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3.003. 13 WOMAN'S FARM Cheoringly Successful jjcriment in Cattle Raising, Ex- THE MOANING JOURNAL-COURIER, THURSDAY, APRIL MMMMIMMNMMMMI MUnaiW IWHINIll IH 1KB IM BNII-Mil " WWlllWH II lllllliimWIIPW lll.lllfl Ullll- wianiMI ll l 1 Wli II I iSECRET OF THE TRIUMPH Fopclnu Href nnd Dairying Make a Viilunhlc (ombliui. Mom, ' Raising cattle for the mark-n In the jEaat Ib not generally considered a m-o-Ifitahle vnnturo but Mrs. Kate lamp ; declares that she litis made a hmI living by It not only for herself ami her three children but also tnr her In t valid mother and her RrundiiioH.i r ' Mrs. Ramp Uvea In West Virginia, and ! the farm on svhIWi she raises the tal- tie Is an Inheritance, or rather It wlli ' tin should she, outlive the tvo older 'j women whom she now supports. t "The secret of my snivel's is seiihp, , my cattle young. I never Keep a cow Intended for market after It is v'.gh- teen months old," Mrs. Rami) ile t dared In telling her experience. '1 ; couldn't afford It; my capital U to mall that 1 must have iilck return!. "Do 1 mean veal when 1 pealt f ell!ng cattle nt eighteen months? ;h, i my, no. 1 never sold a calf for veal In my life. It would be rank extras--' aganee from my point of view. Tin j cattle 1 ship to market at from 14 l , 18 months old are both matured ami , well fattened beef, i' "My land U productive enough, bu, jas 1 haven't very much the expens '.of shipping, If I depended on the us Ual farm products, wnuld eat up all 'my profits. After my husband's death ', which left us all dependent on what ! could be made n this farm, 1 worked , over the problem for some three t: months. t, "Dim thing for which there Is l j ways h demand and which I knew , could be easily shipped If I could only f raise It svas beef cattle, So I decld I cd that the solution of the problem j lay In netting cows that coul 1 be Core t cd to early maturity as beef and at the same time give a reasonable iiian tlty of milk and butter. , "It didn't take me long to drcldr y 8gatn.it the scrub cow of Virginia and j 'tho Jersey. One was all horns ami the other all milk. After looking thr different breeds over I decided to try i the Hereford, and fortunately 1 hit thr i nail on the' bead. J "1 Invested In five young cows, reg ) l.'dered stock, as a beginner. My ) success was sufllclent with those five cows to warant my Increasing my herd to the limit of my acreage. By the sale of the cream and butter In i the small town near which I live each i cow more than pays Its own expenses, J so my beeves are clear prollt. "My methods are very simple ami founded on the laws of nature. My cows are allowed to suckle their calves for the first four days. After the fourth day the calves are fed on fresh whole milk for from ten days to 1 -j two weeks. j '., "At the end of two weeks warm skimmed milk should bo substituted j i for whole milk. Care should be taken 1 to have the milk always sweet- and i Sale Give your attention to this choice bit of news Jrom the Upholstery Section, for there on Thursday, we dart a of an Importer s Surplus Stock of Lace Curtains. Real French Lace Curtains, the entire surplus stock of a New York Im porter, selling- at One-Third under what they are actually worth. , This tells the story and imparts the real importance of this sale as a money-saving prop osition to those who are planning their Spring Curtain buying. But this statement in no way gives you the slightest idea of the high quality or the artistic richness of the patterns and designs of the laces in these curtains. The collection, without doubt, shows more real curtain beauty than will be found in ninety-nine out of every hundred such stocks. ( If you are interested, come and see them; one look will do more