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THE ..OMAIIA SUNDAY BEE: APRIL 17, 1910.
D Vast Trade Opportunities in Idaho Overlooked by Omaha Dealer VHU Idaho. April . (Special I ThX. I l'mr"Ior"1',nre n' The Hee.) VV lV' - .' . .Of Nebraska. This I what an Ion ho? I fjl I Tn"" I" Pundty morning out Ote, ' ' -rf J imsiii 11 ft T,'. "" fc.j.nBM ---.a. I and fc Pennsylvania capitalist added to her. In Idiho. Jn Omaha late sleeper are being rouned by th. raucous voire of vocif erous newshova; early risers groomed and brushed, hatted and feathered, are on their way to church. Rut the dor of the city Is over all, the smoke of the stacks, the steam of wet streets and the close, fetid smell of the town, Mia the lr, frets the nostril and the morrow's work In fcturfy office flaunts Us shape. Penned, prisoned, held between walla of ateel and brick and granite, with an III psld task for one's keeper-that is the life, the fate of th city dweller. But I am in Idaho. An April gala sighs and whistles and sings musically about the corners of the tent. The fly rises and falls tugging at Its guys and flapping, with sharp bans note, the major chords In tha , diapason the wind creates, hurrying across this vast plane of earth, on Its way from the waves of the Bruneau hills to tha now clothed peaks of the Caribou. From the little window in tha tent gable I can ee for thirty miles; a vista of smiling green; with bars of silver, where the latei-als of tha irrigation canals reflect the light of the sun. Above the sky Is tur quoise, mottled with cream; for the clouds In Idaho are not white; that glaring white of the middle west, but cream, as though oms light of the golden west bad tipped the very clouds with Its aubdi-ed glow The Bruneau hills lift their lofty peaks, pierc ingly .harp, sllhoutted against the blue- -tha rlaai- htu - . . ' , .imuopnere allowing a tereoptloon brightness. Thirty miles away tha Caribou hills, a range of the Rockies aerrate their saw-tooth tops against the ante blue dome, half hidden behind their purple foothills. As a group of pretty high achool misses modestly shrink from too free a gaze, so these eaw-tooth mountains are half hidden by tha gentle rise of the foothills; now blue, now green, now pur ple, as morning, noon and night come on and pass, leaving only the memory of txaulslte beauty. I am In aJmost the exact center of the South Bid. Project; a Carey act segregation? promoted and financed by Frank H Buhl -J ?enn" and Arh!lbald Milner! of Salt Lake City, Utah. It comprises XO.MO acres of land; worthless without water; sold, in point of fact, for 60 cents per ere. The Milner dam of the Snake river put in at a cost of over $1,000,000, :- -r- "7 "i lis . .r. ... ' i T . - . ......... . T. t r-. - -ggSlt .-fTZTlUS HOME. HAS BEEN" CHEATED J oxri. or xaud uxe that showi? vl ' .nwi 'iuf poiUi JUUij. xjAR5 7qo, AND OF MANY OTHER TOWNS JUST 5 J THIS Hotte. ha& ir.rrr pt?tatpt out or .land jumr, that stjowit IK THG FICTCTREj JUJT NEXT ID "THIS. OKB, llf SVL YEA2?5. supplies It all with water, and today, fiva years later. Its value hu been appraised at not less than $0 and up to $226 per aero for each and every acre of this 240,000 acre tract. "Archie" Milner Is well known at Charles City, la. A cousin of his lives here now, and this effort has added Just a little better than 1000,000 to his already $1,000,000 wealth. Buhl, a Pennsylvania capitalist of note, has added $2,260,000 to his "needle's eye" handicap; a city has been built, or chards are in bloom, and will bear this year, and happy, contented, prosperous homes have driven the lean coyote and the call of the jackal to the for away can yons of the green and white hills. I want you to realize what this means. Here are 372 square miles of desert land; miles and miles, hundreds of miles of rolling sage brush; with not one single vestige of life; not a single blade of green grass, not anything but the leaping grey of the coyote; melting Into the green grey of the sage brush; the cry of a hungry Jackal; a moving sagetick, the call of a meadow lark, hastening on its way to people and life and crumbs; for the rest; silence, amidst which the call of a human voice sounds as the boom of a cannon; so unusual Is It, sky, air. earth and silence. Almost 400 miles of It, a fair, grey plain, stretching from mountains to mountains, a paradise In embryo, lying here with the soft zephyrs of