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The L'Anse sentinel. (L'Anse, L.S., Mich.) 18??-current, May 23, 1914, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96077142/1914-05-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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PROFESSIONAL ' PHOTOGRAPH-
08 SOCIETY OF MICHIGAN
, ' ' CLOSE MEETING.
SESSION FOR LANSING
Hew Officers' Art Elected at. Annual
Gathering of State Body Jn l4ala
mazoo F. 8. Jack of Mue
' kegon la President.
Leasing. At the closing' session of
the annual convention of the Profes
esonal Photographers' society of Mich
lean la Kalamasoo, the city of Lansing
.was selected as the next meeting place
of the body.' ' The session were well
Mended. . Frank 8. Jacks of Muske
sjon was elected president "
fohn A. Henk of Mt Clemens and
Charles H. Allen of Jackson are elect-
ei vice-president and secretary-trees-
tespectlTely. ' J: F. Rentschler of
Arbor, the retiring president, be
a member of the advisory board.
with I. F. Brabacker of Grand Rapids
susd Lewis B. lines, of Lansing.
The sessions were devoted largely
to experimentations with artificial
Health Inspector Appointed.
Dr. John L. Burkart secretary of the
state board of rhealth, completed his
list of medlcalMnspectors for Mlchl
' can, to. conform to the most recent
congressional redisricting. The state
law . authorises Inspectors to each
congressional district and the board
Is merely changing its list to conform
with the new districts.
& is an inspector's business to In
Testigate. outbreaks of . communicable
disease and all matters 'pertaining to
the water supply and sewage disposal.
Ho fs'also to see that all of the local
authorities attend to their duties in
time of epidemic The position is
worth $19 a day for actual duty, with
expenses up to $4 a day.
The complete list follows;
First district, Detroit, Dr. Guy L.
Xtofer.
Second district, counties of Jackson,
Washtenaw, Lenawee, Monroe . and
Wayne other than the city of Detroit,
- Dr. J. F. Breakey, Ann Arbor.
. Third district, counties of Kalama
zoo, Baton and .Calhoun, Dr. A. H.
'Rockwell. Kalamasoo; counties ot
Hillsdale and Branch, Dr. W. H. Saw
yer, Hillsdale.
Fourth district, counties of Berrien,
Case. EL Joseph and Van Buren, Dr. C.
N. Sowers, Benton Harbor; counties
of Barry and Allegan, Dr. J. McGuffln,
Hastings. v
Fifth district. Dr. Thomas M. Koon,
Grand Rapids.
' Sixth district, counties of Ingham
and Livingston, Dr. H. 8. Bartholo
mew, Lansing; counties of Genesee
and Oakland. Dr. D. D. Knapp. Flint
" Seventh district counties of Ma
comb, 8t Clair and Lapeer, Dr. W. H.
Smith, St Clair; counties of Huron.
Sanilac and Tuscola, Dr. Charles B.
Morden. Bad Axe.
Eighth district counties of Shiawas
see, Clinton. Ionia and Saginaw, Dr. A.
H. Hume, Owosso; counties of Cont-
calm and Gratiot Dr. F. A. Johnson,
Greenville.
Ninth district counties ot Muske
gon. Newaygo , and Oceana, Dr.
George Williams, Muskegon; 'counties
of Leelenau, Grand Traverse, Wexford
and Missaukee, Dr. Julius M. Wllhelm,
Traverse City; . ' counties ot Mason,
Lake, Manistee and Benzie. Dr. George
O. 8wltcer, Ludlngton.
Tenth district counties of Bay, Mid
land, Arenac, Gladwin and Iosco, Dr.
Edward Goodwin, Bay City; counties
of ' Ogemaw Roscommon, Crawford.
Alcona and Oscoda, Dr. S. B. Hooper,
West Branch; . counties of Mecosta,
Osceola, Clare and Isabella, Dr. W. T.
Dodge. Big Rapids.