to convince you than pages of talk. French Noveliy Lace Curtains. Those worth $4.50, on sale at $2.98 pair. Those worth $5.75, on sale at $3.98 pair. Those worth $7.50, on sale at $4.98 pair. Those worth $8.50, on sale at $5.98 pair. Imported Cluny Lace Curtains. $4.00 grade, now selling at $2.98 a pr. $6.50 grade, now selling at $4.50 a pr. $8.00 grade, now selling at $5.75 a pr. ' $10.00 grade, now selling at $7.75 a pr. Imported Brussels Net Curtains. $7.00 gradeB will sell at $5.00 a pair. $8.00 grades will sell at $5.75 a pair. $9.00.grades wili sell at $6.50 a pair. $10.50 grades will sell at $7.50 a pair. Imported Rennaissance Curtains. Regular $6.50 Curtains, at $4.98 pair. Regular $9.50 Curtains, at $6.98 pair. Regular $12.00 Curtains, at $7.98 pair. Regular $23.00 Curtains, at $15.00 pair. Rich Novelty and Antique Effects in Real French Lace Curtains, The regular $4.25 grade is marked at $2.98. The regular $7.49 grade is marked at $5.00. The regular $12.00 grade is marked at $8.75. The regular $19.00 grade is marked at $12.75. Reduction Prices on Drapery Stuffs. Domestic Cretonnes and Burlaps, all in good color ings and choice patterns. Usually sold at 29c. At 1 8c yd. Handsome Imported Eng lish Chintz, beautiful de signs and pretty colorings. The usual 45c giade, at 25c yd. One-Third Off Importd Arab . Lace Curtains. $ 5.50 Arab Lace Curtains, at $ 3,93 a pair. 6.P8 Arab Lace Curtains, at 5.03 a pair. 8.50 Arab Lace Curtains, at 5.98 a pair. 11.95 Arab Lace Curtains, at 8.75 a pajr.' 18.00 Arab Lace Curtains, at 12.75 a pair. 20.01 Arab Lace Curtains, at 14.00 a pair. 35.00 Arab Lace Curtains, at 22.50 a pair. Two Special Offers in Fish Net Laces. Fane) Fish Net Laces, Fancy Fish Net Laces in white, Arab, red in plain and rich and green. border effects. R3J'19cyd. p:tJ2lAcyd. t Good Vtilues Down at the Linen Counter. 1 5c Toweling, I lc$d. Unbleached, all linen twilled toweling; 18 in. wide; extra heavy, durable quality. Worth 15c a yard. On sale Thurs day at 11c a yd. ' 75c Damask, 52c yd. Heavy quality, full bleached, pure linen damask; 70 inches wide; good assortment of dot ted and figured patterns 75c value. At 52c. 39c Linens, 29c yd. Fine, bleached Irish Linen Suitings; all pure flax; just the right weight; 35 in. wide. 29c value. Selling Thursday at 29c yd. The Pretty Spring Wash Fabrics. 1 7c Madras, lie yd. Printed Madras, a very good quality in a fine assortment of new styles; 36 in. wida and easily worth 17c a yard. Thursday, 11c a yard. 25c Chiffons, 1 7c yd. Silk Chidons in pretty floral designs and graduated shadow stripes; extensive variety of new shades; worth 25c a yd. At 17c a yd. 21 c Swisses, 1 4c yd. Dainty Dotted Swisses, white only; 32 inches wide; a grade that usually sells at 21c a yard. Thursday, 14c a vard. . ' . warm, at a temperature of from do tu 100 degree Fahrenheit, nr digestive ! m'rH 'Vn of more feeding but troubles will he the rem.lt If tho .-..If ! B,s" because there Is a limit even to Is large and healths- after It It Is a month old I Increase Its allowance of ten, to as much as twelve quarts a day. "To get the best results calves should ha-e milk until they nre six months old, but from the time the calf Is two sveeks old small quantities of grain should he added to Its ra tions to take the place of the fat tak en from the milk by the separator and to get the calf Into the habit of eat ing other foods. Tor this purpose I prefer to use com meal or Kaffir meal .because of Its cheapness and because for my use It has proved In every way satisfactory. . other cattle rais ers tell me that oatmeal Hnd linseed a calf's powers of digestion. put elghti-on months as the age limit of my beos-es, but fess-i very few have ever passed sixteen months. "I have hud other cattle raisers