Newspaper Page Text
Carl Millen, of Big Cottonwood, last week captured alive a monster wild cat, which he disposed of to a Salt Lake furrier. The outlook for next year's wheat crop is very bright, and both farmers and millmen anticipate a prosperous season. Some symptoms of blackleg are said to have appeared around Jensen among the poor cattle and some fears are felt on this score. Tooele valley is becoming a great dry farming district, and the acreage this season will be double that of any previous year. Two more new business houses are to be erected on Main street, Park City. That city ie enjoying a substantial building boom just Helen Gould has presented the Shel don Jackson College, of Salt Lake, with a check for $5,000, with the that "there is more to follow." The Lehi Sugar factory ran 125 days during the season just closed, and ▼erted 52,625 tons of beets into an average of 4L0 tons per day. Plans have been submitted for the new court house to beCerected at Ver nal. The building will cost $14,000 and will be modern in every respect. Fred Holes, of Spanish Fork, died laat week of smallpox, he having been ill two weeks and tbe disease having been treated at first as chiclcenpox. While Utah's citizens are just now enjoying ideal spring weather, the weather observer declares the coldest spell of the season will occur during February. The next encampment of theG. À. R. veterans will be held in Ogden during tbe latter part of February or the first of March, the date having not yet been decided upon. The sum of $) 5,619.92 state school money has been distributed to the sev eral districts in Sanpete county, being $2.96 per capita, Sanpete county having a school population of 5,277. The telephone company has placed heavy orders with eastern manufac turers for construction and operating material, in preparation for extended work when spring opens. The thirteenth annual exhibit of the Utah Poultry association was held in Salt Lake City last week, the show be ing regarded as the best one by long odds ever held in the state. V. K. Thompson, of Nephi, left last week for the Cape Nome, Alaska, min ing district, which he expects to reach about the middle of May, taking in Skaguay and Dawson enroute. An entertainment and banquet was given in honor of the old folks of Mt. Pleasanton the 16th inst., fully 500 persons, many of whom were between 70 and 80 years of age, being present. Inquiries have recently been received from points in Montana by Salt Lake firms, asking as to the advisability of investing in lands in Utah with the idea of raising lucern seed. Considerable money made in Montana will be put into Utuh land early this spring, and the lucern seed industry, already a big item in the revenue of the state, will be greatly increased. Salt Lake has been selected as one of the places to be touched by the horse less carriage of the American Automo bile Advertising Co. i trip of one of its vehicles, from New York to San Francisco, starting about the first of April. Mrs. Sarah Hannah Shires Howard, who came to Utah in the early 60's is dead at Salt Lake. She was the wife of Thomas Howard, who operated tha first paper mill in Utah, and who made the first paper ever manufactured west of the Mississippi river. W. G. Hutchinson and Alex Ander son, while working a mining claim adjacent to Manti, attempted to thaw out some dynamite, when it accident ally exploded, and that they were not instantly killed they regard as simply a miracle. now. assurance con sugar, the overland Ex-City Recorder Fred Stevens of Park City is dead after an illness of several months. Mr. Stevens was an old Comstocker, and came to Utah some twenty years ago, being for a number of years employed at the Ontario mine in Park City. E.■ W. Penney and son George, who left Kanosh on November 14 for a two weeks' prospecting trip into tbe Wah Wall range of mountains, have not been heard from since and it is feared they have either perished in the mountains been foully dealt with. A number of trout kept in the show window of a Salt Lake restaurant died last week in a mysterious manner, the entire school dying within thirty min utes after a thin stream of white sub stance. evidently lime, had entered the tank from the city water pipes. It is said the quarantine regulations in the southern part of the state have been flagrantly violated, largely be people refuse to believe theprev cause aient disease is smallpox, and timorous officiais hesitate to stand up in the face of public opinion and enforce the law. Alexander Majors, one of the history makers of the west, is dead, horn in 1814, and spent his entire life in the west. He established the pony express, from the Missouri river to San Francisco, in 1859, and in the early 70's w-*s enaged in miniDg in Utah. He wa 8 NORTHWEST NOTES. John Tobin, one of the Union Pacific special servicemen, has been appointed chief of police at Cheyenne. Wyo. It is stated that Tim Kinney of Rock Springs, Wyo., has about 100,000 head of sheep ranging in that state. The weather has been unusnallj favorable to the sheep industry so far. At Belgrade Montana, last week, Frank Rogers, a merchant, shot and killed his landlady, Mrs. Etta Davit, and