southern Idaho sweeping over It since prlmum tempus first began. This Is what Frank Buhl found here ven years ago, next August, when he first rode over it on the back of a pinto pony, musing at the waste and dreaming his great dream. It was what "Archie" Milner had known for years and years. And to Milner It presented The Possibility, for he knew of what had occurred in Iowa; of how the worthless land there had grown sTld'Tlt,onTva'hLfra t0,Ba f!Tr b6"" Ting BUt an th "1,keB fr0ck of of 126730-00 fco" TP'", of 21,120.000 said. If It only had the water." And a women rustle along the paved streets whera tt, ,., , ., ' few mile, away the Snake, the seventh Milner'. horse startled the TrwSSd W pre8entln the largest river on the continent, wound its coyote; where Frank Buhl paused and " transportation problem of how to serpentine way to the Columbia. And the listened to tha hurrying meadowlark It 10V 628,000 tral"S f forty car" 'ac'1, A solution was there, and the land, and the la an empire reclaimed and brought to . CBr forty feet iong' " that a frelKht dream and the dreamers. Money, alone, civilization; homes for the homeless' labor mV pples' U to B''ow was needed. And money has never, in all for those who only waited and wealth for th desort Arc,'' Milner and Frank the history of the world withstood tha as- the men with dare, who knew what they mUla bloonu WU1 iulr one freight saults of the man determined to make his saw when Oppportunity held out her open tral" 136,000 mUe l0Dg' tram enKln he,ul- dream came true. A woman at Lisbon palms. liebt to cbooM Wnd drawbar. This Is pawned her Jewels once for a dreamer. Sometime. fl.r .r- , t0 forty-'lv freight trains, each And once W000 men starved at Valley the , ,X 7'r th" lending from Smith's Cove. Forge, and lent their credit and brains and m II to k a auction anH V f f"" 10 th" CuMriW dock "l Brooklyn; brawn for a dreamer. Th. world stand, t Ft I I .Wa0t ln th'r WOrda Btrlp 3m mlle" lo" back and gapes for a dreamer. The world Lu U not aU .t J 17 I, tW m"M trom the A'lntlc to tha cheerfuny shou.der, nls burden, and bear, wee you must kno tilt t tilt ff h? WU'd QU't6 h'd ,toP th them to hi, home. . And so Milner and of land thlre la room for u. f awaJtln d"and of the Buhl dreamed. And so almost 400 squara trees A treT in hea-rlnir f aPP PP' -Tower, on this tract of land seven mllos this Sunday morning are In blos'so.n! y Mi "lih. otlZ tl tV I"" DW Whn tree and the sun sUnU on the Irrigation canals that ;th iatt of l. Z m T f th,B 'relKht 8hlP- fi-led with water, and children play, church the wo 5d? markeU astonish V4""" " - wwiui or tne entire state tf Nebraska. This in what an Iowa bov and a Pennsylvania capitalist added to the wealth of th. west. This Is what the desert will produce when It is "made to bloom as a rose." It la what two dreameit, astride com ponies, saw seven yeai. agki. when they, lis I do now, sat here and looked away to the purpled foot bills, th. snow peaks of the Caribou. And what I want to know Is: "What's the matter with Omaha?" Where are th. Omaha capitalists who had a hand In hi. rejuvenation of Mother Garth 7 In what bunk In Omaha do th. Nebraska men who have helped such a thing along keep their millions? Can I get an Omaha made shoe, smoke an Omaha cigar, wear an Omaha hat, or get an Omaha shirt out here, where all this ex pansion Is going onT Not on your life! From behind his counter th. unctlnus clothing salesman cornea and explains that he ha. sorcethlng Just as good from Kan iaa City. II. show. m a 8t. Louts shoe, tries to sell me a Philadelphia hat and tears th. tlfsu. from a N.w York shirt. Why la thlsT Has Omaha no dreamers 7 Are ther. no men ther. who can ae. th. trade of this country developing, growing Ilk. a hop vine, and all of It going other where? I tried to get a araft on Omaha the other day for some money I wanted to send to Th. Be. and th. banker looked from his oag. long .nough to tell m. he kept his reserve In Kansas City. Like Togo, I rise to inquire, "What's th. mat ter with Omaha?" The trad. Is here. And the state Is filled with Nebraska, Kansas and Iowa men. They have com. to this new land to share ln the second expansion of th. wsL Their families are here and they were accu tomed to doing business with Omaha, back where they came from "back home," they say. And they would go on doing business with Omaha; wearing Omaha clothing, keeping their money in Omaha "banks and visiting Omaha shops, theaters and walking up and down Omaha streets, to drop, now and then, Into Omaha cafes. The very suitcase I carry bears a Chicago trade mark. I had to buy one out here, and the one I bought had to come through Omaha, the primary hide market of the w orld, and I had to pay the freight on It for a thou sand mllea farther away. Hashlmura Togo would say: "I set up to make question," and "I set up to make question," say L What's the matter with Omaha? FOWLER. Change in Relations Between Family and Cow Due to Modern Ways r - . - ii ' " : . ?)' .. ; ,iv ; i ' ' ' ' I I ) I " V - ' . - ' t . ' 1 j ',' , fc . ..... 