Eleventh v district counties . of
Charlevoix. Antrim, Kalkaska and Em
mett. Dr. William H. Marshall, Boyne
1 Glty; counties of Alpena, Montmor
' ency, Presque Isle, Chctooygan and
Otsego, Dr. Clarence H. Williams. Al
pena; counties of Menominee, Delta
v and Alger, Dr. Earl V. McComb, Me
.'nominee. .'.'';.! ' :'' -v
- Twelfth district, counties of Hough
ton, Keeweenaw, OnUnogon and Go
gebic, Dr. E. VT. Abrams, Hancock
counties of Luce. Chippewa, Mackinac
and Schoolcraft. Dr. H. N. Perry,
Newberry; counties ' of T Marquette,
' Dickinson, Baraga and Iran, Dr. T. M.
Uarkta, Marquette. , . f . . '
Thirteenth dUtrict, Dr.; Guy Li Kel
ler, Detroit ' '- ; ; vV'.: :A
. I&ehlgen May Be Represented. f ' .
It Governor Ferris can arrange mat
ters Wchlcftn. will play an Important
'part la the coming centennial ale
trat!on of "The. Star, Spangled. Ban
ner." wtlti is to occur la Baltimore
ftamber f to 13. . V
Pr Cr;
t' "
i n") c-
ti r.tj ef Taxation.
J :ttt the per capita
"i C evert -itzx.rtt tr
'c 'if-
Woodmen Meet In Grand Rapids, '
The state convention of the Modern
Woodmen of America was held at
Grand Rapids In-the council chamber
rooms. .., Seventeen delegates , were
chosen to attend the' meeting of the
head camp at Toledo, June i-I0." J.
Csyde Watt of Saranac was elected
state consul and Horace D. Holden, of
Midland, was chosen state clerk. - '
' The delegates elected are as fol
lows: ;, ',; ". 1 , i y .
' First district Joseph Okonskl and,
George Provonohe, Detroit
Second district H. J. Dancer, Chel
sea. ' . v . .; -., ' . ;"
, Third district C. F. Standish, Kala
masoo. - ; 1 .'V '.'"..'.-; .. .,r
Fourth district John Abbott Ben
ton Harbor; : and James W. : Ellet
Three .Rivers.
Fifth district George A. Anderson,
Grand Rapids,, and Harvey Coons,
Lowell. ;,.
Sixth dUtrict. 8. S.' Riley. Lansing.
Seventh district W. E. Brown, La
peer, .vr,- : ' v;
Eighth district, Hiram U Flndlay",
Owosso, and John B. Hecox, Port
land.' " -' .: v -. ,
Ninth district Earl C. Pugsley. Hart
Tenth district H. C. Hargardon, Bay
city. .;- i
Eleventh district, August Bernosky,
Bellaire. :- -; vv. , '..
Twelfth district Thomas G. Flynn,
Negaunee. . .(.
Seventy-seven ballots were required
to end the caucus of the delegates
from the twelfth, district, Ex-Consul
Herbert F. Baker was named a the
delegate-at-large.
Flint landed the 1917 convention. '
A resolution was adopted advising
the delegates from Michigan to fight
to have the national headquarters re
moved from Rock Island, 111., to De
troit at the Toledo meeting. v
Veterans of Loyal Legion Meet
Still retaining the military bearing
that Inspired them to great deeds on
the battlefield 50 years ago, members
ot Michigan commandery. Military Or
der ot the Loyal Legion of, the United
States,, gathered in Detroit for their
twenty-ninth annual banquet.
The order Is composed of . men
who held officers' commissions during
the Civil war, with one male descend
ant of any - deceased , member. The ,
gathering of the white-haired veteran
officers gave ah impressive suggestion
of the strength which Michigan
showed in the fields from 1801 to
185. ' . v. , .... - V
The annual meeting of -. the com
mandery was held in the O. A. R, me-1
morau nail, wnere tnese omcers were
elected:-.. ,''.- : 'i ' V " '
. Commander, CoL Frank J. . Hecker;
senior vice-commander. Dr. W. P.