then killed himself. Jealousy and drink were the causes of the deed. It is reported that the contractors for the government work at San Pedro harbor, up their contract, sureties on their bond will form a company to complete the work. Denver authorities will pay *500 for the arrest of Wellington C. Llewellyn, who murdered Police Officers Griffiths and Clifford, August 13, 1899 Llewel lyn was a soldier in the Thirty-fourth infantry at the time of the murder, and nad previovsly served in the Texas cavalry. William Lee of Ontario, Oregon, is preparing to make use of a great head of steam generated in the interior of the earth, for running pumpe with which to pump water on a large ecale for irrigution purpose!. The etesm reaches the surface through a large ar tesian well between Ontario and Vala. In the district court at Cheyenne. Wyo., euit hae been entered against Messrs. John W. Ward, Blythe and others of Evanston by the Pinkerton Detective association to recover $950, said to have been spent by detectives employed by the defendants in the Crocker murder ease while securing evidence. Ten persons weie injured in a train collision on the Great Northern at Hill yard, four miles east of Spokane Fri day morning. The eastbount passenger was standing on the main line b„ the depot. There was a dense fog and a freight train running at high apeed crashed into the rear sleeper. The wrecked car was filled with escaping steam from the locomotive, and some of the passengers were pinioned by the debris and were rescued with soma difficulty. The shock of the collision knocked down several persons in the dining car, and a number of them suf fered slight injury. None of the in jured persons are seriously hurt. If a new and unusually rich placer dis trict is discovered in the near future In Colorado it will be due to the omni vorous appetite of a small and other wise ordinary turkey gobbler. Al exander Bjorklund and others of Den ver are hot on the trail leading to the ranch where this turkey gobbler spent his happy boyhood days, and when they find the ranch will lmmediatly purchase it for placer ground. In the craw of a turkey Bjorklund recently purchased for 31.15 his wife founds gold nuggett valued at 31.18. Now Bjorklund has the mining fever and is making every effort to fiud where the fowl came from, judging, and with ap parently excellent reason, that if the place can be located it must be very rich placer ground,' as the piece is un doubtedly placer gold. While the search is progressing, Mr Bjorklund is congratulating himself on how, by a streak of luck he got his turkey for nothing ana a bonus of 3 cents, even if the rich placer is never discovered. During a quarrel over the payment for a drink, Thomas Dillon, an ex-po liceman, and Charles Joyce, a saloon keeper. engaged in a fight with pis tols. Joyce was instantly killed and Dillon was seriously wounded. Sev eral shots were fired. The body of Charles Swanback, a Finnländer, about 28 years of age, was found four miles west of Rock Springs, Wyo., last week. The condition of the body indicated that he had been dead two days. A severe wound in the back of the head, his right leg broken and his face badly bruised and scratched, evidently proved he had fallen from a train, as he lay only a short distance from the track. He formerly worked for Myers & Wagner at Carbon, where his parents and sister lived, but who are now in Michigan. near Los Angeles, will throw In that event the One-hnndredand fifty Portland news boys went on a strike last week and re fused to handle the Evening Telegram, because that paper had refused to al low them to return unsold papers. All carriers were stopped and several thousand copies of the paper were destroyed by the boys. Every person seen with a Telegram was given rough usage, and many were knocked down on the street. A dozen policemen were called to the scene and a number of the leaders were arrested, but were afterwards released. Arrangements are being made to purchase an elegant and costly silver service for the battleship Wyoming, which is being built at the Union Iron h'orkR, San Francisco, and which will be launched during the coming sum mer. Laramie has many Englishmen among its residents. B. A. Beler, a wealthy rancher, left last week for England to join the army to fight the Boers. He was preceded by several weeks by a brother, who is now in Boiler's army. Mrs. Douglas- Willen has a brother on Buller's staff. TEMPLE AND TABERNACLE. Colonel W. F. Cody (Buffalo Bill) states that he is now negotiating for the sale of a portion of the 200.000 acres of lkbd owned by him in the Big Horn Basin to a colony of Mormon» from Utah. Several hundred families have already nettled on the Cody canal Negotiations have been concluded for the purchase by the stake authorities of Vernal of two lots, which will be the site of the new stake tabernacle. The work of getting the material on like ground will begin at once, and the building will be pushed to completion as faat as the weather will permit. Services at the Tabernacle January 14, were given up to addresses by two returned missionaries, followed by a short talk by President George Q. Can President Cannon