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SYNOPSIS. mean arrives at Hamilton Gregory's bomrn in Uttleburg, but finds him absent conducting the choir at a camp meeting She repairs thither in search of him. laughs during the service and is asked to iave. Abbott Ashton, superintendent of schools. escorts Fran from the tent. He tells her Gregory is a wealthy man, deeply interested in charity work. and a pillar of the church. Ashton becomes .ratly interested in Fran and while tak ing leave of her, holds her hand and is seen by Sapphire Clinton. sister of Rob Set Clinton. chairman of the school board. CHAPTER IV.-Contlnued. He was sorry for her; at the same time he was subject to the reaction of his exhausting labors as song leader. "Then." he said, with tired resilnation, "i you'll follow me, I'11 take you where you can spend the night, and tomorrow, I'll try to find you work." "Work!" Bhe laughed. "Oh. thank you!" Her accent was that of repu diation. Work, indeed! He drew back in surprise and dis pleuasura "You didn't understand me," she resumed. "What I want is a bome. I don't want to follow you anywhere. This is where I want to stay." "You cannot stay here," he an swered with a slight smile at the pro smmptuoaus request, "but I'm willing to pay for a room at the hotel--" At this moment the door was opened by the young woman who, some hours earlier, had responded to Fran's knocking. Footsteps upon the porch had told of Gregory's return. The lady who was not Mrs. Gregory was so pleased to see the gentleman who was Mr. Gregory-they had not met since the evening meal-that, at frst, she was unaware of the black shadow; and Mr. Gregory, in spite of his perplexity, forgot the shadow also, so cheered was he by the glimpse of his secretary as she stood in the brlhtly lighted hall. Such moments of delighted recognltlon are infinitesi mal when a third person, however shadowy, is present; yet had the world busn there, this exchange of glances must have taken place. Fran did not understand-her very wisdom blinded her as with too great light She had seen so much of the world that, on finding a tree bearing apples, she at once classified it as an apple tree To Gregory, Orace Noir was but a charming and conscientious sympathiser in his lfe-work, the at mosphere In which he breathed freest Ho had not breathed freely for half a dose bourn--no wonder he was glad to see her. To Grace Noir, Hamilton Gregory was but a benefactor to man kind, a man of lofty ideals whom it was a privilege to aid, and since she knew that her very eyes gave him treagth, no wonder she was glad to see him. Could Pran have read their thoughts. 1 Don't Want to Collow You Any where This In Whre I Want to she would not have found the slight. st eoasouasenoss of any shade of evil to ther symrpathetoc comradeship. As abe eMld red only their faces, she dsltiked more ever th e ttall, young, uand plelddldly formed secretary. "Ol" sald Orace with restraint. discoverins pran. "Ye," pran said with 'r elfish mile. "back asatn." Just without the portal Hamilton gengory paused irresolutely. He did CALLER WAS HARD TO PLEASE i Mrs. X Made Many Guesses as to Vie tor's indealty. Until a Great UIght Dawned on Her. "Miss Jenning,. madam," the maid asnonced. The visitor was a sweet faed girl. quletly but prettily dressed s black. Bhe greeted Mrs. X by name eud calmly seated herself without In vitation, saylng: "Will you pardon me while I readjust my hat. the wind i s o very high?" Theo hostess vainly tried to recall her visitor Her name meant noth 1ag and her net words threw no iasht ea her identity "! see you have a dear little paro i queet: is he tame" she asked. The beteass., still wonderlng said the bird was quite tame. "'hen her elker began: "l suppose you have heard of me. ." Smm afraid I haven't," was the coupled with an engaging smile I any suspelon of rudeness ou, haven't bad o ,he San eg uged t. I ((I BY JOHN BIRE KEID ELLIS // ,, I ; -. LLUSTRATIONS BY (COPYQIGHT 1912 "-` BOBBS-MEPQILL CO.) ~Ni~I·h m. to not know what course to pursue. so hb fe repeated vacantly, "I am willing t( In. pay-" a Fran interrupted flippantly; "I have t all the money I want." Then she . passed swiftly into the hall, rudely )b- brushing past the secretary. 