Man ton ; Junior vice-commander, Lieut
George W. Harmon; secretary. Gen.
F. W. Swift (re-elected); registrar, a
I Williams . (re-elected) ; chancellor,
Charles F. Heyerman (re-elected) ;
treasurer, John D: Rucker; chaplain,
George C. Wilson; members of coun
cil, MaJ. Benjamin D. - Safford. Dr.
Charles F. Breakey (Ann Arbor); C
M. Stevens. Henry R. Mixner, Jr., H
B. FalrchUd. '
A reception was held in the hotel
Immediately preceding the banquet,
Toasts at the dinner were: The Wel
come," Commander Julian G. Dickin
son; "Sister Republics of America,"
Hon. Fenton R. McCreery; "The War
of the Rebellion, - Have Its Results
Justified Its Costf George L. Can
field; "Our Institutions, Will Our Sons
Maintain Them?" Rev. Thomas J.' Mil
lers, D. D. .; !'':;':'
Patriotlo music was furnished by
the Tuxedo quartet and' Miss , Edna
Carpenter; soprano.
Ferris Praises State Schools. '
' "If a boy or girl In the state of Mich
igan' wants to get all of the education
al opportunities the state offers, he
or she wants to be bad or defective
in some one ot the senses and be sent
to one of the state Institutions.'', ,;.
This statement was made , by Gov
ernor Ferris, after a day spent visit
ing two state Institutions In Lansing;
the School for the Blind and Industrial
Home for Boys. ' He went , to both
places unannounced, and got half way
through the buildings before his pres
ence was known. It was part of his
plan to inspect the state institutions
by surprise..1,,'. ' '
"Boys and girls In these institutions
are taught to keep away from evil en
vironments more than ' the hoys and
girls in the public schools," continued
the governor. "I never knew before
I started this Investigation, if you
.want to call It such, and I am satis
fled the people of the state have no
idea how many opportunities are giv
en the inmates."
The governor .found jboth instate
lions in good shape. .
"It everything goes right I expect
to visit every institution In the state,
said the governor. "I think that a
governor of this state should spend
one-half his time in Inspecting the
state institutions. If he has not brains
to- do that,' he has not'brains enough
to be governor." . '
Sarana'o Mnf Heads State M. W. A.
ed head consul a te sUte-conyen-
rt th irn-1-wN T.'cofnen of Amer
I i ii. tht ci'y it Grrnd Kxpidsand
1 .zX tJa - 11 -"'.ly for next ytlr's
fcr-pcrtant Events" h Cwti;
1 Kcrway and Denmark. :
CalEF.S FROM OLD COUNTriY
lirterattlng Item From the ' Three
Great Klngdorhe of the North Se
. looted for Scandinavians and
. v 7 Their Deecendants. ; , j
X By MARTIN W. 00 LAND "!. -1 .;
rNorway. " ;: . : )
Some time ago a movsmeat was
started for the erection of a Norwegian-American
museum at the Univer
sity of Minnesota, and President Vin
cent of that Institution Indorsed the
movement very heartily. However,
opposition to the establishment of the
museum , at tthat Institution arose
among the Norwegians, on the ground
that such a museum ought to he built
and maintained In connect! eta with a
Norwegian Institution. , Now an ad
dress, signed by almost all teachers at
seven of the schools of the United
church has been directed to the' Seven
teenth of May committee of the hygde
lags, recommending that Luther col
lege be made the site of the proposed
Norwegian museum. v In the address
attention la called to these facts: y
L Luther college Is the oldest Nor
wegian college in America. . ' ,
i. Luther college has done more for
Norse interests than any other school
thsfcan come Into consideration.
J Luther college already has a valu
able Norwegian-American museum and
a valuable collection pf Norweglan
Amedcan archives.