depicted the non. forces arrayed against tbe church, and predicted that »courages and destruc tion would follow in the wake of the world's wickedness unless it was stopped. The changed plana of the authorities in the matter of the dividing lines of the new stakes created out of Salt Lake stake, will no doubt result in a change in the selection of a president for at least one of the new slakes. Frank Y. Taylor was selected for that position in the stake immediately south of the city, hut he resides ou Twelfth South end Thirteenth is the dividing line, es now informally fixed upon, which places him in the Salt Lake division. This, of courne, will eliminate Mr. Taylor. The Young Men's Mutual Improve ment Association of Brigham City held their regular conference on the 15tb inet. President Oleen N. Stuhl, on ac count of other appointments, tendered bis resignation, which was accepted and Nephi Anderson was chosen to fill the position, with Fred J. Holton and Ernest Horsley as counselors. Joseph F. Smith, Rudger ClawRon, Thomas 11. Hull and Le Roi C. Snow came up from Salt Lake City to attend the meetings. The conferencî was largely attended, considering the stormy weather. President Angus M. Caunon, of Salt Lake stake, had a narrow escape from death while riding in the suburbs of Salt Lake. The horse upou which he was mounted slipped and fell, rolling upon President Cannon's leg and pin ning him to the earth. He let go of the bridle to allow the animal to gut up when, to his horror, he discovered his foot was fastened in thestirup, and he fully expected to be dragged to his death, but the animal stood quietly until passers-by released him and he escaped with a badly bruised leg. The first speaker was William T. Jack, recently a missionary to the southern states. He said that the elders went forth and took their Bibles with them to show that the Mormon church was the same as the church in the days of tbe apostles of old, and that the same powers as were evidenced then are in operation now. "I have seen the sick healed myself," Mr. Jack said. "Were it not for our religion we would be on the same plane as the other people of the earth. The great noise being made in congress and the agitation throughout the country »gainst the Latter-day Saints will re luit in opening the minds of religious people to the principles of our faith. Our elders go forth literally without puree and without scrip, but God raises up help for them, and I would not change this condition, for it in sreases their faith and strengthens them in every way." J. M. Knight, also a returned mis sionary from the southern states, spoke extendedly on the general work of tbe elders in preaching the gospel, and the need of strength of character in stand ing up to the requirements of the work. He prayed that none might falter or fall. He said, "If two of tbe apostles of old were here now they wouljl tell the same kind of a tale as these two elders," aud then he com pared tbe persecutions of the first cen tury Christinas with those of the Lat ter-day Saints. In Christ's day, so called ministers of religion arrayed themselves against the faith; and is it not the same spirit that animates the persecutions of tbe Saints today? This whole nation is stirred to its foundations with a sentiment against the people of these mountain«. What have we done to cause all this? The ipeaker claimed the Latter-day Saints were living a higher standard of virtue than any other people he knew of, and tie deprecated the forces arrayed »gainst them. The world is growing worse, and scourges and national de itruetion will follow in the track of »11 this wickedness unless it ie stopped, it is the province of the Latter-day Sainte to stein the tide, and they lo it if their faith only holde ont. can Tw« foonilAilouB. Builders say that half the work of putting up a building is completed when they have got a good, firm, level ioundation. Time the erection of a jreat building, and you will see that ihls is true. Yet how many of ;hlnk to basten the laying of founda ions! We are in a hurry to make money, and so cut short our education ;hat we must eccept low salaries aU pur lives. We have no time for Bible itudy and prayer, so that our unfound •d faith is at the mercy of the first pillow of doubt A good start is worth many a league . DAIRY 1ND POULTRY. INTERESTING! CHAPTERS FOR OUR RURAL READERS. How SacoMfnl Fai »er» Operate This Department of the Perm—A Hint» ea to the Care of Lire Stock and Poultry. r«w Dairy Notes. The old way of feeding corn fodder should give way to the new as fast as men can afford to invest In fodder cutters and shreaders. By the old way, waste was encouraged. The large end» ■>? ihe stalks were uneaten and had to be cast out as rubbish. They were not even fit to be used for bed ding. Where shredding is possible these same stalks are not only ren dered fit for the cows to eat. but If, by chance, anything be 'eft. It Is suit able for bedding. It Is estimated that the butter and cheese consumed in England amount to 495,000 tons, of which 264,000 tons are imported. The wonder is that the Engllzb buy much of their dairy prod ucts I. pm countries that are more densel/ populated