OCR Interpretation

Emmons County record. [volume] (Williamsport, D.T. [i.e. N.D.]) 1884-current, October 27, 1910, Image 7

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87096040/1910-10-27/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Girl May
Share the
Throne of
.IX she ever become the
queen of Portugal? That
was the question which
was nsked again and
again, when, on July 9.
1909, there was an
nounced in London the
engagement of Miss
,:. 10 the throne of Portugal, and
c-'•]'dson of the man who actually
Wined as king to that country from
25-3 to 1 S34.
'That question is being asked re
jeaiedly today, now that the dynasty
Hr.igania-Coburg has been over
thrown' by the revolutionary move
ment and King Manuel and the queen
mother have sought safety In flight.
I! :, interesting as are tho complica
ted which confront one when he un
dertakes to investigate the history of
royal family of Portugal, the con
tirgeir-ies which might admit of the
«i'o^s'nn of an American queen are
:':ith"r improbable of occurrence, and
.. are not much more improbable
that the republic has been pro
oIn ii.0(1 than they were on September
Hgn his ei!:ce ill the hussars, but his
'•'B. ns were dismissed from their posts.
%.« was paid that Prince Miquel was
looking for an heiress whom he might
marry. The story runs that he first
saw Miss Stewart when they were
I'ei.ew-i :rssenpers on a channel steam
'icr ciowing from Calais to Dover. She
Htt-i.rUd him. He compassed all the
wiles known to the expert in the ef
fort to get an opening so that he
li.'l speak. None came. Tho young
hi'iv and her mother kept a very
lu i:chty attitude. Rut the mother and
dn'iLhter became very suspicious us
to the identity of the handsome young
man shadowing them. They nsked
that the guard lock them Into their
railway carriage. But the persistent
prince took the same train for Ixn
lon. and when tho ladles entered
their motor brougham he paid well a
olianfTeur who kept In sight of their
carriage until it reached its destina
Then nil became easy. The car
riage stopped In front of a house in
Orosvenor Square. The Identity of
the Americans was quickly estab
lished. The prince Induced a friend
to take him to the house and perform
the necessary introductions. He made
Ills apologies for following them with
cleverness and suavity. He "wanted
sn much to know them." He called
nt the houBe a number of times. Tho
mother did not think of "intentions"
until too late. When he declared them
there was a prompt refusal. The
daughter must not enter upon tho
life of political Intrigue to which the
wife of the prince would bo destined.
Hut the affections of the young wom
an were already engaged.
the consent of the mother was given.
Then in his turn tho young prince
two weeks after the engagement to
Miss Stewart was announced made a
.•••public denunciation to nil claims to
the throne of Portugal which he
might have been supposed to cherish,
l'efore tho recent revolution, there
fore. the American bride can have
thought of the crown of Portugal as
-.but a very distant possibility.
Hut now tho republic has arrived
apparently. No one can say what the
future story of Portugal may be,
whether tho republic will stay, or tho
present royal family will come back,
and here lies the one possibility
•if the American girl becoming a
iiueen—if the family of the pretender
will he called to the regal palaces of
'he llraganzas. It is conceivable al
ways that the people will tire of the
newly-instituted form of government,
that they will decide not to allow
King Manuel II. to rule over them,
und that they will Invite tho pretender
to assume the throne which was re
nounced by his father. It would not
!:e the first time in history that one
liraneh of a family has been exiled
MS another put into power.
'6 Hi
Anita Stewart, the Amer
ican heiress, 4b Prince
Miqtiel Maximilian Sa
bastian Marie de Hra
ganza, the oldest son of
Prince Miqucl, the pre-
when the wedding took place
iji Scotland.
The assassination of King Carlos
"aiii! M« eldest son, tho heir apparent,
ii-e-srht the present boy king to the
tlr oil", and made the pretender and
li'i sons rather unwelcome In English
ehl.rt circles King Edward acquaint
ed the Austrian emperor with his dis
pi^asnr" 'hat a Portuguese revolution
iheuUl be fomented from Vienna, and
a volution which, by inference at
le:ft, might be Identified with the
iniEody at IJsbon. The Duke of lira
p.-ir.za thereupon was allowed to r«-
Wost Commonly Experienced In Child
hood and Also at Moments
Preceding Death.