argue that calves did better when al lowed to run with their mother. My experience teaches me that mly such calves as svlll bring fancy prices for hrredliiR purpowcH inn ho ullnwed to run svllh the cow svltli profit. While a calf that Is allowed to run svllh Its mother may l.e larger than one fed mi skimmed milk when the sveanlng time comes, the fretting that Is occasioned by weaning leaves the milk fed calf In j better condition and often ;v -nil j CTOMY(J 1'ISH IX H SKITS. meal are equally good. As they are ! P"nd heavier than the other. more expensive and not among the products of my farril I have never tried either of them. "As I now manage all my calves My head at present consists of graded Herefords and iMirhiims, with a registered Durham bull. Hoth these breedn produce a large quantity of i are n clear gain after only tsvelve to flftepn months care, j "Ah a farm ss-drk forcing beef and dairying Is a combination that Is of value to the ground and must turn over bis nionev as often as p-wllde. I now market j and freedom barred effectively, butter and beef, svlth side lines of little fellows, of course, would ! come In October. This Is because lti"",K " ""n !'pn 1 p has proved the best 'both for th? cat- ,er,,"m ,,,,rn fr'"" ,," '"'s fully pays ll nnri for mv farmlnir When n -lf t" lf,P ,f "'" l"r'1- '"d the calves Is bom In October the tlve or six months during which It must be fed i on skimmed milk come at a season 1 nf thf, vfnr when there lu tin tmlttiir- Be At. the end of that time the greatest economic value to .', ,,., i hii . u .i ! farmer who has only a few nrres of i the calf can he turned out svltli n j ellght addition to Its grain ration. "During the second five months lis f food ran be packed up In the pasture i r svltli the addition of an Increasing i . , . ., v ' ' . f ...... I.. i ... ..j . .I, 1 I-'MIUIIUMI IIH-J Hit' HIWHN HI t e- , l .antlty of grain At the end o his , , - sjtlme the begin,, ng o, he third live for tbem."-.New York months, tlie forcing period begins. '. ' , "During 'his fattening period It Is j ' - (necessary to force the cattle to eat Jo 'the limit of their capacity, as the old er they grow tho more expensive the process of putting on flesh heroines. When my calves reach this age In. per fect health T feed them dry fodder or t'ensllago and grain svlthout stint, and 'the day they attain the prime market condition they are shipped. "This is wise not. only because It Knsy Method Which Obtained Year Ago Around the May of I'und.v. The Hay of Fundy has alsvays been a fan-ion fishing ground, especially for salmon and shad. Fifty years ago the fish were so plentiful that a meth od was used to catch them which seems odd nowadays svhen a fish has at least half a chance to escape the hook or the net. The tide rises high in the fsav of I'unday and Its headwaters, and of this f.-n-t the fishermen of fifty yenrs ' ago took full advantage. At hl;li tide the svnter makes sizable rivers if liny streams. Large schools of shad and other fl.-h In those das a came up Hie rivers svlth the tide. The method of catrhlng theni was Mmplo In the extreme. At loss- tide a seine would lie staked to the riser bed and the top of the seine svelghted to the bottom with leads. Then after thii tide had risen the fishermen svould pitll up the seine so thnt It formed a harried across the entire river bed. When the tide began to run out tlv fish would Hnd their return to the sea Th- poke ASSAILS BONAPARTE House Hears Attorney-General Denounced as Unfit to Hold Office. AGRICULTURAL BILL MOVES Sennte Authorises Snake Itlvcr Unm Claim for rmrrpiU nf rtihllc Land Sale Heard. HXOIOT MHi:s ItKDI.Y. pork, eggs and poultry, As my cattle their way through the seine, Hut the are alsvays young and In prime mar-1 one svorlh catching would nap impo- tently against Hie. meshes. Soon the tide would be nut com pletely, leaving only a foot or so o water In the river. Several thousand fish would be there for the taking. A pair 'if rubber boots and a basket would be (oifticient equipment for the fishermen sv'no wad.