4. Luther college is about to begin
the erection of a library building.
5. Luther college was established in
the pioneer days, and most of our his
torical souvenirs can be connected di
rectly or Indirectly, with this school.
6. The realisation of this plan would
form a beautiful expression for the
spirit of brotherhood that now prevails
Vn church work and In the bygdelag
movement. '
' The proposition to establish the pro
posed museum at Luther college was
made by Prof. O. E. Rollings ot St
Olaf college, Northfleld, last winter,
and has been quite generally support
ed, and the fact that the educators of
the United church support it is sig
niflcant to say the least being very
good evidence of the friendly spirit
that has sprung up. between, the two
leading Norwegian church bodies of
America as a result ot the movement
to unite
bodies.
these : formerly warring
The ' committee on constitutional
amendments turned down, by a unani
mous vote, a proposed amendment 'to
the constitution which had for its aim
to facilitate the establishment of an
Independent people's church. This
vote caused consternation and ' deep
regret in religious circles. The idea
Is gaining ground that political agita
tion will not suffice as a' means of ush
ering In- a tree' church, and that a com
plete withdrawal from the state church
by a large number of Its members will
be the only way of compelling the stor
thing' to Introduce needed reforms.
' A Cbrlstianla ' correspondent stays
that a Norwegian company with ex
clusively Norwegian capital has been
organised tor the purpose of utilising
about fifty thousand horsepower in the
waterfalls at Holangs fjord. It is the
plan of the company to use the elec
tricity developed .In the manufacture
ot steel from Norwegian iron ore. The
recent , experiments with , electrical
smelting furnaces give promise that
the comparatively low quality Norwe
gian ore can be utilised to advantage.
:y :".'. '.'.;
v- The' London Times announces that
Lieut CoL' Nicolas Hoff has been
chosen as general Inspector by the
Turkish ' government for the district
of Diabekr, Bltlls and Charput Col
onel Hoff was born In 1867 and has
had the rank of officer is the Norwe
gian army since 1888. He maintained a
vapid and steady rise In military cir
cles and was made chief of the military-office.
'v.;' :
It Is reported from Christian la that
four Norwegian . shipping companies,
whose principal owners are 'Frederick
and. Frits Olsen, have made a dona
tion of 28,000 kroner' to. the national
defense for the purchase of a hydro
aeroplane for the Oscarborg fortifica
tions. The addition of. this new war
arm wfil substantially Increase the
defensive strength of this Important
fort . ;v.' ;-'r. .',.;.":; :
-V'iT ' t1
The codfish catch of the season at
Coadmore .was 11.(0.009 fish, The
season lasted atout a month and the
taen who were crrd la it cii
from $:ci to iZ Ttcie w.ho were
rery lucky rzxZt f.li or even Ciore.
It U ttitt 1 f dl :a. ircrway, V :
soon have tt '.li Clrr --1 f-f Iz'z'.
rrrrsxta. c!::tr: '.c: 7t:j--'
at hctrsia t L 1 tri C7 (
ttres tr' 1 L "I t:;:: :-;
Tlirrt? v. Mj (.t::..J in
Tell C 'J. j C ".rl.t xi
Mai power ii sr; .J U I7;n:7 1
ty tie Aura fXZv '
. ' , " ' ' V ' '"
VlztU AExr.:a tzzi a c
frr ttout txa C : ! Crj t
C T-n tiLi ' ( i! ' .
Although a month has passed siaoe
the close of the special parliamentary
elections In Sweden, the result Is .not
known to a certainty la America! It
la certain, however, that the Liberals
lost . heavily and that the Socialists
and Conservatives gained. " Borne pa
pers infer that the defeat of the Lib
erals and the gains made by the Con
servatives mean the putting through
ef the - present government's military
policy, but' this inference may prove
til founded. The Socialists, It is estt-,
mated, win have 78 members in the
new riksdag, as compared with 64 In
the last, and they can be relied upon
to oppose militarism to the utmost.'
