
nal appearance of an occasional motor
car, the, passing of those objects quiet­
ly by horses is an important and essen­
tial point in their early training.
In addition to the ordinary breaking
is a capital'plan to fix a
chain to the crupper just above the
colt's .quarters. The chain should be
about eight feet long, so that it will
bang about a foot beneath the flanks of
the colt on either side of him. It will
dangle and play about his legs and
flanks by the motion of his body and
will have a tendency to remove any
ticklishness that may be about him. A
pair of common farm mouth bags
should be tied together, fixed in the
center of the saddle and suspended as
far -as the feet of the rider will reach.
They should be filled with some heavy
material—corn or turnips will do—and
their weight, pressing against the sides
of the colt, has an excellent effect in
preparing bim for the pressure of the
rider's legs.
The colt should frequently be driven
round in a circle, first to the right and
then to the left, and never too long at
a time. In this wa-y it is easy to give
him plenty of exercise before he can
be ridden. He should be sent round
at a trot and a canter, sweating him a
little, but not tiring him. In running
him to the left the right hand rein can
be used as a whip if necessary, and
vice versa in running to the right .The
breaker should always stop the colt
when the direction of his couase is re­
versed and induce him to walk close
up, when he should be encouraged by
fondling and kind, assuring words. He
will learn this almost sooner than any­
thing else if he is kindly treated The
reason for stopping bim when his
course is reversed Is to prevent him
running one action into another and
confusing his paces. Walking, trot­
ting, pantering and galloping are all
distinct paces and should be done sepa­
The halter should always be left on
the head of the colt below the bridle.
The halter shank should pass between
the. fore legs and be securely fixed to
the saddle girths, and when the colt
fhrows up his head the pressure comes
upon his, nose, which, does not check
him so severely as when the strap is
attached' to the rings of the bit. The
Qriving reins should be ten yards long,
and they should pass from the colt's
mouth along through the stirrups. The
stirrups should always be fixed to the
girths to prevent them being displaced
When the reins are drawn upon., In
this manner the driver can lever the
reins round the hind quarters of the
colt and wheel tiim about in all direc­
tions with the greatest ease.
^?ben the colt been driven about
the fields and roads for a few days. he
be nw^5^d, While. recoup
rSif fC-'-' 3.
mend mounting proper in the open, it
IS well to accustom the colt to the
weight and appearance of the rider in
the stall. The colt should be turned in
the stall and loosely fixed to the pillar
rings on either side. The breaker most
work quietly about him for some time,
catching the saddle by the right side,
and lean the weight of the body upon
it. He should insert the left foot In
the stirrup, taking it out and putting it
in often, so as to get the coK to un­
derstand what the noise means. When
he has learned this in the stall, be
remember It in the open and will not?
heed the jingling of the boot in thes§§j
stirrup afterward. When he is quiet
under this treatnient, the breaker must||i^^g
get his foot in the stirrup, raise tlie£1 fig
body slowly and gradually up and lean T*f®||
across the back of the colt without
continue doing this for half an hourj'^'1,'
from'both sides-of the colt and then- •sfk'.'iu
slip his right leg quietly over him. He
should settle the body well down in.
the saddle and move the arms,and legs,
continuously about him. He should
move them cautiously at first and
gradually increase the motion accord-.JXjyr
ing to the behavior of the colt. He« JM* 'g
should mount and dismount often oaVv^i
both sides of him and never appear to§
be In a hurry by wishing to accom-%%'
plisli in ten minutes what It will take*
an hour and a half to execute properly.
Some breakers recommend mounting
the colt in a court or any large ln
closure, but it is always attended with
more or less danger, both to the colt
and the rider, owing to the close prox­
imity of the walls' of tbe building
Therefore* mounting in the open is ur­
gently recommended for general safety.
The best system is to take the colt
into the center of a large field—stubble
if possible—and in addition to the reins
a long coil of cord should be attached
to his bead in front: so that if any
mishap occur he can be prevented from
running away by keeping hold of the
cord. The cord should be loosely roll­
ed up and suspended from the left arm
of the rider.
He should get the colt, by gently'
fondling him. to stand perfectly steady,
and this will best be effected by giv­
ing him half an hour's coursing in the
long rein previously. A*s soon as he is
quiet be should take the reins along
with a full handful of his mane, in the
left hand and place the right hand on
the off side of the saddle, with the
whip lying horizontally under tbe palm,
insert the left foqt in the stirrup, raise
the body gradually up, and, whenever
the balance is reached, slip the leg
quietly yet swiftly across him and in­
sert the foot in the stirrup. He should
settle the body well down in the saddle,
keep a cool head and ailways be1 ready
for any emergency.
In putting the colt into motion the
breaker should keep his bands- well
down on the front of the saddle and
urge him gently with the heels. It is
always better to ride him without
spurs at first If the colt does not ap­
pear inclined to start the breaker
should draw gently on the left rein, at
the same time closing the left leg
against him and coax him by kind. as
suring words.
•\Vhen he moves forward, the breaker
should not be overparticular in forcing
him to go in any special direction, but
should keep him circling widely round
at a walk. The colt should not be trot­
ted nor galloped until he is quite fa­
miliar with all the rider's movements
in the saddle.
If the colt should plunge and rear,
the breaker must bend well forward
on his neck, slacken the reins, seize
him by the mane and as soon as he
descends from his evolution push him
forward and keep him in" motion.
If he should buck and kick, be should
take him well in hand abd stick the
knees close into the saddle flaps. He
should warn him in stern accents to
desist at the same time giving him an
occasional hard pull with the rein,
and if the rider maintains his seat the
colt will soon cease all attempts to dis­
lodge him and move along in a quiet
and tactical manner.
ProdncInK the Bacon Hog.
The cost of producing bacon bogs is
figured out by William Parkinson of
Ontario at 2% to 2% cents per pound
for hogs weighing 200 pounds live
weight. Mr. Parkinson has fed over
2,000 hogs in the last ten years and
keeps a close account of the cost of
producing them. Taking a pen of ten
pigs 5 weeks old on May 1, he figures
their cost at $1 each. In addition to
skimmilk to be fed the first three or
four months they would require 3.100
pounds of cornmeal at 80 cents per
100 pounds arid one ton of wheat bran
at $12 per ton. This would bring the
total cost of the pigs to $46.80, and on
Oct 1 they'ought to weigh 200 pounds
He sold a lot last year at that time
for 414 cents per pound live weight,
making the sum received $85 and leav­
ing a profit of $38.20. Beiug a dairy
farmer and having an abundance of
buttermilk which could not be disposed
of otherwise, it was fed to the bogs and
no value was set on It Many years'
experience has shown him that tho
cost of produclng these bogs does not
exceed 2% ceats 'per pound for the
een them.
•Xp'-rK. 83
if f1*

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