'd Gregory could only follow. He spoke c to Grace in a low voice, telling all he I knew of the night wanderer. Her a ne attitude called for explanations, but c on be would have given them anyway, in ig- that low, confidential murmur. He s ed did not know why it was--or seek to 1i II know-but whenever he spoke to be Grace, it was natural to use a low h ad tone, as if modulating his touch to n sensitive strings-as if the harmony 4k resulting from the interplay of their e Iu- souls called for the soft pedal. o "What is to be done?" Grace in- v is- quired. Her attitude of reserve to ward Gregory which FPrn's presence as he had inspired, melted to potential help- fi I fulness; at the same time her dislike n e. for the girl solidified. a "What do you advise?" Gregory w ,- asked his secretary gently. Is .. Grace cast a disdainful look at Fran. b to Then she turned to her employer and o her deliciously curved face changed y most charmingly. "I think." she re- I m sponded with a faint shake of rebuke ii i for his leniency, "that you should not .h need my advice in this matter." Why g should he stand apparently helpless s1 before this small bundle of arrogant at impudence? a Ot Gregory turned upon Fran with atf- o at fected harshness. "You must go." He k was annoyed that Grace should imag- hi ine him weak. ti Fran's face hardened. It became an tl 0 ax of stone, sharpened at each end, S with eyes, nose and mouth In a nar- c row line of cold defiance. To Grace is the acute wedge of white forehead. w gleaming Its way to the roots of the a7 Id black hair, and the sharp chin cut- a Id ting its way down from the tightly re drawn mouth, spoke only of cunning. She regarded Fran as a fox, brought w 7 to bay. a Fran spoke with calm deliberation: w 1"I am not going away." tb "I would advise you," said Grace, pi i looking down at her from under droop- I ing lids. "to go at once, for a storm is rising. Do you want to be caught in the rain?" Fran looked up at Grace, undaunt ed. "I want to speak to Mr. Greg. d ory. If you are the manager of this AR house, he and I can go outdoors. I e don't mind getting wet. I've been in al all kinds of weather." m Grace looked at Gregory. Her si- Bi A lences were effective weapons. a "I have no secrets from this lady," or be said, looking into Grace's eyes, an- ty swering her silence. "What do you ye want to say to me, child?"' v Pran shrugged her shoulders, always or aooking at Grace, while neither of the others looked at her. "Very well. sc then, of course it doesn't matter to to me,' but I thought it might to Mr. th Gregory. Since he hasn't any secrets ri from you, of course he has told you us that one of nearly twenty years ago-" vg It was not the rumble of distant thunder, but a strange exclamation dr from the man that Interrupted her; it 1 was some such cry as human crea tures may have uttered before the or crystallizing of recurring experiences Nu into the terms of speech. tot Fran gave quick, relentless blows: sp "Of course he has told you all about ha his Springfield life-" he "Silence!" shouted Gregory, quiver. rn ing from head to foot. The word was th like an imprecation, and for a time it ye kept hissing between his locked teeth. an "And of course." Pran continued. mi tilting up her chin as if to drive in t.' - the words, "since you know all of his S secrets-all of them-you have natu- loi rally been told the most important mi one. And so you know that when he m* was boarding with his cousin in a Springfield and attending the college I there, something like twenty years th ago-" be S"Leave us!" Gregory cried, watving ily a violent arm at his secretary. as if ba Sto sweep her beyond the possibility by of overhearing another word. h "Leave yon-with her?" OGrace stam- ca mered, too amased by his attitude to no a feel offended. tic i "Yes. yes, yes! Go at once!" He sti E We are trying to interest dhilldren and grown people, too, in Sunday school an work." Mrs. X thought she saw the ray of a light: of course, the rector must have ge sent her visitor fr S"You see." said the girl in dulcet tones. "so many clergymen and moth- Jo I ere have told us how impossible it was wl Sto get the children to come to Sunday mi school, because they found the Bible ge so uninteresting ." by I As she spoke she lossened her log ne coat. "Now I .have here." she went I on. "something I should like to show du you." and she drew from a pocket Ina St the lining a large, black volume At last Mrs X understood Her I amiable caller was a book agent wa Giving Them a Chance. "TI Ben Johnson. representative from Lu Kentucky. is a resourceful person. a \\'bile he was presiding over a long Au and spirited congressional investiga. tion not long ago two of the attorneys red involved began to call each other liars tLa in parliamentary language Finally bin one of them went almost to the limit h by saying: not teemed ;he victim of some mysterious error. Grace compressed her full lips till they were thinned to a white line e "Do you mean forever?" r "Oh. Grace-I beg your pardon Miss Grace-I don't mean that, of e course. What could I do without you? t Nothing, nothing. Grace-you are the r soul of my work. Don't look at me so t cruelly." I "Then you just mean." Grace said steadily. "for me to go away for a little while?" S"Only half an hour; that's all. Only half an hour, and then come back to me, and I will explain." "You needn't go at all, on my ac r count." observed Fran. with a twist of her mouth. "It's nothing to me whether you go or stay." "She has learned a secret," Gregory stammered. "that vitally affects-af fects some people-some friends