The Liberals and Socialists combined
will have a clear majority in the riks
dag, :' and they . therefore have . it In
their ; power to limit the appropria
tions for the national defense. Wheth
er they , will do Jhis, however, notody
can telL There may be new develop
ments which may cause the anU-mlll-tarlsts
to change front - Every now
and then some Russian spy Is caught
and the fear : of a' Russian invasion
grows stronger and ' stronger. ',. The
Conservatives, It. should be. stated,
have a plurality la each chamber 'now,
which-gives hope to the patriots who
believe in the ' strengthening of the
nation's defense. , :
- JV".''-'-' ';' :';.i'.'iV.:.i'..T- i .
Arvid Akerilnd, the noted Swedish
musical director, died recently in his
native country. He was born in 1858
in Sodermanland . and took a course
at Upsala university. From the dsy
of his graduation UU his death he de
voted his life to song and music and,
rendered services that have won for
him the gratitude of the Swedish peo
ple on both sides of the Atlantic. He
came to the United States In 1893 and
labored here for several years, m
health compelled vhlm to return to
Sweden, where In 1909 be Scored his
greatest triumph, , when he directed
the great student chorus at Upsala, ':
.The interest taken in the recent
parliamentary elections is shown,
among other things, ' by the fact that
three members of the Swedish lega
tion ' at Paris, ; Count Wrangel, the
Swedish minister at London and the
Swedish' consul general at the same
place, as well as numerous 8wedes
temporarily residing in France and
other Europeon countries. Journeyed
an the way to their native country to
cast their. vote. . 'v,'.. '
. Captain . Sundstedt the famous
Swedish aviator, met with a serious
mishap at Buo, France. . His aero
plane capsized about sixty feet from
the ground and fell with a crash.
Sundstedt suffered a terrible nervous
shock and a broken leg, but escaped
Internal injuries, and . it is believed
that he will, recover. . His machine
was badly smashed, but can be re
paired. -' V,V'W.''...V',...-( -V' '
v .t , ' "; -. .' ,v
Mamsell Berns, the oldest resident
of Stockholm, who will be one hun
dred and six years old. next Septem
ber, while by no means well-to-do, has
shown his' interest In the national de
fense by tendering a donation to Dr.
Sven Hedin. v He has been following
the military discussion with. deep In
terest ' "
''V.'-. '. VrS;;
Over one hundred thousand crowns
have been subscribed by residents of
Sweden for the ' building of aero
planes for military purposes; this, be
ing a part of the program , for the
strengthening of the national defense.
.. ; '7 . : '
It is estimated that between seventy
and eighty per cent of the qualified
electors of Sweden took, part in the
recent parliamentary elections. This
is the heaviest vote cast in the his
tory of Sweden. ' .
"., v-;:'f V:-':r;--
A. T. Gellerstedt the well-known
Swedish architect and painter, Is dead
at his home In Stockholm. He was
born in 1836. He studied In Sweden,
Denmark. France and Germany. ,
' .:'Denmark.' ' ' v
;,;':.' ;".!; -;.t '-:: ri-' :
A Copenhagen dispatch says that
the mysterious transfer of arms from
a German vessel named Cart Klehn to
a Norwegian steamer, Fanny, from
Arendalls causing much speculation
throughout Denmark ' and' Norway.
The cargo consisted of about "three
hundred tons of rifles, and the trans
fer was, made off Dagelykke harbor
In Langeiand. It was generally 'sur
mised that pie rifles were destined for
Ulster, Ireland, but the owner of 'the
Carl Klehn later declared the ship
ment was Intended for South America.'
The harbor s Inspector of . the place
where the Incident happened visited
both ships and was given their papers,
but both failed to call .for them on
leaving. While on board he discov
ered the natoresof the cargo; but was'
unable to learn where It came from or
Its destination. Neither ship carried
a flag, and the names on both had
teen existed over. ' '
' ! Ventj tt City Attorney.
cf Lei Izz i t-''"i t
It xlm '
f :1"L "
Cj r:
t)t
v , - ;
a i
c
i n 1
: I..