than England. Even the far ends of the earth are helping to supply this important class of food. It is rather humiliating that the United States of American can get so small a part of this immense trade, and that, too, because some greedy men are allowed to impose on the British public by bogus products. A contemporaneous dairy paper says that it does not regard the grinding together of the corn and cob, Into what is known as corn and cob meal, as any advantage to the feeding ra tion. However, it has been demon strated that the cob ground up is as valuable as the meal pound for pound provided it be ground or mixed with the corn meal. One of the largest feed ing establishments in Nebraska not only grinds up all the corn on the cob that It can get, but even goes to the trouble of purchasing corn cobs by the carload to grind up for the use of its cattle, and regards corn and cob meal as very valuable. New Zealand is not going to be be hind other countries in fostering her export trade in dairy products. Real izing that the government regulations of Canada, Australia and Denmark have accomplished much in the way of developing their expoft trade In dairy products, New Zealand has placed on the statute books an act called the ''Dairy Industry Act." Among other things this act provides for the stor ing, at government expense and under government supervision, of all butter Intended for export, provided the but ter be not put into the warehouses more than thirty days before the steamer that Is to take It sails. Sim ilar regulations are made as to cheese. The whole is under control of the de partment of agriculture. The Pure Butter Dealers' Assocla tion of Philadelphia is doing a work that should be paralleled in every state where there are butter laws. It is gathering evidence to present In court as to the sale of oleomargarine for butter, not only by the butter Itores, but also by the restaurants and LWels. It is not that the sellers of this product cars much about the law suits, but it stirs up the people to a realization of the fact that such places are gelling or using butterine instead of butter. Most of pur hotels put on proud airs and would not for a good deal have the traveling public convinced that they use a substitute for butter. Only keep these places ad vertised and they will soon discard oleomargarine for pure butter. The same is true of big grocers, especially those that cater to the best paying cus tom, that of the rich and well-to-do. Too little effort has been made to bring their habits to the notice of the peo Keeping the cow stable clean and sweet is one of the necessary requi sites of good dairying. It is impos sible to draw milk in a stable that Is nauseating in its atmosphere and have the milk pure. The atmosphere fur nishes the cause of bad odors that become worse when developed In the milk. It is not infrequent that a man takes great pains to have his hands washed and clean clothes on when he milks and yet allows the odors of the manure to so permeate the whole stable that it is impossible to get good results as to a clean product. Every few months the stable should be given a thorough cleaning, using not only lye washes but disinfectants as well. Then the daily task should be to keep It clean. Of course it is not possible to do as a great New Jersey dairyman does—keep a man to do nothing but to remove the droppings as fast as they are made, but the barn should be cleaned out often enough to prevent the odors from permeating every thing. Whitewashing Is valuable be cause It not only covers up germs that may have escaped the disinfectant washes, but acts as a reminder to the dairyman that his stable Is to be kept clean. Dirt cannot accumulate on whitewash without being recognized, and thus the cleanings are likely to be nearer together. Some have adopted the practice of painting the boards near the caws with coal tar. This would appeal, to be a good thing, as it prevents the boards taking In filth and holding it. Ghey should also be easier cleaned for this painting. pie. :essary to build up bodies and supply material for eggs. It would appear to us that red pepper | Poultry Notes. A writer on poultry topics says: "Mix red pepper with morning soft food." We doubt the correctness of this advice. If such stimulant be given at all it should be only seldom. Some of our best breeders believe that too much red pepper Is detrimental to the fowls. It is far better to give them a proper variety of food, with all the constituents' - \ la rather a medicine and as such should be used only In case of sickness. We fall to see why if stimulants are not advantageous to healthy men they should be advantageous to healthy fowls. In buying new fowls the greatest care should be used to keep them from giving lice and disease to fowls that do not have them. We have known of flocks free from mites for years WOere the purchase of a half dozen new birds btought the pest into the flock. It wou'd be well if newly pur chased fowls could be kept by them selves for some weeks till they are found to be free from parasites and disease germs. Only a few weeks ago a man known to the writer planned to Increase his flock of layers by pur