of mine. I must talk to her about about that secret. just for a little while. Half an hour. Miss Grace, that is all. That is really all-then come back to me. You understand that it's I on account of the secret that I ask I you to leave us. You understand that I would never send you away from me if I had my way, don't you, Grace?" "I understand that you want me to go now." Grace Noir replied unre sponsive. She ascended the stairway. at each step seeming to mount that much the higher into an atmosphere of righteous remoteness. No one who separated Gregory from his secretary could enjoy his tolera tion, but Fran nad struck far below the surface of likings and dislikings She had turned back the covering of conventionality to lay bare the quiver ing heartstrings of life itself. There was no time to hesitate. The stone ax which on other occasions might be a laughing, elfish face was now held ready for battle. "Hadn't we better go in a room where we can talk privately?" Irat, asked. "I don't like this hall. That woman would just as soon listen over the banisters as not. I've seen lots of people like her, and I understand her kind." CHAPTER V. We Reap What We Sow. If anything could have prejudiced Hamilton Gregory against Fran's inter eats it would have been her slighting allusion to the one who typified his most exalted ideals as "that woman." But Fran was to him nothing but an agent bringing out of the past a se eret he had preserved for almost twen ty years. This stranger knew of his youthful folly, and she must be pre vented from communicating it to oth ers It was from no sense of aroused con science that he hastened to lead her to the front room. In this crisis, some thing other than shuddering recoil from haunting deeds was imperative; unlovely specters must be made to vanish. He tried desperately to cover his dread under a voice of harshness: "What have you to say to me?" Fran had lost the Insolent compos are which the secretary had inspired. Now that she was alone with Hamil ton Gregory, it seemed impossible to speak. She clasped and unclasped her hands. She opened her mouth, but her lips were dry. The wind bad risen, and as it went moaning past the window, it seemed to speak of the yearning of years passing in the night, unsatisfed. At last came the words. F mulled, frightened-"I know all about tt." "All about what, child?" He had lost his harshness. His voice was al. most coaxing, as it entreating the mercy of ignorance. Pran gasped, "I know all about it- ( I know-" She was terrified by the thought that perhaps she would not be able to tell him. 8he leaned heav ily upon a table with hand turned backward, whitening her finger-tlps by the weight thrown on them. "About what?" he repeated with the I caution of one who fears. He could not doubt the genuineness of her emo tlon; but he would not accept her statement of its cause until be must "That statement you made was false and you made it knowingly." Every one looked for a fight while a peaceably inclined congressman aug. gested that the matter be stricken from the record "I suggest." said Representative Johnson. standing up to his full height. which is over six feet. "that the com mittee take a short recess so that the gentlemen involved will not be bound by parliamentary laws in their man ner of settling their differences." There was no more calling of names during that hearing. - Washington( 8tar. Bluebttr Heaven. In the American &:agazine there I was an amusing story entitled "The Honor of the Bluebottles." Aunt I Lucinda Bluebottle of Boston ran into a young man. who used a bad word Aunt Lucinda goes on "The young man's language was no* I refined He said he'd be darnaed, and tl.at is exactly what ill ha~pen to him. I am sure. Ior shairt\tl elset heaven may be. I am couviuced it wul not be vular." us "Oh," cried Fran, catching a tem- g pestuous breath, uneven, violent, "you t[ ill know what I mean-that!" Le The dew glistened on his brow, but y he doggedly stood on the defensive. b - "You are indeinite," he muttered, try- a of ing to appear bold. to a? She knew be did not understand be- s be cause he would not, and now she real rn so ized that he would, if possible, deny. tc Pretense and sham always hardened h, id her. "Then," she said slowly, "I will go a be definite. I will tell you the things ui it would have been better for you to fa ly tell me. Your early home was in New he to York. but you had a cousin living in I Springfield. where there was a very de *c- good college. Your parents were anx at ious to get you away from the temp- ei ae tations of a big city until you were pl of age. So you were sent to live gi ry with your cousin and attend college. he Lf- You were with him three or four to of years, and at last the time came for cc - graduation. Shall I go on?" hi Ie He fought desperately for self-pres- or at ervation. "What is there in all this?" gs ie "You had married, in the mean- ye 's