The sensation of (1 yIn is one of
t! earliest to appear In the dreams
vi.iidhood. It Eee^is to become
'i iruqtisnt after midd'le age. Ueaunls
''•i bs
that in his case it ceased at
igo of fifty, says a writer lu the
Atl.!iitje. it is sometimes the last
ttr.fuiion at the moment of death.
1'J rise, to fall, to glide away has
been tho last conscious sensa
tioi. recalled by those who seemed to
Jying but have afterward been
Wu.iKht hack to life. Pleron hae noted
..'•"Ih sensation at the moment of death
•. number of cases, usually accom
by a sense of well being. The
rat-f-j he describes were mostly tuber
«'is and Included Individuals of
Wh ibexes and with atheistic as well
'•s ieligloug beliefs.
lu nil tho last sensation to which
jxpiession was given was one of Hy
of moving upward. In some
teath was peaceful, in oUiers painful.
Anita Stewart, Wife of Prince Mlquel of Braganza.
That wedding in tho little Scottish
church on September 15. 1909, was
hailed as tho first royal wedding
which Scotland had known slneo the
marrJage of the ill-fated Mary, Queen
of Scots. The people of the region
of Dingwall made tho occasion a
semi-public event. Tho town was
gaily decorated, and as hig a bonfire
as ever blazed on a Scottish beacon
hill was lighted on the slopes of Hen
Wyvis, and around it danced the
young people of the neighborhood to
tho music of bagpipes.
Tho prince was deeply in debt at
the time of the marriage. I.ast De
cember it was stated in dispatches
from lludapest that a syndicate of
creditors was suing the prince for a
million. It was said that the syndi
cate had advanced him a large sum.
payable when be should have made
rich marriage. Then last February
In Vienna a large crowd in the
streets watched tho transfer of bric-a
brac and other belongings of the
prince from his rooms to a huge
wagon, some of his creditors having
seized his furniture.
To cap the monetary troubles of
this scion of the llraganzas announce
ment was published in Vienna on
February 16 last that the Austrian
courts bad placed Prince Miguel un
der "curatel," which puts him In a
At length much more humiliating position than
is that of an undischarged bankrupt
in England. 1'oople are only placed
under curatel on \he ground of in
sanity or reckless extravagance. Ono
is deprived of all bis privileges as a
citizen, he is incapable of contracting
any legal obligation, not even the
mere witnessing of a legal document,
and he Is at the mercy of his curators
or Judicial trustees, appointed by the
court to act as his guardians and as
the administrators of whatever prop
erty ho may have left.
Up to the time of this marriage the
llraganzas had sought almost always
royal alliance?, even if not. with reign
ing houses. When their scions have
married into tho nobility of lower
rank it l'.as been always in the form
of a morganatic union. Of tho family
which the present revolutionary move
ment has driven away from the cap
ital of Portugal thero are two mem
bers in whom tho succession would
be vested. The one of course is the
young King .Manuel, and the other la
his uncle, the Duke of Oporto, who is
unmarried. If both should die with
out issue and the republic should not
endure tho people might call the
iron bars of the bed,
hoi ror oi
Beaunis—from hi3 own experience
—describes a typical kind of dream
Bight as a series of light hounds at
one or two yards 'above ti.o earth,
each bound clearing frCr«n ton to twei Lies.'
throne in tho person of the father of
Anita Stewart's husband, and her hus
band would then In all probability
succeed him.
Ilut the story of the grandfather of
Prince Miguel in the years of his
reign, 1S2S to 1SP.1. is not of tho sort
that might inspire confidence In Ills
descendants. This grandfather was
known as Miguel 1. lie was tho
brother of l'fdro IV., who resigned
the throne with the understanding
I hat It was to go, after the death of
his father, to his daughter, Maria da
Gloria, llo assumed tho title of Pedro
I. of llrazil. and was succeeded by
bis Bon, Pedro II., who reigned until
the establishment of the Brazilian
republic in 1SS9.