1 ... I ...... . V ' ' . ; 1 j v- V , - v i v ; :f , - U, i V : ; i - - T THI3 IS THE HE milk supply of the oauutry naa always been an important factor in the feeding of ur People, though it has only been ln recent years that this prod uot has commanded nr iui -t. tentlon from all classes of consumers and producers. Formerly the family cow had a plac. in almost every home. The vil lager, tha townsman and even the city man of means prided himself In keeping the family cow and providing his family with real milk and orcam. This was esteemed half the living with thes. people. Conditions have changed greatly within the last dozen years with families and the family cow. No longer do w. see th. town herd being gathered up and driven out to the suburbs of th. city or large town to paature. The milk supply has settled down to a business all over tha country. The town and city dairyman have taken the business that the family cow formerly waa employed to carry on. Large dairy herds are kept close to the town and from the, and the shlpped-ln product the milk supply for the people Is provided, delivered from the milk wagon once a day to the home at ao much per quart. Thl method has been regarded as a great convenience, though not always as satisfactory in quality as that which the family cow was in the habit of supplying. New Habits of Living. The farm Idea of the old-time towns people has been educated out of them, and their posterity are coming In under new habits of living. Th. family coW. the family driving horaa, the few poultry kept for gg. the garden, the fruit on the back part of the town lot. are all gone, because It is too countryfled to have such things. They ar. no longer recognized as luxuries, it is batter taste to uu doctored-up milk, cold torag. eggs and th. stale and long dis tance XruiU. the. automobile, than not to adher. to preaant-duy customs. These things seem to be the Inevitable and ha who will, otherwise must move to the farm. The milk cow has suffered an abuse and a digeneracy in her kind, by having any thing in the Una of aha cattle added u th. dairy cow stock of the town and city, pick ups, culls shipped Into the central stock yards. Jut to get rid of them. In th. geikeiul dairy buUneaa of the country, there has recently been a reform in sentiment, which aeems to have struck th foot hills of anoeumlun In dairy cow quality. Thar, now seems to be a prawaJllng opinion among dairymen, perilous familiar with oowa, that for tli. claaa of cow. to be ued toe nilik purposes, there must be mora attention paid to quality and quantity of nfoduation. It i not enouah that a cow freaheuai one. a tor ajid pjxiduuMt a fairly good quality and quantity of niiJk. but she must be a klg producer as a money maker. High pried feeda bijh priced labor and general tend ency to coat, makeo It imperative that th. dairy cow to be ueed must be a large pro ducer la view of. these huA the up-to-date MOST POPULAR BREED OF DAIRY COWB IN NEBRASKA. dairymen all over the country, are ex erting every effort to Increase quality In their breeding. A very good illustration of these facto is observed in 'the Milk Pro ducers' association, recently formed among the enterprising farmers of a locality In Douglas county. Nebraska, near Omaha. Milk Prodacers Oraanislng. This association is largely composed- of Germans, a highly prosperous community of farmers who are representative men 1ft business intelligence and farm management, farmens who have taken up the Idea of wholesale milk production. The plan being to contract a certain amount of milk per year to the city of Omaha. Membership re quires that the person be a producer and wholesaler of milk. Th. membership fee is M per year. This association has all of It. product, handled through Its organization, thus making U an object for the milk trade of the city to control its output. This association has a complete form of organization, a board of supervisors who do the contracting of a certain amount of milk to the creameries to be furnished by Its members. Each member estimates the amount of milk he will himself be responsi ble for ln the contracted supply. This as sociation Is also organized for the purpose of furthing the interests of th. community In breeding up the quality of dairy cattle! Kovel Dairy Cow Test. This association has Introduced as an -ux.uary in the building up of Its Inter. " , . . i . : I 5...