time." Fran said coldly; "married se- It ik cretly. That was about nineteen years be at ago. She was only eighteen. After at ie graduation you were to go to New hi York. break the news to your father. I to come back to Springfield for your to e- wife. and acknowledge her. You grad- hi y. uated; you went to your father. Did wi it you come back?" dc 'e "My God!" groaned the man. So m she knew everything; must he admit n it? "What is all this to you?" he PF a- burst forth. "Who and what are you, a w anyway-and why do you come here s with your story? If it were true-" fl • "True!" said Fran bitterly. "If yC r you've forgotten, why not go to yc e Springfield and ask the first old citi e zen you meet? Or you might write a: o to some one you used to know, and d inquire. If you prefer, I'll send for "1 one of your old professors, and pay a n his expenses. They took a good deal fi i of interest in the young college stu- go Lt dent who married and neglected Jo- ca rr sephine Derry. They haven't forgot- It if ten it, if you have." wi Ir "You don't know," he gasped. "that wI there's a penalty for coming to people's houses to threaten them with th supposed faets in their Ilves. You we don't know that the jails are ready to re punish blackmailing, for you are caly Lot d a little girl and don't understand such r- things. I give you warning. Although nu g you are in short dresses-" mi a "Yes," remarked Fran dryly, "1 thought that wopld be an advantage ma n to you. It ought to make things easier." pa 1 "How an advantage to me? Easier? s What have I to do with you?" "I thought," Fran said coldly, "that i- It would be easier for you to take me into the house as a little girl than as i- a grown woman. You'll remember I r told you I've come here to stay." "To stay!" he echoed, shrinking I back. "You?" "Yes," she said, all the cooler for his attitude of repulsion. "I want a home. Yes, I'm going to stay. I want s to belong to somebody." He cried out desperately, "But what am I to do? This will ruin me-oh, it's true, all you've said-I don't deny It. But I tell you, girl, you will ruin Sme. Is all the work of my life to be overturned? I shall go mad." r "No, you won't." Fran calmly as. t sured him. "You'll do what every one I has to do, sooner or later-face the situation. You're a little late getting to it, but it was coming all the time. You can let me live here as an adopt. ed orphan, or any way you please. t The important fact to me is that I'm going to live here. But I don't want I to make it hard for youe, truly I don't." he "Don't you?" He spoke not loudly, T" e but with tremendous pressure of de Sp sire. "Then, for God's sake, go back! Ifc Go back to-to wherever you came r, : from. I'll pay all expenses. You shall i have all you want-" b "All I want," PFran responded. "tis a t I home, and that's somethlng people ho' Scan't buy. Get used to the thought of my starying here; that will make it r Seasy." I "Easy!" he ejaculated. "Then It's your purpose to compel me to give ryou shelter because of this secret Syou mean to ruain me. Ill not be able ye CAT ENJOYED THE COMEDY rh SBut of the Four Prlnclpals Involved, b: Tom Was the Only One That an S Had a Laugh Coming. o cal This is the tale of a cat with a as sense of humor. 1 Mrs. Youngwife went to an reast end ml Sbutcher shop the other day When wh I she entered, the greeting was a high.- iv pitched sbriek. Naturally she shrieked. too. and then looked to see what the cal Strouble was. Mrs. Butcher. In charge stl a of the shop in her husband's absense. No stand on a small box Before her stood a large black eat, a gleam of fun in his yellow eyes and a mouse in his '1 mouth. of A moment the tableau held. Then but the cat walked away and Mrs Butcher paa start#d fearfully behind toe counter. an The cat followed her and dropped the for mouse at her feet Two screams, the go flutter of skirts, and Mrs Butcher lnd Sagain was safe on te box. and Mrs ths Youngwife sat on tl"Ž counter, her feet si sticking straight out. her skirts gath i ered tightly about her ankles 'I SThe mnous ra a foot or two aad s 1 to account for you, and they will question-my wife will want to know, and-and others as well." "Now. now." said Fran, with sudden n. gentleness, "don't be so excited, don't au take it so hard. Let them question !'ll know how to keep from exposing it you. But I do want to belong to some e. body, and after I've been here a y- while, and you begin to like me. I'll tell you everything. I knew the Jo a sephlue Derry that you deserted-she Ja raised me, and I know she loved you V. to the end. Didn't you ever care for 4 her, not even at the first, when you II got her to keep your marriage secret s until you could speak to your father .o face to face? You must have loved w her then. And she's the best friend n I ever had. Since she died I've wan 7 dered-and-and I want a home." r- The long loneliness of years found p expression in her eager voice