As had been her father's wish, when
John VI. died in 1820, Maria da (iloria
was proclaimed queen. Hut she reck
oned without the wishes of her grand
mother, Carlotta .loachima, one of
the Spanish liourbons, and this wom
an's love and ambitions for her
North Dakota
News Notes
I v\ l«ako.- The sMbl's!.-•!.* .1
•U'W daily iajrr in this U' ts sahr t^
ui assured fact.
lunseith.~A special run
vision of tho
LaMouiv.— Plans hv.en mavh
fair the ka-
iftir a site an.I electing
Once in Lisbon, Miquel sworo al-|c.t ai-out thr middle «f liir bridu',.
lo^iaiu-o to the vishes of his brother, ri\'-r and in the state of N'ortli
IVflrc», to Maria, and to the new con-
claimed the sole legltiinato kinx.
Many Live to Old Age.
lng borne upwar-l
Piertin associates this™ petisation
with the similar sensation of rising
and floating in dreams and with that
of moving upward and resting on the
air experienced hy persons in tho
eestatie state. In all these eases alike
life is being concentrated in the brain
and central organs, vshilo the outly
ing distriels of the body are becom
ing numb and dead.
liri am liighi. it is necessary to
note is not usually ihe sustained
flight of a bird or an Insect and the
dreamer rarely or never imagines that
he is borne high into the air. Hutchin
son states that of all those whom he
has asked about the matter "hardly
ono has ever known himself to make
any high flights in his dreams. Ono
almost always flies low, willi a skim
ming manner, slightly, but only slight
ly, above tho heads of pedestrians."
About 32,000 persons die of old ago
branch"Vof"the'"family" to the in Kngiand and Wales annually.
ty yards, the dream being aecompa
liied by a delicious sensation of ease r.
and movement as well as a lively sat- Wiuti
Isfaction at being able to solve tho]d nn
problem of aerial locomotion by virtue
of superior organization alone.
Latendio 1 learn somewhat similarly
describes in his "rfhadowings" a
typical nnd frequent dream of his own
as a series of bounds in long, para
bolic curves rising to a height of soma
Iwenty-tive feet and always aoconi
panied by the sense that a
MtUen« of. this town
:s, .1 iho city's two chtfrtjical. iy^\uos
recently in extinguishing a prairkMir.tv
hviVr i»!act\
Ui'ilfcerwood.— An auto •'freight Una
ha* been established 'his
:-!:nv and Vis. an 1 »htTRle*tiny-tv-p-- -m
l^smari k.—Two tscapedV prisoner*
l'l 1 the penitentiary w-.r.' en
l»y two half-brcod Indhm trapper
.v. Mits ami returned t-v vity.
Crystal.—Farmers ardiihvi hen
a-'i »:».»d potato cr-»p this.-.y^ar... Hi
(he tubers store,! in pri\ He-ar, it
is expev teil tho crop will Sic W'.ank.
lh kinsen. --Ninety-live p»vr
the taxes of 1 ha\e
:ii is oi^anty a11«i the aiuhun*
•hat a still I'etter sh'^vX^Sfew
(Iran.I 1 'orks \"n t'-r .vlvimtv
in SteeV vunty was itinn ii to" :thvv
ivronul on Kri«lav nitiiit last anil only
a small part tlio uitt» nls, ,,\N-yr.«
1 •,iKes.—Thursday was a hit tiay f•»r
this elty. Tho fall market ,i.iv wax -n
as well as tho Jiuteimr of the. 'eatra
raise,] hv the school p\ipi!s "f lri« kt-y
ee !!t V,
l-'ar«o -The story to effect tluit
thtO Soo anil Ci. N*. liad th
teillien^- mere lh the r-ip of either
Minnesota or H..uth laK"t:i.
1 la I to-M I
e. Mrs. Itudolph, widow ef
tin- lute Intimin Kudol h. tttem[t*
suicide by jumping Into the
spoiled brother of tho emperor of man .so marked t» lu business wh i«
Brazil. Carlotta had already sought
ll( is
her pains she had been shut up ln, ,him
the Castle of Queluz while tho son rir the winter. The water or Mouse
had been sent into exile. Hut he was iwr is very low and tho sewa^r is
allowed to return on condition that now runianiinutint the supply for tln«
ho should marry his niece, Maria dailcity.