-d out ami galh- l ered I hem In svholesale. ! The tlsb don't run up the rivers any Washington, April I. Tlie (list hn-1 more and the seining mut he done In portiint atop In the movement to eiitub- the bay itself. This Is profitable, It Is llsh nnd to maintain n hither "thl-al true, hut a fl.-h with half a head cnu standard In tin- legal profession was RVold capture for a long time. mtsixt; ktum's or nn. Association Defines Dulles of Iflsvyer In All IDs Delation. hkvivud Old Tlmc Health, Killing finipcuts, f- "1 had been sick for 10 years with !i dyspepsia and a lot of complications," wrote an Ark. woman. "An operation svas adsjsed, change t'f climate svas suggested, hut no one femert to know Just svliat svas tlie natter. 1 waa In bed three days In , e sveek nnd got so thin 1 weighed ily SO lbs. No food seemed to agree . .ith me. t J " told my husband I svas going to try some kind of pvedlgested food to (see If 1 could keep from this feeling of continued hunger. i "drape. Nuts and cream svas tin I taken to-day by the committee on code1 of timfesslonal elbics of Ilie American liar association In session here, This I ci.niiuittoe. has formulated a prellmln jnry draft, of about seventy canons of j professional ethics. Thee canons re ;tae to the duties of Hie lawyer In his relation to the profession, the Judlcl- o client! t ary, t and to each other. POHTKK AMI IA Ml SlTtYIVF,. -. i". ki; di:ci-hi;d iunmu i't Huston, April 1.- In the Fulled Slates district court to-day Cardcnlo F. King, formerly, a financial agent In New York and Host'Ui. was declared bankrupt and Finery R (Jlbbs ssas sppnln:ed referee t v Judge Dodge. A meeting of credi tors has been called for April the Ama- 4 i r Will Meet To-day In Itnttlc for teur ;df Trophy. I'luehlirst, N. 0 April I. Play In to.day's seinl-lliiHl round of the eighth annual united North and South ama teur championship golf tournament was keen, all rounds In Hie champion ship match hid nr; under the 'j mark, John K. Porter, nf I he a re for April 25 for purpose of selecting trustees of estate. The svlv-ronhnuts of King unknown. Washington, April 1.- Debate on the agrlenlt n il appropriation hill In the house to-day was devoid of the charges and Imputations which marked lis con sideration on Monday and Tuesday. More progress svns made with the measure than on any previous day and the Indications aie that It ss ill finally get through to-morrow. To-day's dis cussion dwelt on a proposition for an increased appropriation for the farmers bulletins, whlih, hosvever, svas refused and the subject of Inquiries Into road buildings, etc,, by the department, the tiend of opinion being that sm-h work hould be encouraged. The eeslon was opened with a bitter attack on 'Attorney General Honaparlo by Mr. t'lark of Florida, ssho denounc ed him as being no lasvyer and unfit to hold his oflce. The occasion for the utterance was the reporting nut of committee of a resolution by Mr. Clark calling for a statement nf the expense connected svlth peonage Investigations and prosecutions. That the resolution was simply a fur ther and unnecessary attack on the at- torney general hy Mr. Clnrk svas the! declaration of Mr. Caulflel.t of Missouri ssho led the opposition. The resolution j was tabled. At 4:4ft p. m. the house adjourned. J In the senate the passage of a bill authorizing the construction nf a dam ' across the Snake river in the state of i Washington, and the consideration of a j measure for adjudicating the claims of; states