- ; i r-'- f I ft . ests, tha conduotmcr nf m. i)im This feature of instruction has been taken up by twenty-five of Its sixty-eight mem bers. There Is an expert employed by these persons to handle this work. He visits each of these twenty-five herds on. day in each month. The owner of th. herd pays $1 per cow for the cows tested. The owner of the cow. tested weighs all feeds that the cow consumes, th. butter fat is weighed by the expert one day ln each month or, an average thus had. The dairyman does not knw the day that the on him, until he drops ln, thus giving him no chance to have an extra large yield, fixed up ready, In case he was so In clined. There la a committee appointed that fixes prices on the feeds consumed by the cowa ln these tests. Tha expert also keeps breed ing dates of these cows, a kind of pedigree. Is kept. In fact, of each calf produced. He directs each dairyman should be fed, how to care for his cows in a general way. how to breed, etc. It Is a dairy achool on wheels, a practical train ing of how to get results and how to Judge the dairy cow. The testing of these cows on th. farm and ln the hands of Bheir owners has the effect of encouraging the keeping of a better class of cows. The cows ln these herds are full bloods, high grades and cross bred,, generally a pretty good class of cows for the common mlllc dairy. The expert tester and dairy Instructor T jou pay, by Jingo! Yes' he'll pay $25 for the first visit and $ for .very w Ln their ZLZT, n W,hltehl111 subsequent visit' T I Jackboots, their snowy buckskin 'Terrible!' groaned Schermerhnm they proposed to dine and pas. ole first '.n.n ermerhorn. Til the night. Late 1 th. JE! t' ' ' heartburn noon, when humro nn began to make walking unpleasant, they accosted a farmer. "How far is it." they asked, "to lnter la ken?" "Two miles," was the reply. They walked hopefully on. A half hour passed. Interlaken was not yet ln sight. So. seeing another farmer in a field, they houtcd to him: "Are we near Interlaken?" Keep straight forward he gulped and shuddered. 'But a week or two later Schermer- . ayapepsia became acute and intol- breeches, their enormous ihabo. .t,a h.i. brass hreastplatej, -tliey make, on thelr flne horses, an Imposing light. "Once as I motored past Whitehall I aw a Jittle street urchin leaping tip and nown oeiore one of the stately guards In er.Hi. I J lo ",,a UU01- uuw" Delor one of the stately guards In erable and he set out for Dr. Deer's after hi bright, bulging breastplate and shout an. He waa iiMhri in . u ... i . www - iiuu mo vunsuiung ' Now, then, old tin Jacket, I'm after you with a sardine opener!' "Boston Traveler. room and In due course the nhv ,n peared. "Schermerhorn at his entry gave a glad cry and Jumped up and seized him by both hands. "Where th frerlptere Was Silent. An elderly man of the northwestern part " 'Well, rinrlnr h. . . .... c, am- lt oiuony man or tne northwestern pari cried. ' H .r-A u . ,. ... . ti v. 1 1 .. j . , . 1 1 . ... ,h. . . agaiu: Chicago ' "ijm, wno is noted lor his piety. houted toack. "It's Just two miles." was accosted th. other evening at a lonely ne tired, hungry tourists trudged n '""' avenue as n. was re- ain. Another half hour pll.Jd ."h .tm sJZ' .'T ' K"""- turn' "om service, and grossly Insulted , mu uii ".rtiry i oourn and Dave Leihv i with respect to his rellrioua blur .... 