Gloria, who meantime had takru tho l-'arr-'n.^-- Thr*:'-'" riiurd^r nil last S «tur
title of Maria II. j»i iy niuht nf I'-Vr VnkoHil rienirr.-d
The nmrdrrt-r. who was an
stitution, but he showed no «!r-slro to "Alllst,5an inrtal uorkrr. has born takrn
marry Maria Then in l«8 he seized
1'',il lhi" rit^
the rein.i of government an with tho Mnndan. That tiro' ^soutlnv'sirr
aid of his mother restored the reac- bryeh r.allroad fr«im this to\wi
tionarv Cortes and had himself pro-j
u',i. (l",a
had been revealed which for the fu
ture would bo a permaneLi posses
Literature Pays.
"Hello, old man. How's limratura
"Oh, finely. Tho railroad lost a
trunkful of my manuscript and I got
$100."—Loulsvillo Courier-Journal.
Information Wanted.
TJttle Willie—Say, Pa.
pa—What is It, son?
IJttlo Willie—A re the meals people
get on dining cars served on tiuio ta-
busiarss i» iiiist ra i-
1 sU 1 ,l lfl
he. ji laid one hundre-l cars ^f mi r-
or six years there was civil war. ». .i
tndis• havr passed through here en
r-'iste to points oiitl.at line.
The interests id' .Maria de Gloria were
taken eharse of hy Knglnnd and
Spain. After the rnidtulatlon of
Kvora in 1S-14 Maria II. was placed
again upon the throne, was then
that Miquel formally renounced all
pretensions to tho throne for himself
anil his descendants. He -vent abroad.
For some tlmo ho lived in Koine. He
died in lKfiO in Itaden, leaving six
daughters and one son, tho present
IJuko of Ilrnganza, the pretender to
the throne of l'ortugal, and the father
of the husband of ihe American heir
W'illiston.- -Whol
t3,v thefts from
'Ir- iif Northern mrs hav" h^en «-•}•}.p
ed by tile arrest -f l\v nir-n at ihH
|!ae". The extent of tho thefts may
!.indeed when it is known tint nne
farmer f«-und l.V) pairs of trousers
that one ,[' the men arr- sU-d u«imitte.|
''arrinirt'Ui. —The Oond Uoads asso
iati-»n of this city was not satlslb'd
with the work iiready d-uir.
no the campaign fur edur-athm, "M
iii-f a meeting f'»r licit irpos on i-Yi
ilay at whieh J. Ward Kinjf madu an
address on tin- u-f of tii. split lo^ j.t
r"'!1! making. |)uriri^ th'i win*
ncnths It is prop--s«d t-» h'-r-p }}tr- mat
ter hvf.ir»' the ejti/i-n.^ and biir ,^
the best met hods »f Si-urinj? re.su!!-.
Hisiriarek—Tho city ha!th autlcai
lie.--, report the cetidition "f the 11
v. i't as suspici-ms.
'a S' lOM. -A hresiief puih I ,is
ouiiH o\ej» a crossim,' in this city
the saitus iw.rd nesb^ ted to
ucM surj»r:^«
•'i--air it 1 !e was
ben M'l'e le,] tid JlTi.cd. V^-:v"
P.ismaiv k.- .M a:!l j'o!.er'-s» J.s ma'ii
steti in the iv-ent leciyion of the rro
r'lin oiurt of Wi-••')?!.'•!n where tb-at
:rt helM that tt-«- tw :,!y
la i:sc of the prijnar.v l.iv was ro/'.j-tj
nab it will h.« rent' f!ih re-J ihat
a ret-eni deci.-ion of the Xortl) Dnk it i.
iprein,. ei.rart that a simiiar e}rr-i«e of
thirty jier cef.t in the piiinary jaw
a traioe
is \intrously tlonie*! and atio\h» serine
sho'ild witness lively tini s.{»i]r«atl
Iv-jvJand.-- The little elvl'.l nf Mr.