chasing some Plymouth Rocks from a farmer near. The birds were all that could be desired, to all appearances; but they brought with them that ter rible disease—the roup. Because the cold weather of winter has reduced the danger from mites to the minimum is no reason why we should not keep the poultry house clean. In a way the droppings at this time of year become more dangerous than In the summer time. Dampness is held by the manure and 's let loose In large quantities on every warm day In winter. The fumes of ammonia are sometimes so strong on warm winter days that it is a wonder how the birds cau endure It. Were this condition conflned to the day time it might not be so bad, for during warm winter dayB the poultry house is generally opened, but during the warm nights the houses are kept closed to protect the fowls from cold drafts while sleep ing. It Is never advisable to leave the poultry house open on winter nights, and the only thing that can properly be done to keep down the fumes of ammonia Is to keep the house clean. The export of eggs from the United States 1 b never likely to assume large proportions. The population of this country is already so great that it Is with difficulty that the pressing de mand for fresh eggs can be supplied. The American buyer will always pay more for fresh eggs than will the for eigner when the cost of transporting eggs long distances is considered. The American hotel Is an Institution that abominates a stale egg, and the egg whose source is known and whose freshness Is beyond question Is in real ity ready-money, for It can always be exchanged for the circulating medium, and at par. We have more than 70, 000,000 people in this country now, and that number is being Increased by more than a million a year. But the farming area is not perceptibly In creasing. and the future Is sure to see our sources of egg production taxed to the limit to meet the demand. Under these conditions we need not worry about securing a foreign market for our eggs. Profitable Maimgcment of Sheep. Let ewes drop their first lambs after warm weather and grass have come In the spring. Grass is the best milk producer and young ewes need It to enable them to nourish their lambs satisfactorily, says an exchange. Prom the late weaned lambs I would renew the breeding flock, for I believe it will be much more satisfactory, for many reasons, to grow one's own ewes. These lambs, of course, should be of the breed desired in the permanent flock, and for them I should use a mature ram. The male lambs of this crop may be sent to the mutton mar ket at 10 and 12 months of age. If Merinos, they will sell better when shorn than In full fleece. Whether to breed the ewes for a second crop of ewe lambs or not should be determined by the need of more ewes. Under a well-established flock on this plan, two crops of lambs of this class would be required to keep up the number of the entire flock. The second or third crop of lambs from any class of ewes I should have weaned In March. The age at which a ewe Bhould drop her first lamb depends somewhat upon the breed, but more upon the care she has been given. When they have been pushed to rapid maturity, ewes may raise a lamb at 2 years of age. But they should be fed so as to continus to grow during their third and fourth years, which they will do after this temporary check. If the wool will ap proximately pay for their keeping, I prefer they should not raise a lamb until 3 years old. Raising a lamb will reduce the fleece 20 per cent In weight and the possible carcass weight about 10 per cent. Hence, a lamb raised be fore the ewe is mature is not entire gain. With her flm lamb at 3 years of age, a ewe may raise four lambs and be put upon the market herseif fat at 6 years of age. Twin Lamb». It is the desire of sheep-growers nowadays to increase their flocks a» rapidly as possible, as sheep not only bring a better price than they did two or three years ago, but are likely to do so for some time to come, says the Farmer. One of the ways to Increase the flock rapidly Is to secure a buck from some of the large, strong and coarse-wooled breeds. Shropshire, Cotswold and breeds of sheep have for ages been bred by their English originators to produce twins. If they are bred with those of the same breed, probably two thirds or three-fourths of the ewes will bear twins. As these twins were al ways favored by breeders, the ten dency to produce twins was Increased. Very rarely have we beard of the Merino wUen inter-bred producing twins. But if there should be such a case such twins ought to be used breeders, as It is a valuable charac teristic and enables the sheep-grower to increase his flock very rapidly, in the olden times when sueep dropped their lambs in the fields in early a pring about the only advantage of twin ,ami.s was to keep the ewes in milk should one of the twins die. The Dorset, Lincoln BflMoarl*« Poultry. When the state statistician at Jeffer son City completed his compilation of the surplus products of Missonri re cently he discovered that the greatest gain of the year was in poultry, says flt. Louis Qlobe-Democrat. His returns of shipments showed that the Missouri hen had cause