and 'e pleading eyes. but he was too en 'e grossed with his own misfortunes to e. heed her emotion. "Didn't I go back ir to Springfield?" he cried out "Of r course I did. I made Inquiries for her; that's why I went back-to find s- out what had become of her. I'd been "' gone only three years, yes, only three i- years, but, good heavens, how I had a suffered! I was so changed that no a body knew me." He paused, appalled r at the recollection. "I have always r had a terrible capacity for suffering. r. I tell you, it was my duty to go back r to find her, and I went back. I would I- have acknowledged her as my wife. I d would have lived with her. I'd have done right by her, though it had killed o me. Can I say more than that?" it "I am glad you went back." said e Fran softly. "She never knew it. I t, am so glad that you did-even that." e "Yes, I did go back," he said, more firmly. "But she was gone. I tell ,f you all this because you say she was a your best friend." 1. "A while ago you asked me who I e am-and what-" j "It doesn't matter," he interjected. r "You were her friend; that is all I care to know. I went back to Spring Sfield, after three years-but she was gone. I was told that her uncle had . cast her off, and she had disappeared. It seems that she'd made friends with a class of people who were nat t who were not-respectable." l Fran's eyes Shone brightly. "Oh, h they were not," she agreed, "they I were not at all what you would call Srespectable. They were not relig I tous." "So I was told," he resumed, a little Suncertainly. "There was no way for me to find her." I "Her?" cried Fran; "you keep on saying 'her.' Do you mean-?" He hesitated. "She had chosen her part-to live with those people-I left -I "My Godl" Oreased the Mai. her to lead the life that pleased her. That's why I never went back to 8pringfeld aganln. I've taken up my life In my own way, and left her-your tfriend-" "Yes, eall her that," cried Fra, holdlna up her head. "I am proud of that title. I glory in t. And in this houseo-" "I hays made my offer." be Lnte' rupted decidedly. "11l provide for you anywhere but in this house." (TO BE CONTINUED.) Don't ask any man about his origin; you can read It in his face. the cat had it again, and again walked away. Mrs. Butcher stepped of tbhe box, picked it up and, earrying her ark of refuge with her, aain tried -o go behind the counter. Alain the cat followed, and the play was enacted as before. It went on that way for about ten minutes, when the delivery boy came whistling t. He was hailed as a de liverer. "Huh!" he grunted. He seized the cat and cast It out, the feline jaws still gripping her prey.-Indianapols News. Canada's Oyster Industry. There are no oysters on the coast of New England. north of Caps' Cod, but they are numerous in certanla parts of the Gulf of St. Lawrence and adjacent Canadian waters. E't. forts are being made by the Dominioo government to develop the oyster industry to much larger proportions than its present comparatively small size. _ The next best thing to belief in God i is to sympathise with people. DEVELOPMENT OF NATIVE TYPE OF 0 Brilliant. ," ' / 'a, Belmont, tte ,re of Egmont, Who Srtd Johnnie Mack, the Brilliant. (Ry li. M Iu)MMh:I. I The developlment of types of lighb horses has been notable in America In colonial days the Narragansett pacer was a famous type, and later came the Morgan, the standard bred and the saddle horse. The specializa tion of these light types is a nationa trait, and in spite of importations frog abroad we have still clung to the native types and have developed them In respect to the draft horse, on the other hand, we have, with only one ex ception-the Conestoga draft horse relied entirely on the transplanting ol ftreign breeds for our supply. Since the Conestoga horse has vanished completely, leaving no discernible traces on the native stock, we have no native material from which to build up breeds of draft horses. In the matter of light horses, how. ever, we are especially fortunate in having types which have been de veloped from stock brought to the country during a period covering some three hundred years, little of which was cold-blooded. This stock and the descendants from it have left a pro geny which contains probably a smaller amount of cold blood than that of any European country. From It have de scended the types and breeds men tioned, and in It the country has un equalled possibilities for further de velopment. The last century was as momentous in the development of horse breeding in the United States as in material, financial and practical development. Messenger, Imported in 1788, and Jus tin Morgan, foaled in 1789, were just beginning to make an impression on the horse stock when the eighteenth. century closed. Lady Suffolk, 2:29%, trotted the first mile under 2:30. at the Beacon course in Hoboken on October 13, 1845; Alix made her rec ord of 2:03% at Galesburg, September 19. 