'and .Mrs. 1'rank Sand?«. rrsidintr n
'r-wus, was hurnoil to »hatl: hy
iiiir u\ei' an oij heater tin its*. !f and ii^
nl its rhitlies.
Chasel-'v. -The now v.*»nn« lv* \V
«'!i ireh six miles frm th's j»la. )s
de.ii ated Sunday, Uev, W'tn. S.a k«»\v,
of Kar^-t, taking a prmm. nt part sr.
the dedientory serviees.
I'nrfj'o f'»ni ressman 11 muri av re
er-ived word that there he an ar
!y examination of ponl mis in t!i«
vesi. rn part of tlie state agents (»f
t!ie interim* Oopartmont.
t' dumhus.—.Tav Z. Punworhly. al
lejr emhe/./.lor, has he- r:i'luri ,| in
Ari/.'»na an-l will he returned her. f.
trial, 'i'h.e Standard Urain Co.. of |»u
lut ii j*r»d'i*rr«'d tin oliarfti'.
liiamarek.-—It is eslim.P-d that the
Max erop of North 1aK.ta this se.-.r fn'h po\ser:
will hi* eiulit million hushejs. .iv.-r two ||^)uj
/ohn Towmend Trowbridge Wrote th»
Potm 40 Years Ago, and the Whole
Country Laughed.
Toston.—Among tho thousands of
persons who witnessed tho recent avi
•iii'Mi 1111 e( at lto^ton thero was no
"•more Interesting spectator than John
Vowuseiui Tro\\ tividr.e, author Mf the
room. "I iri 1 vIrecn and his Flying
V.achtno," which ti'.aiio tho whole
country laugh t' years ago.
lespite tils advanced a^«.'. S3. Mr
Trowbridge Jouriiejud from his home
John Townsend Trowbridg®.
!n Arlington. Mass to tills city In or
ler to take his tlrst look at a ma
rhino which had been Ills dream from
o\hood a machine wh'eh would tly
le was Introduced to several of 111"
ivlators, among tle-m C.len Curtlss,
Irnhnnto W'lilte. Wilbur White and
"hers, and the old gentleman was
nunensely iilease\l to niei't them.
When i- Tt owioblge wrote abiut
Darius Cita'eti. years ago. no one of
liat time expected to see a Hying urn
thine that would tly There were lo's
if machines thai wouldn't, but the
dea of usurping the realm of tho birds
river. She was rescued by a secii.ei.
foreman thatwa watching her ac-:,
Korman.—During the cons! ni' ion
work '.n tho court bouse in this city :i
sin: !I portion of a cement lloor not
laving the proper support fill to the
around, nece^.situting a fclight dcl.iy in
Nupoliou. So far as luiown, Put
Xlll-'cllt, com let] of violul llg he
11 til law and c. .nsiden
by I he juiler. is still after ihe p.nl
of coal for which lie was sent lie
r.uiled lo return.
younger, son Miguel, the Illiterate and „. ,,
I'uibd lo use proper care when he
'stalled for Montuna and sold cnushl
I erahle property that was morluuget],
lie was brought hack and made a oin-
IeIe settlement.
'Irund porks.- -The "man with gold
in his teeth" that lias been .o idelv
,hIv.-rtisi'd in runner! ion wiih an :it-
h.inl r,„.
„ot known In the state
the dethronement of her husband. ,l ,lt._Tll,P ,,ilv „l!l follow the „x
•lohn VI.. in favor of her son, and for
,. ,. ,,
tl, ,...nserve the
supplv of water
'•'t tn
this pf.ate was one uisti? -i''nab
I lirmrl I'-iks -Th.- 1 I.li- of ti.lB -Ity
are insistiiur that all daici'S MU»idyiii^
milk to patrons be. k'-pt Mean.
Casselton.—J 'ermi -si r'. been
crranted to use the 'deotrie light plant
this ty up to lu» j-tatutory tim^
of redemption.