to cackle loudly. One hears a great deal these days about Missouri's booming zinc and lead In dustries. All that is claimed for these wealth-producing factors is welt founded. But what tribute is due the hen when it 1 b realized that the poultry shipped by rail In Missouri last year exceeded In value the zinc ore, while the eggs went the lead ore 325,000 bet ter? Furthermore, in the case of the poultry and eggs, these shipments wore the surplus after the home consump tion bad been satisfied. And it is claimed that fully half the chickens and eggs produced in the state do not find the way to market by rail. The figures are amazing. The poul try product shipped and sold last year amounted to over 70,000,000 pounds. It realized the producers at first price 14.900.000. The eggs shipped were 33, 935,000 dozens, and they brought to the people who gathered them from the nests 33,39.7,000. Poultry and eggs to gether yielded to the farmers of Mis souri, after their own tables had been supplied, 38,298,000. Why! The two great items of agricultural gain for Missouri last year, cattle and hogs, realized, respectively, 334.000.u00 and 336.000. 000 each, only about four times what the poultry did. And they con sumed the corn crop, of 190,000,003 bushels, and kept a considerable pro portion of the farmers of the slats doing chores from daylight to dark all winter. Where Is the farmer who can figure the cost of his flock of chtckenst The poultry product Is the "velvet" ol the farm. The poultry product of Missouri gained 20,000,000 pounds last year, which meant 31.500,000. And the prod uct this year will score a notable ad vance, the buyers and shippers say. A Street Hone Parade. It Is sincerely to be hoped that in connection with the National Horse Show which will in all probability be held in conjunction with the great show of breeding and fat cattle, sheep and swine at Chicago in 1900 a. street horse parade will be made a leading feature of the event. People open their eyes in wonder when they behold the great draft breeding horses and mares at the hors« shows and seem to view them in the light of curiosities rather than from the standpoint of utility. Whet breed ers want and need in addition to as tonishing the public by the appear ance of their show-fitted stallions and mares is to show the utilitarian, prac tical side of their horse-breeding oper ations, and for this a street parade o( working draft horses is absolutely necessary. The idea is by no means new, as II has long been establ .11 ■ I..... I uii in - >upb egfMr««beiw, It contemplates a sl^HHmjljL 4MH4 Ings and marts ol and grades by others. It would bring out the prac tical results and Improvement attained by the use of pedigreed draft sires among tbe mares of the country. Ii would show the geldings and mares iq harness—and a draft horse of any breed or grade never looks quite sa well as he doeB in harness and at work —hitched single, double, three-abreaai or four-in-hand. It would also create a wholesome rivalry among the great "consumers" of araft horses to own and show the best horses in the best condition and harnesses to the most attractive wagons and trucks. It such a show should be arranged there would be little difficulty in vldlng the premium money, and It could be confidently expected that the various horse-breeding associations in terested would arrange to provide spe cial premiums or medals for winning horses of their respective breeds. We hope that breeders will see to it that this idea is not lost sight of, and that a great street horse parade will be the result. pro Milk PrM«mtliw The Vermont Experiment Station sends out the following warning: Look out for the man with the patent milk preservative. There are various agents now abroad in the land "No-ice-needed selling "Freezene," servative," "Liquid Milk Sweet," and several such nostrums intended inci dentally to keep milk from souring, and primarily to gather in the farm er's loose change. In all those several cases which have been reported to the Vermont Pre Experiment Station, the chemical basis of the preservative !• the same. It is formaldehyde—form alin—a powerful disinfectant germicide, but not a desirable article of diet for the human species. It Is not strictly and seriously poisonous, bn* it is held by all the best authorities to be harmful to the digestive system. It is the same material now largely in use in the creameries for preserving samples of milk for testing. It wilt certainly keep milk from souring; and it thus enables the slovenly dairyman to cover up many of bis worst negii gencles. It leaves him free to enjoy the filth of an unclean stable, to save himself the trouble of cleaning his cans, to be as loose and lazy and wicked as he pleases. This is not to say that the man who uses Preserva tive, Freezene and the like is neces sarily that sort of a fello-J; but these chemicals do protect him from the re mits of negligence and Ignorance, and seem, to the unprejudiced observer, to offer the careless milkman an unde served salvation from his sins. and It is reported that many range horse» ■re being shipped onto the great horse markets of the country and some are rven going to Europe.