: tit-t.
. lie
r-i
GraOv;i;:a ouain ceets
CLIMATE AND COIL MUST. S3 TA-
; KEN INTO CONSIPERATION.
Plant Dose Remarkably Well at High
t Clevatlene From Fast That It la ,
Injured Very Little by Freei
J-' '" Hallatorme.-; ;
' (By C. 0. KNIORT.)
Experience has shown that " the
sugar beet reaches its highest develop:
ment In the north temperate latitudes.
Although the conditions of tempera
ture must be taken into consideration
In selecting localities for the growing
of sugar beets, yet in addition to the
thermal conditions must also be
studied those of rainfall or water sup
ply. . v:-. -y, -The
sugar beet requires a certain
amount of moisture in order to pro
duce Its noraal crop. This water may
be supplied by precipitation in (he
usual way, by Irrigation, or else the
soil must he ot that particular quality
which win allow subterranean moist
ure to reach the roots ot the plants.
The porous and sandy soils adjacent to
rivers sometimes furnish a sufficient
amount of subterranean moisture .to
produce a good crop In connection
with the rainfall. . ' .- :
' In general, beets require four or five
months of growing weather for their
successful production. In the West
where the moisture is applied by irri
gation, the crop may be harvested at
a certain stage, thus making the con
ditions IdeaL In the eastern sections
of the country, where the moisture is
applied by rainfall, a second growth
Moot' System ef 8ugsr Beet, Showing
i Deep Penetration Into the Sol I.
may occur after maturity, caused by
rain, which greatly reduces the sugar
content ot the beet
The sugar beet does remarkably
well at high elevations from the fact
that It is injured, very little by frost
and hailstorms unless they are too
severe or too early. Profitable crops
of sugar beets are, however. Seldom
produced above the elevation of 6,000
feet ;' ' :'. "". ' i
Probably the best soil for sugar
beets is a good, deep clayey loam with
sufficient sand or silt to allow Its be
ing easily pulverised. Since the sugar
beet Is deep rooted It necessarily re
quires a deep soil. The low, wet soils
are poorly adapted 'to this crop, as
they are wet and prevent any rapid
development in the early stages ot
growth, and' the later growth con
tinues, beyond the 'time of maturity.
Such soils produce a watery beet of
low quality, resulting in a low sugar
content 8olls which have a hard-pan
formation within 18 inches of the sur
face should never be used tor' beets
since they greatly interfere with root
growth, and also have a tendency to
lose moisture. ' " '
8tony and gravelly tsolls should be
avoided, since they are Incapable of
holding water, and stony soils prevent
the proper development in form of
roots, which Is essential for' the high
est quality of beets. Sandy soils which
have a tendency to blow should never
be used, as the young plants are fre
quently destroyed , by ; strong winds.
The sugar beet requires a deep, mel
low sou, quite rich in available plant
food and free from weed growth.
MAKING A GOOD WHITEWASH
When Mixed and Stirred Thoroughly
Liquid Should Reet for at Least
y. . Forty-Eight Hours.
' One-half bushel of lime slacked
with; boCing water. ; , Keep covered
while alar king to keep the steam In,
Strain the mixtsre and add a peek
of salt dissolved in warm 'water, one
half a pound of Spanish whiting and
one pound of glue previously melted
over a , fire ', and . three pounds . of
ground rice, boiled to a thin rxste. ;
, ttlx all together and then pour five
gxJlons cf hot water over It After it
is thoswtttly stlmi, alijw tt to ttri
for 43 hours. If U can ts ar;"--l
when tst it wd ts Dtar cJ Lrt
-.i -. J' C?1 lr'.-i:i " ' ''
Car " -ti;r." )).j:;.)r'J't
t-j.; J:-;-"- - ' ) c: r
c:il:::i '(.. u l: 3 t:3 U
Much Time an J tZsnty Can C Caved
- by Making fU;c.!?s at Horn oa
A well-equipped work sho Is con-t
venlent; It Is economical; and it t alJ .
most a necessity to the sttooeexfal
farmer,' Just ; how far the raraen
should equip his shop will denc on)
the extent of his farming operations) .
and his ability in handing toela,
The average farmer, with adequate;
tools, can do all. the ordinary repair
ing on his farm machinery.