I 'ickin.sun. —August 11- ro'Hon p*
e.j ir-'in jai! l.y forcing a indou' r.p«
^ith the aid of a pie of iron from ,i
bed in his ronrn.
Ruffalo.—The barn of John Mat
tli'Mvs, north of town. n'ri ownci) by
M»nneapr»lis pai'tiey, was burned the
L'r'tiiiid last Thurxiay arel tdghte^n
I heod of horses and eibht hundred
I l.unhfls of grain ljrsi.U-s various other
lurried sonieihlng uncanny with It,
ITie baleful results of experiments of
•hose times were always looked upon,
iioro or less, as deserved
.s,leaking of the days of Darius
Sreeo, the poet sa\s: I never dream
id when 1 wrote that poem ihat such
tiling as a Hying machine was pos
tilde in my lime. I never had the
.bought of aclually seeing one. While
have never attempted to build one,
have followed the aeroplane devel
opment from the llrst. and it lias ill
Aajs seemed lo mo that tile greatest
'actor ami the hardest to overconm
ftotild be I lie motive lorco.
"I have never kaown that there were
fill motors, and motors no
ey are now using. They
were a revelation to nio. I don't earn
lo make any prophesies as to the fu
ture, but It seems to me Ihat tho
large machine for carrying passenger:)
is possible, anil only a matter of time."
3eautiful Memorial to Henry Clny at
Lexington, Ky.. Shattered by
Electric Bolts.
I.rxinKton, Ky, It !m a nln^ular ro
Inrlilonrd that liuhtnlntf twice In
succession has JfFtroyci| tho ntatuc
eroctod In tho ccmctcry lK*ro to tho
memory of 11«»nry ('lay. Years n^n
thfi people of Kt-ntueky, proud of the
Kn*aineNH of Henry Clay ami his din-
Monument to Henry Clay,
tlngulshcd puhlie services, erected a
handome memorial to him in tlo
cemetery where his ashes repose. Ii
HtO lightning bhatterwl the fclaM*.
crowning tlils memorial ami Heps
were soon taken t» repair the statue
A new one was pho-ed in position the
past summer. Ilefore II could b«
dedicated ll^htnin^ aj-'.aln destroyed It,
Thin elemental nation f-fems pi
cal of the life of Clay himself. fir
was one of tho commanding figure?
of his ime, dis iriKnlshed as a state*
man. oraUjr and diplomat and ^reatlv
Hdmii'-d by millions of Americans
.' great ambition was to be pres
ident of the. Cnited States, hut hb
prospects, even when most promising
Were always shattered, just like h*1
Ktaiue (in the- top ol the Imposim?
phaft., which a grateful slate has rect
ctd In his memory.
Army of CoUege Girls.
Wnshing'on. The army of eo'lUgV
rirls in the 1'nli.ed Slates nu'ri.berH 7|,:.
000 -•a fon-e of Amazons about, half
as great In numbers a.4 the per-onm
of our navy. Their sex conM!' utes
than a third f'i'j P*r cent) of
entire crdb-go enrollment of th:g
irv. ar.d the north central -ta^'s.
ontriljii!e 40,^her'-as all Ma- oUi
f'r sfat.es put together'give only I', 1,000.
Illinois, Ohio, pjwa Kansas, oach sut^
^a ses New Yctrk In the number of
f^lrl college studen's, v. hiio Mu^hh
i:hu«e'is Is way do'An
the list"
In .KanFai colleges {Ijere are Tiv?
ei?-!-:: for cv^ry sev-n boys I
git Is.for every '.hree-boys Ohio, en
girls to each 1! boys. In New York
there Is only one coJJe^vgirl for ea-h
five colieg-- bp)
No Clusr of Slock Will fllvv ltvt.ter IJ. tnr ir Tli.m Anlmnln"
ot Colt.
Pri/o Wlonlng fLiiglicili Draft Mare».
Th'e'•"eolt" .-.hoTi'ld hav" a roomy o\
stall. It you have two colts, keep
them together wlon 'h^
When they art* annul a var old and
on Ihe pasture, wo Kraduailv wean
them from the a!s ami mlik, ami
they Ret. nothing hut pasture until
fall, when they art? a^aiu fetl ^raln
and hay.