1894, and Lou Dillon finally got within the two-minute mark at Mem phis nine years later-only three years after the nineteenth century closed Denmark, the foundation side of the breed of American saddle horses, was foaled in 1839, and Hambletonian 10, the foundation sire of standardbreds. just ten years later. The Morgan,. therefore, had some fifty years' start over the Hambletonlansg and Den marks, and it is not surprising that fifty years ago the. shared with the thoroughbreds the first place In popu lar esteem With the development of speed in the light harness race eorse the supe rior qualities of the descendants of Hambletonian 10, and his sons be came recognized, and for a time the tendancy to concentrate this blood Kentucky Beautlee-Horses Which Show What "Saddle" Blood Can Do in the Production of High-Class Carriage Horses. threatened to swamp every other strain, especially the Morgan and Clay blood, both of which possessed beauty of conformation, action sad quality, but with few exceptions failed to show the inherent speed possibilities shown by the Hambletonians. The Clay blood can not be found now in its purity, and until recently the indica tions were strong that the Morgan was similarly fated. That the Hambletonlan line was es pecially strong in its speed-producing powers is an admitted fact. That it has been the most powerful factor In the development of the ight-harness trotter, as a race horse, is a truism The development of the trade in fine market classes of light horses in the United States and the presence of these faults in the native horse led largely to the importation of Hackney. French and German coach horses. From 1870 to 189J these horses, es pecially the Hackneys, were given every opportunity to show their mettle Soy Beans for ;ogs. Farmers who have many hogs will do well to plant a field of soy bhanr for hog pasture in the fall They should be drilled two and one-half to three feet apart and cultivated a fea times. At last cultivation rape should be sown between the rows. This will furnish pasture for rh hogis late in the fall. If a part of rhi. field is planted to an early variety of beans, such as Early Brown or the -to, and the other part of a later va In the stud as well as in tWe and show ring Yet the horses, selected by shrewd was able to compete sucee name of the foreign breed, but standing on his merits as the can horse. These horses came from aD the country, wherever trotter bred; but the New Englasd Kentucky and the corn bek were the main source of many cases they were properlj accidcnts--that is, they were for the Mlarket or show r riage horses, but for the Failing in the latter qual'!k, possessing good conformatls action and quality, they were preciated by the man who wmt ing solely for speed, and were sold to be developed for the I arners and breeders did sot ciently appreciate the vahlue horse for anything but speed tion. In the case of the TM same thing was true In another Everyone knew the qualities d formation, style and endurauem the breed had. but few relied in the long run those qualitis worth more money than speed Then Morgan breeders begas ti that the Morgan could be mand horse, and the speed cras them also. When the espead of the Hambeltonian and Wilkes' lines for speed breeders resorted to crores them, and the change in methods. As a result we Morgan situation of today--a Mo.-ans fostered by breeders were loyal to breed standards were not carried away by the of the hour; and a vaer gst which trace to Justin are registered as Morgans, Morgans only In name. Unlimited range is good hrde Aim to get alfalfa started a, farm. Also have a silo. The average broiler wl about half a pound in dressi' If barley is available it Is feed it for fattening ChiekNs Skim the milk as soon ave ing as possible, and cool the once. One corn tassel is said to enough pollen to fertilize 200 of corn. see Arguments setting forth the tages of diversified farmiag M ly needed. Remember that the vale of nure can be increased by a whi tion of feeds. Where large amounts of cars in hot weather look out Wt and sudden deaths. A sudden change in the is often the cause of trouldes salt disastrously. Good stock, plenty of freedom from lice and filth secrets of success with turka The demand for good dairy on the up-grade and even the optimfistic cannot see the dilt. When figuring the value oft lb bred dairy cow remember tli price of her calf is an item of tance. The dairy farmer to ofte by the amount of clover or he raises and his attitude these two crops. Another advantage is butter fat is the fact that it a livered more economically t other farm product. rIety it will lengthen the period of the hogs. The Le0 injure the green beans r the ripe ones last. Heavy Milker Is If the cow is not born to be niilk.r no care on earth e-s hiir into a profitihble cow. If born with a ful(ctlOn of milk. no feed . however materially intr'ae- the re milk.