against the government on ac- I .mint nf the disposition of the proceeds I , nf public lands occupied nearly the en- I tire session nf the senate to-day, The senate at 4:14 p. m. adjourned, ! Denies MIsiimo f I'unds nnd Incltlnp; Attack on Public Men. i Washington, April 1. In ! -w of the allegation iiKiilnst him on the floor of the house by Messrs. Mondoll of Wyoming; Smith, allfornla. and oth ers, (ilfford PInchot, chief of h- for estry bnrenu, lias nddlessed k letter to Mr. Pollard or Nebraska, a .n -mber of the committee on agriculture, In defense of himself. Mr. PInchot denies that elth -r the forest service or himself ever paid a cent to any newspaper or inapir'.lne to advertise the bureau's work; denies that either Ills bureau or lilms.df ever Instigated or procured nttaeks jn pub lic men nnd denies the misuse of pub lic funds. ' It is obvious." he says, "to anyone who svlll consider the mat ter for a moment that the character Intelligence nnd nesvs sense of Wash ington, nnd other correspondents, nnd of every editor and writer who has es-er made use of our mntcrlnl, la the most effective barrier to any such scheme of work as the forest service has heen charged svlth." Mr. PInchot closes bis letter by do. fending his policy of sending forest ofllclnls to meetings nf forestry bodies. In order to hear complalnnnts if any, against the service or to give, mgges-tlons. TO I'ltOTI't T lMSOlt. IXTKHNAI. W.VTKRWAY. Pill In lloiie n Present 4'iiinpetltlnii of ('mulct I lihor. ' Washington, Anvil 1. Heatings svers begun to-i;sy before, the house commit tee mi labor on the Kimball hill "to permit the protection of l-ibor and In dustries from the competition nf convict labor and manufactures." j nep. Slnyden of Texas argued In fa vor of the MM. It was vigorously op pnred by Fdward lloyle of Chicago, n penologist of note. It has been tsvlce favorably reported from the committee on labor and once passed by the house. The hill provides that all goods, wares I aware and Maryland to the Chesapeake and merchandise manufactured wholly Day ; thence through Virginia and or In part by the ccns-lct labor In any North Carolina, by the sounds and prlfen or reformatory, when shlppej ,,,, yenr river to Wilmington. This into another state, (.hall become subject survey Is to he for a waterway, of a to tin- police regulations nf that slate, j minimum depth of 16 feet. For these, rue question coieny concerning the ; purposes lia.OO!) is appropriated by the resolution which was referred to Survey Asked' of Huston to Wilming ton Route by Way of Sound. Washington, April 1. -Senator Slink mons to-day Introduced a Joint resolu tion directing a survey of a continuous svatcrway by tlie route deemed most available from Dostori to? Wilmington, N. (.'., by way of I.ong Island sound, and the approaches to Ncsv Yqrlt city, to liarltan b iy, thence across Nesv Jer sey to the Dclasvnre and through Del- oinnillfee Is the constitutional right of cnngiess to presenile the appllestlon nf tlie police power svlthln states. the committee on commerce. fflf.lt "AW WANTS SIX HI I' SI'.HViri'.. Xcsv York Police ( iiniiiilHsloncr Ask for $100.0(10 Appropriation. 'New York, April l.-As i result of last Saturday's disturbance In I'nlon Square when one man svas killed nne: several Injured by a bomb Police Com missioner ningliam to-day renewed his re(iiest for funds for the establishment of n police secret service. The sum asked ill ft letter directed to Ihe hoard of aldermen was linn.flfin. The enmnils s'ner said the money was needed to keep secret service men constantly nt svork watching nnarclilstto and socialis tic meetings. ( AMI'.RA CI.I'H roRMKD. HltlDC.I POHT fOI PM1 M.MMircn. ,l 1 irnt niwl notl-ilno- bill seemed 1 I lie sums or nr. in,., u i ,., fun I i tile AlieKlieny inuim.t nun. niiu mum l.ard of the Columbia club, the chani plniiKhlp title holder, and they will meet lo-tnorrow In the III! hole finals to battle for thetr iphy. to satisfy me hungry, but have a natural appetite, Have had no nervous spells since I began this food, and have taken no medicine. ' "I have gained so much strength that I flow do all my housework and feel Wfll and strong, My weight has Increased 8 lbs. in weeks and 1 shall always cat. drape-Nuts as II is far ,.Mnc,i,,ini than tiklng medicines." 