Wo always stable ail of our colts at
nlRht, but they ha\e a roomy yard or
Held to run in In the da mne, so
that, they p»t plenty of exerdse.
Wo always break ear colts to hnr
nes hefor«) th* are three years old.
Jet them used to the harness before
spring work be^ln. Work them only
half a day at a time to commenrn
with, and see thai
coilam and
harness lit 'Item well.
When the weather ^eis warm dip
your colts. Hy so doin^ you may avoid
f?oro shoulders. If a colt Is a sor«»
shoulder, i. itlm resl a lew days
and he.'il It up If yoe rontinuo to
work him and the bore keeps getting
'i he Oxford sheep originated in Imik
land In the early part, of the nine
teenth century from a cross of Cuts
wold and Hampshire Downs, They
have been known sine.* m:,V as Ox
fordshire or Oxford hnwiiH, and are
now widely distribute^ over tho Cnlt
ed States ami Canada. Th--y are the
largest and heaviest of the Iifiwn
breeds. When lu wod t!«*sh the nuns
should wel^h 2a0 to 2i~ pounds and
the ewea from 2uo to pounds. The
•ool Is ratiier eoar.-er than any other
About one in every ,"o of
of all. in ^taB?achus•'t!s there-'are IS'
boy* to very girl in .eo!h £•. There
are 11 tin es as many.- ol!ege .glr!s in
obio as in Ma.^saeliiVsetts.
an! onn In oaeh 20 of our t,nvx of coV
urtlclc-s were consumed. ... ... .'
of the medium wool breeds and the as home, other.!.
*.*. I
worse, you may have a sliVT? 1d"ri1' th.i
will always bother you lu he i*v pui
to haid work.
at work, as thero is no animal that
likes i-ompany better than a eeH.»a»
a writer In Anierlean Cultivator. A
they get oldi'r neu that thev have
plenty of geo.l clover hay ati hrtKht
oats to i'at. It Is well to have a
littlo pneture near the ham and let
them into tills when the mares aro at
work Have this fenced ui:h good,
woven wire, high enough
they can­
not get th. tr heads over It. The pas
true Hho'ilil he arranged
they call
into the ham to get away from
the Mien. Leave tile I'over the oak
box open, Ft1 'hey ran help themselves.
Keep pall of water in the stall where
they can tv uii it After iillle you
can mix skim milk with th»» water
later ^tve lie in elrar skim milk, but
let ihrtm ha\^ what, water they want
at all times Some rolls will take
skim milk at once, but be careful and
not nive them (no mu« to commence
with, say two quarts at nrst, and as
they j»et acr\iRtomed to It you ran Kiv»»
them live or six quarts tuir.i »i lay.
Thbi you can fend all winter, and
they will go on to pasture In the
j-prlnK in line shape. It they are «-nt
lug oats and diliihin^ milk at wean
iK time the re will he no setback,
which always orrurs it' they are not.
We mm to pell all of our Keldlngv
before they nro seven years old When
you Intend to pell 'our horses see that
thev are In proper shi.po. They should
be fat, as that what tlie market d«v
mamls l-v» th.-m on ^ood lodesomn
t'o«»d, ri-m can be t« to qulti* an cl
ient. at 'he: time, with bran and 9
little oil meal
and Sell In N.itur.il
St.i te.
rl'.y .I'lHN' .1 TKN'NE.H
'i hf tuiiourii. of ii.on- lfj.1t
Hy lu'i-ediiiK the rU'ht horses, thos#.
with weight and junli y. I know ot
no class of htork that will lulu# bet
ter returns for our lii^h priced fe»da
rotisidor iiiK the amount «f labor ln«
volve»|) than Kood diaft hov^*^.
