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Page 32 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 13 February 1896
N ¦ ., ¦ ¦ ¦ &gt; Bottom Farms Cheap . Six choice Niimcscah bottom farms , well improved , one to two miles from Cheney , Kan . ( R . R . station ); graded school ,, flouring mill , creamery , three churches , two hardware , one shoe store , three dry goods , one drug , two groceries , bank , lumber yard , two hotels and a country with fine roads to support them . Address H . W . COMSTOCK , Cheney , Kan .. Sedgwick Co . Please mention the Western Rural . AUSTRALIAN AGENCY The undersigned are desirous of representing An erlcan firms ln AUST . tlA . I-IA .. Manufacturers , patent medicine firms , book , music and magazine publishers , etc ., desiring to push trade ln AU 8 T _ BtA- L . &gt; A are respectfully requested to correspond . Addiesses of farmers , professional men , etc ., furnished . Circulars distributed . Colonial and English references . J . J . PATRICK &amp; CO ., Barn-tain , Sydney , New South Wales , Australia . . Please mention the Western Rnra...
Page 32 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 13 February 1896
IflUIA PADMQ for sale on cr ° P payments , 10 per lUllH iHlUllO cent cash , balance \&amp; crop yearly I until paid for . J . MULHALL , Waukegan , 111 . &gt; . . Please mention the Western Rural . riniirnP » aw-Mlll , 4 h . p . and larger . T UK Mr K S Corn and Feed Mills . **¦ . I nlllllLU U Hay Press « fe Water Wheels DBLOACH MILL MFG . CO .. 364 Atlanta . Ga . Please mention . the Western Rural . . : . , y • ¦¦¦¦ ¦ . ¦ ¦ , v &gt; , .-. .. — . _ — — ... ¦¦¦¦¦¦ ¦¦ ¦— - « NICE HOME . 350 ACRES . Lays well , some timber , large lot wood , good orchard , good bnildings oh good road , near Richmond , good neighborhood , good water . , Will divide . Write for free Catalogue . • ,, • ...... ¦ ¦ ft . B . CHAFFIN &amp; CO ., Inc ., Richmond , Va . x . • - . Please mention the Western Rural . ___— r- : . —_______ | L FEEBfimNBERg . j f ^ fc ^ PORN fit ^ mWmm \ l VYV Ear 0 I SheU * kV \ VSs 4 d ^! aB- __ Ss * 3 BfflP-JpY // Made only by T Please mention the We...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
HE STERN RURAL mm WEM « WEEKLY I THE EDITORIAL OUTLOOK — ^ J / News Comments ... 247 $ A New Wonder 256 A Question for Taxpayers :. 250 To Move Right On . 25 ( 3 } Against Gerrymandering 256 j Make It a Normal Territory 256 Hoke Smith s Economy 257 How Coffee is Cultivated 257 Daily Doings 257 i | HERDS , FLOCKS AND DAIRY . — Little Things 248 Value of Skim Milk ...... 248 Another Barn 248 i Questions Answered 248 , 253 , Notes 248 | Profit in Beef Cattle 250 [ Dairying and Swine 250 Artichokes for Hogs 250 Notes 250 Grass in Pork Production 25 . 1 1 FARM , GARDEN AND ORCHARD . — j- Kaffir Corn—II . 246 j Distribution of Seeds 254 . Questions Answered 254 V What Shall We Plant 254 j A Fig Tree .... 255 FINS , FEATHERS AND HONEY BEES .- When the Eggs Begin to Hatch 258 Questions Answered 258 Moisture in Incubators 258 Toad Fences 258 Rats Stole the Eggs . 258 Chickens . 259 Exercise and Eggs 259 i FARM ECONOMICS . — Tillman s Great Speech . 260 , 261 , 280 j COLONY NEWS . , . 261 to ...