As a rule, the farmer can do kia
own repairing much more ejulckl
than he can go to the nearest shop
and have a . mechanic do the work.
The farmer may not be able to snake
repairs equal to those made by
trained mechanic, but the economy ot
time may be of more Importance than
excellence.. 'v y ; :r.
Breakdowns are most frequent dnr
ing the- busy season, and much valee
ble time Is sacrificed going to seme -.
distant shop. ' In many, cases perma- .
nent repairs can be made at once, ant
in most instances temporary repairs ,
can be made at the farm . shop, pro
vided the necessary tools and supplies
are available. ' 4 r"
AID TO SOIL PRODUCTlCTY
Modern Methods of , Crop Rotatloi,
' Green Manuring and Fertinstaf
. Help Potato Growers,
American potato growers wCl be
interested in the fact that German
farmers have found that many, in
direct benefits result, from potato eub
ture, through modern 'methods of erof
rotation, green manuring and farOs'
inc.. .. .. . i
The potato has pUyed the greatest
role In the agricultural development
of, light and fertile soils of eastern
Germany, as the sugar beet has, dona
In heavier soils. According to Ger
man specialists, these hoed root crops
are beneficial to any soil, through the
deep and thorough culture that la
given them, " with Its resultant Im
provement In the physical condition
and aeration.
The profits from the crop justtfy
the liberal -use of commercial fertil
isers, from which there are Important
residual effects on other crops In the
rotation. The clean culture practised
also brings all weeds into thorough
subjection. , The yields per acre of all
farm crops have been greatly In
creased since the extension of potato
growing. : . -
WASTE OF FEED PREVENTED
Box Attached to Side ef1 Wagon Pre
video Excellent Substitute for
Cumbereome Nose 184.
' A teamster who is obliged to feed)
hie horses during the noon hour at
the wagon has devised a feed box to
take the place ot a nose bag. writes
Vinton V. Deturler of Manhattan Kan,
.WaflooFsed Box.'
in Popular Mechanics. When the boa
is hooked over the top edge of the
wagon box the height is just right tor
the horses. The box prevents waste of
grain and provides a better way to
feed the horses than In the wagon box, ,
GOOD CARE OF THE PIGEONS
While Much Can Be Learned Ahowf
t Squab Raising From Books Prae
. , tleal Experience le Beat. .
Musty grain
among pigeons. , f 1 ,
It Is no easy matter to raise arrttn
and while much can be learned Xrenr
books the only way Is to gat riJ
down to the actual work. s
The young require no catv the)
old birds look after them aatU tbo
are ready for the market
Every loft should have a good frsj
bin, dlvUed Into sections for
dlSerent varieties of grains neai. Tin
list of rjeon grains might he cl-.rrr3
as corn, wheat,- kar com. Or" 0j
peas, heap and rz;"it' . .
Calt eyxtsr id and clarrril era
tlree ssbstnecs ray zxzzztzl Czi
health of plcscrx. . - '
ttzm tls lin! rr;
I 17ZZ.X C. !
t::Vt 1 tr.:?b f
l.: :; t.:; i
: c: c
"-it '
'i '-
.
'.- r."u-
t-j c!i;i f the head
' r r 3 were
1 ti t.Ji'.t r C-s' removal
1 i cf C
, r ..L j a f:-'i r:.
i o ci:

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