Good I ijtli vIvltiulH NN'ill ln^urd
l*r«ii(i'niv With Ahanfti L'n
lulltiiu: Cei iiiint
,y farrrt-
ITH very year tbrnueh liirk of InK't'sst and l/ii.or of v.'jikins ii|i
reiai fr ill r»ia'il« Is rnaihi the
oilege this fall
I \Si .\'!lli:iJSiN
In select
a am I wo (dasses o»
br« edlnft should bo avoided. Tho
common scrub that has no Kood char
acti-rlstlcs to tlx, and tho •'purehroil
scrub" it lioul individuality, whoso
purity (d breeding only gives him
Ki'eater power |t wfuk ruin in tho
flock. (lood Individuality, backed by
several Kenoratinns of ood ancentry,
will Insuro preptUencv with almost un
(ailing certainly, hero the ewes aru
suiiabbt and the manau^menL in cor
(Jreat attention shouhl be paid to
the ram's K'-tmral contour. 1Mb struc
ture shouhl
firm ami maMHlvn, with
a broad, capacious breast, no dlspro*
portionato length of le^s, ami wolb
formed and fully developed ipmrterH,
espeeialiy the hind quarters. Mis loin
shouhl bo Hloul and well knit, his
foaturoH bold ami masculine. A Arm
and muscular neck is dcHtrahin a bold
and courageous eyo and carrlaKo aro
Indh-ailvo of Hplrlt and vlffor. Mis
head should be lon^, but rather mnalJ
and well mohiod.
fleece Is ioavh r, weighing from 10 tx
J'j poumis unwashed. Tho f»eo lrt
usually an even dark j?ray or brown,
with or without, a «ray spot, on the tip
of the uoso. They are best adapted
for lands furnishing pood pasture, aini
do tiot suc/*r ed a« w«'i| under rango
eou-lit.lons or on ru^^ed, broken pas
tures. The ev.es aro v« ry proli/lc.
triplets belnK riot uncommon. Tho
iambs grow very rapidly and are of
good form. The chb Phor fronting
(f the breed Is that it is not as hardy
presses, but. an hydraulic in'ichliej ei
tract.s the very last possible drop of
Juice to be obralm and leaves very
little substaii'-e to be ihrown away.
The first advantage r«dn"d hy wirk*
:r| lng up unmarke!:\hle fruit. inUj cid'-r
It Will Prove priifltnhlc to js ha. t, it is con verted Into a condensed
uei'/.c II t» Out. I I
.jsii'1 p«rtable form convenient for
handling and r'oring. The second ob
I je 1h to eojivert this valuable por
tion of the crop' to a marketable
commodity, v. hiehwoiihl otherwise bo
wasted and los'., The cost, the tlmo
or knovw'-d^'i of liiif iiicniiM to dispose di'-d isln-ln o!' iritu cidi.-r is
of uriiiiHrki.-t.'ihlo iippli.-a ha.-. ri«'V«-r urily nominal hm tumpari wit.li tb!
li,.,.ri r-stlmat.'ij, ''I lint In oii: of vaiu' tho Hi!'r. i'.s«-tf if proiji-rly
th'i bit «ii«t"i on vvry faun wh'-ro
many apples nro a arid v,h. ri' hriii.s^d 111 haii'illn^ ar: iinp--rfectiy
j|.-v -I ojk-i
malri f.-atur.j of tin I'uriri. j»!th which would not worth thfi
Kv.-n th.- oiciiaidist.:: ho Is IN ho corit of pankliiK, can bo utilized In this.
imslni-Hs na a sjiei/lalfct ii.tist Huffer inamier and tin: orrhardist's revenuo
n.oif or leas in liiw'rijl'lfi. larKoly .-nha»e-!. Tho rimximuin of
As a j.«-r ci n'.. of rip" apples is juice sueeesHf il flnam-lal i-nterprlsea are as
which sella for Kood p: io viiiK In applicable to the business of a practi
Us natural Fta'.•/or a-i vinezar, it pay.s cal orchardist a.s to any other. The
big to squeeze •-'«Ut this product little thiiiR-s must not lie overlooked
throuKft a |ire.-js ii.-aeud o: .illov.inn it all the byp-rod': must be utilized,
I hun-
handl'.:d. Api Ihat havo hi-cn
I, too "n'l t-inarli-d up-
to waste. 'for from them ia derived much oi' the
There are many kinds of cider profit.
'{&• j.

xml | txt