'There's a lleainf" Name given by Jury composed of Americans and Port PoMiimVo., Pa i' tie Creak. Mich. Head Means brought In o verdict of scir-cle-"TIki Road to Wellville," In "kg..i, fenso. In ( oiinccllnii With Hoys' Department of Ihe V. M. ('. A. A Camera, club was organized Inst night In connection svlth the boys' department of the Y. M. C A,, svhen otllcers were elected for the year, and arrangement made to cirry out the work svblch the ns?ioc!nt.lon svas form, ed for. The iirst outlnn sN nko place April JR. when the tvicmlici-H hope to take many Into i ,t.!iig pic tares for which several pHs-c-i svlll lie offered. Tlie ofci'M elected last STHIXf.rAT Mlr. AT IXSPIKTIDX. Washington, April 1. New regula tions governing meat. Inspection went Into effect to-day. The department of Hgrleultiire ha.s received several com plaints regarding the clause which ro riulrrs thnt all gt'Vse, tailow or other fats must be denatured and rendered unavailable for food purposes before shipment Is made, one of the com plaints alleges ' that the Kuropean dealers will refuse to receive grease nnd other fats that have been de natured and that the nesv regulation svlll discourage foreign trade In these products, ('Alt PKNTKH ACOl'IITI'D, Fan .Tint n. P, ft,, April 1. Alexander Dixon, a carpenter on the t. S. collier Aha rendu, was to-day aciiultte-1 of the night were us follosvs; murder of chief officer Web'hert, A! President, William Ducharme president, Jacob Frank Hlggln Kaletzky, (;corgc Rosvc Olllcnfcs nt City Hull Ceremony, I'bM'U denrgo N, I'.osve of the city department of Charities and Correc .Ions In bin capacity of Juntl eo of the peace, united ii young couple from Hrldgepurt In til,' bonds nf matrimony In l.'egl, l in i Ca'-t's olltce jcstefdny .afternoon, The groom was u New Haven mull by birth, William J, i'nJlli, but. lie now resides lit llrldge. port, The bride Is also a Hrblgopnrt 'onu'.ii, flai-y X, Ki-haufle by name, Tiio Isvo caiiie up yesterday, look nut a license nnd an they were anxious to vice- have the kind tied lit nllco, Mr, Howe Altert! secretary, i obliged. Hinlth gave his tige an 24 treasurer, Nathan und bio bride acknowledged' ntia year dlanlowtii Andrew McCabc, I mure, i iu. .,. VAT Mi WHKCK IX CAN ADA. Ncwcasll' H April I. In n col lision hctw. 'i two Intercolonial trains at Derby Junction, near here, late to day, one man wiim killed and several hurt, The dead: llert I.Mtnkey of llai'coiiit, The Injured: Conductor Fdward Vyej HuvHock Jardlne of In- - Me- J - i j iMiaiwi- lUMimJaBEfci ALCOHOL 3 PRR CENT. ANrjctnWe Prepara'ifm ronls r.in;il,iiiii5i!icFno(JamlRoiiii!3 Knflie Stomachs oitiintwclsof mmm PrnraolcsDigesliontteciful ncss and Rest-Contains ncliiitr Opiimi.Morphinc norMinn'aU NOT NARCOTIC. ifciviirofJMwnzniwEii flmifiin Seed' jtlx.Smnn AiiitSfKl lUCa.iOtwirSiit Anerfcftnemcrlv forCmisllna- t Ion, Sour Stowaeh.Dlarita Worms .CoirvTilstmis.rpwTislv ncss ami Loss or Sheep. Facsimile Signarare of NEW YCRK. GtiarajttcetluisaiirtKePbSr Exact Copy of Wrapper, m For Infants and Children, wrnmmmmmaMMmmmmmmmmmmmrmmmmmmmm:.- Tha Kind You Slave Always Bought Bears tho ft In If Use For Over Thirty Years mar mm. rlj n n 1 u h ui m m bi in rji i jsry.Ti ms sa mm v H w ta u u nu am TMC 0NTAUS OOMHNV, HCW TORS CIT.