'nen. vlettln ,.. i. . . . "..""T a, . " . u.y ana icany mentioned " no P"'u no attention to the insults vould "Is Interlaken very far from h.. . .u HT. V"" 'hW day and Lchv me""o"eJ At flrBt he Pald no tentlon to the ked another faJm.r they teMt'y ky.craper which some farmer " to pass on. Tha other man r larmer- was recline in wirhii. not Darmlt it asked another farmer No, gentlemen," said the farmer, "ijr two milea was erecting in Wichita. "it is "fo you know. Dave." r',,i Then the tourl-i. u Ut bttln,f an W- "'bat until 1 became """alng slap Ux the face. The old man a 1 L,1B tourists looked I . . . aecrMarv e . v. - . . . . . . ... i . ... and the vun.. , . '"llw " uoaro or Agriculture gave way a; this and he apoka ..,.. y?uner on lKhd and exclaimed: yu nev" heard of a farmer havlnir enough angrily to the fellow. ".., uiik gooaness, we're holdln our money to build a skvscraner?" Well," said Dave, "wht-n I was a young ster, over In Illinois, I worked on a sec tion, and then got a promotion, handling baggage at a station. I was the chauffeur VI a trUCK. 1 felt nr.ni .l. . i . own, anyhow." Cleveland Leader. -- yrmii u. nowever. anil ir.o abuslv., concluding by giving th. old man ninnf v t r K.uii - .. i. . .... Tki. . . ... ... . .... ;iiiea 10 d. wnat the ruffian de 'red, and he retorted bv aavimr ih.t i. DMlcla the Tweaty-Ktve. Alderman Bauler of Chicago was dis cussing his famous aoU-hatpln resoluUon. "Some women." ha said. amiH. .ki. wjWk to my resolution. They want to carry hat stead of getting angry the old man, accord ing to the acriptural Injunction, should have turned the other cheek. He was promptly rewarded by another yreiiy Ulg aDOUt It. " Pr' Though I thought I was cettlnir a. m.,nA stlnrlrur blow pay check, I wanted more. But tha ba "Now." said the inluied man. "th. rrin. plna a a defense whan they walk horn, f ' r'U'' m ny' H lw kept tell- tur doe. not tell us what to do next, but late at night from tha office or tha tha- " m how poor lhe road Ho 1 Juat 1 will show you. With that he suddenly ater. But that plea. If these woman will X"A d yU kn0W that th "xt year "1,tl &y by the collar and beat him fornlva m. lnH. .. . tht ro4 built 7u) nules of trsck?" T,.r.k unmercifully with the heavv r.tna th.t h. va i a . Capital. carried, anrl thn ..ht u( u-... uuii- - - . ...... - . . . - j , . wtmf. iiiin delphla Ledgr. Father aad Sea. Ther. la a striking contrast In on. par ticular In th career of Louis Agassis and Alexander Agaaala. his son, who died at sea a few days ago. Iuls Agassis often said that ha had no time to make money; ha lived and died comparatively poor "ie.. It dodai: .k. "'I.. . . Capital. - uo, as Bcner- . merhorn dodged It. Schermerhorn, poor ZZfTZ follow, got dyspepsia and auffered for seven . k r, t years, though he tried every remedy und Rloh'rd Ckr at a lunchtt" at lh, ,un remedy under Beach w as reminded by a curs. of grilled man. Alexander As-assiz was uwnrai tin,.. a mlllloualre, and waa president of the Calumet and Hecla Mining company, es tablished to develop the rich deposits of native copper he had discovered on the southern, sliores of Lake Superior. Scarcely does the career of Thomas A. Edison af ford a more remarkable example of the profit accruing to an individual through the commercial application of science, says the Philadelphia Ledger. All that Alexander Agaselz knew of chemistry, geology and engineering was used by him In hla capa city as miperlntendent of the Initial mining operations which eventually enriched him and hla associates. But Alexander Agassis spent only a mall part of his great fortunt on himself. He gave more than $1,000,000 to further the study of the natural aulenoes at Harvard and elsewhere and to enlarge the great museum that bear, the family name. He never retained a penny of his salary as university professor. The fact that he was a rich man did not prevent hdm from working hard all his life long for th, ai vanoernent of science, along lines of Inquiry that could not enrich the Investigator. He was perhaps the foremost authority on th. subject of marine zoology, and In hla ex ploration of the deep sas he had visited all parts of th. globe. IajuU AgatiKls. at the u. ne v ..... had Indicated the goal of his ambition. It waa not wealth, nor was It the unworthy sort of fame that some men have sought most eagerly. He said: "I wish it may be aid of Loula Agassis that he was the first naturallat of his time, a good citizen and beloved of those who knew hJiu." Thewe Ideal were realized In his life, and Alexander Agassis was th. worthy son of such a father. was, of course, directed to ascend to the adobe of the Just. But during the accent the editor's Journalistic curiosity asserted Itself and he said: " 'Is It permitted for one to have a look at-er-the other place?' " 'Certainly,' was the gracious reply, and accordingly a descent to the other plac. was made. Here the editor found much to InUrest him. He scurried about and waa soon loat to view. "His angello escort got worried at last and began a systematic search for his charge. He found him at last seated be fore a furnace, fanning himself and gazing at the people In th. fire. On the door of the furnace was a plate, saying: 'De linquent subscribers.' " 'Come,' said the angel to the editor, 'we must be going.' " 'Tou go on,' the editor answered, with out lifting his eyes. 'I'm not coming. This Is heaven (tuuuigh for me.' " Louisville Times. 1 A Hit. gets a salary of $100 per month. This U guaranteed by the dairymen who make up the club for testing cows in their herds. Sixteen cows each at $1 per head for a oiub of twenty-five dairymen pays th. salary of $400. There has been a great re vival in this locality in the matter of own ing better dairy cows. Tha t.nanu i. buy good, pure-bred cows' and th. best ouus mat can ba bnri Tn tki. ..i... twenty-five dairymen there are four breed era of pure-bred cattle. Um v,... bred bulls. The Holsteln breed aAAtoia tA have the ascendancy In this locality. It Is only a matter of a very short Urn. umyj the hords In this association will b. on a pure-bred basis, at least very high grades. The expert Is recommending the tests of different rations. This is going to result ln furnishing a great amount of data, in fted ration for the milk cow, for producing beat results, that will be very valuable. All records of pure-bred cows in these tests are authenticated by the dairy department of the Nebraska Stat, university, which gives them a standing with tholr breed as sociation In point of production. This is due to the fact that the head of the dairy dopartment, Prof. A. L. Haecker, has as sumed supervision of the work of this club. That is, he has taken supervisory direction of its work. "Finally he waa advised to - visit Dr. Deer, th great dyspepsia specialist " 'Deer will cur you. Scllrrn-rh, in. sardines of a story: "You know, of course." h. said. "th. Horse Guards at Whitehall.- In London. They ar. th. finest Kngllsh reglmeut. ,.,. . . " "f tmasi fngllsn reglmeut. man. friends Mid. ut he'U mak. Ev.ry- man U over .U feet, from th. col- Tke Editor's Paradise. Frederick C. Beyer, a well known Cleve land editor, told at n recent press banquet a newspaper atory. "A Mdlna editor died," be said, "and Senator La Folljtte said of a notorious financier the other day: "He got rather a setback in a talk he had last session with one of our men. " Money?' ho said. 'Bah! There are thousands of ways of making money.' " 'yes, but only one honest way,' our man remarked. " 'What way's that?' " 'I thought you wouldn't know it,' was the reply." Scotch Highlanders, who still speak the Uaello at times, settled much of the coun try north of Toronto. One day Dr. Ruth erford, locally famous, was looking for some men to do some work for him. He went to a village blacksmith shop and found several of these Scotchmen standing about. "Ar you a mechanic?" h asked one of them. "Noy," b replied. "I'm a McCulg."-. Saturday Evening Post. A A ( vmuiunlty of Breeder. One of the greatest developments prob able from this dairy cow enterprise is th. estaDlishlng of a community of dairy cow breeders. In other words, if this club and tissoclatlon goes into tho raiding of dairy cattle, which seems most probable now tills district of Nebraska will become fa mous for Its cows and helfeis of high milk ing quality. The tents of the mother stock at once gives character t the progeny that cannot bo disputed. The high stundard of the sires as line-bred milking stock is alio a backing which brings the price of thCb. heifers above the ordinary cow price. This association holds regular monthly meetings Is officered by a It v. set of pro gressive men. Wllllm Jenen is president and H. C. tillssman, Jr., secretary. The aixty-elght meigbers represent 1.000 milch cows, producing approximately 6oO,or) gal lons of milk per year. At these meeting, ther. U usually an Invited dairyman of om. notoriety as an educator, who ad dressee the members on some feature of dairy husbandry. The breeding of dairy cattle, tha selection of th dairy cow, dairy type, the silo ss a dmY -adjunct, vana tlors ln butter fat contt'A. etc., are some uf the topic that have bn discussed dur. ing th. last winter season. J Y t