Farm , Garden and Orchard [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
Farm , Garden and Orchard KAFFIR CORN—II . JN a previous article I referred , to the over-estimating of Kaffir corn , and in this I want to consider the principal questions out of the hundreds I receive . . : 1 . Does it stand more drouth than corn ? : 2 . What does it look like ? 3 . How is vthe ground prepared ? . 4 . How planted ? 5 . How much seed per acre ? 6 . , How • cultivated ? 7 . What time to mature ? 8 . How is it harvested ? 9 . Yield per acre ? 10 . Is grain as good for stock as corn ? 11 . Is the fodder liked by . stock as . well as common corn fodder ? 12 . Will it grow . as far north as 43 d degree ? 13 . Its value for silage . 14 . Value , as compared with Jerusalem corn . 15 . Compared with -common sorghum . 16 . What is the seed worth ? ly . • Which is the best variety ? . 1 . Yes . Yet it will produce a crop un- • der some conditions where corn would be iin entire failure as to grain . 2 . Much the same as common sorghum or cane , but a shorter and heavier stalk...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
an abundance of the healthy , red corpuscles , and gives you a fresh supply of pure , rich blood . It s a blood-creator ; it is for everyone whose blood is impure or in a poor , run-down condition . It prevents the germs of disease from getting a hold on your system . Even after disease is settled on you , it is driven but by the blood-creating properties of the Discovery . It is a perfect cure for general and nervous debility , catarrh , malaria , eczema , erysipelas , scrofula and every form of blood-disease . It is nt called a consumption-cure but even consumption , —which has its roots in the blood—is driven out by the Golden Medical Discovery if taken in time . The Discovery is the prescription of one of the most eminent physicians and medical writers in this country . When a young couple runs away to get married half the world says : How Romantic ! the other half says : How silly ! But you cant tell either way until the honey-moon is over . When this young couple get settled d...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
successful ; growers of fruits , berries , and all kinds of vegetables , know that the largest yields and best quality are produced by the liberal use of fertilizers containing at least io % of Actual Potash . Without the liberal use of Potash on sandy soils , it is impossible to grow fruits , berries and vegetables of a quality that will command the best prices . Our pamphlets are not advertising circulars booming special fertilizers , but are practical works , containing latest researches on the . subject of fertilization , and are really , helpful to farmers . They are sent free for the asking . . . . GERMAN KALI WORKS , 93 Nassau St ., New York . H ^ EVERGREEINS ! — ¦• 43 igB 9 Hfo &gt; and Ornamental trees , Nursery grown . § iw . ^ . ^ Bpr 2 ^ 0 Choice Evergreens , 10 varieties $ 2 . H flBfll ^ s ^ EiVk ^ OO Ornamental trees , 6 varieties , $ 2 ; 6 idEgSBBUKoiher $ 5 and $ 10 bargains , 100 Scotch 4 ^ HHH | KfePine , 2 ft . high , $ 8 ; 1 , 00010 to 12 inches SmwME ^ U...
NEWS-. COMMENTS [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
NEWS-. COMMENTS The new ambassador to Germany , Hon . Edwin F . Uhl , is generally admitted to be a good appointment . It illustrates , alsoj a true civil service principle to take an officer of our State Department , who , in the positipn of Assistant Secretary , has rendered important service and gained valuable experience for one of the leading diplomatic situations . If any person doubted that the Sultan is a liar of highest rank—second only to the father of lies—his letter to Queen Victoria will remove the doubt . He has the affrontery to say there have been no massacres , that the Turks were attacked and killed while praying in their mosques . Of cpurse his assurances to the Queen that measures have been taken to restore order and that all is quiet and peaceful , are as credible , and no more , as his other statement . . The writer of this paragraph has received a letter from a President of a College , in Turkey , reporting the exact facts at one little town . This College Pre...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
HOWARD &amp; WiivSpN PUBLISHING N . E . Corner Madison and Franklin Sts . TERMS : $ 1 . 00 per year . Subscriptions may begin with any number . - ¦ : ¦ CLUB TERMS : 80 cts . a year in clubs of five ; 75 cts . a year in clubs of ten or more , v Add ten cents if Money vs . Products , or New Hygiene , or Modern Kitchen , or Modern Poultry Book , or other book is wanted .. . / . ? -. ¦¦ • -. . x : Y--7 Write for . terms to agents or for terms on Special Premiums . All communications should be addressed WESTERN RURAL , CHICAGO ; III . Entered at the Chicago Postoffice as Second-class matter
Herds , Flocks and Dairy [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
Herds , Flocks and Dairy ^ LITTLE THINGS . G REAT results of ten depend as much on the small details as on the greater parts . • The short small brace in the framework of a building is as essential as the two greater beams which it renders more firm in their place . A score of other minor parts contribute to make up the completeness and utility of any considerable structure . lio . attention to the live stock there is almost daily call for new vigilance ,, on a breeding farm . A little neglect of the fences or gates , and a failure to foresee possible trouble from incomplete construction of breeding pens for the stock , brings an increase in the herds or flocks at an undesirable season . In a word , disaster follows a lack of method . An hour of hard thinking and planning could have saved hundreds of dollars of loss , if followed by a few hours energetic work and a trifling outlay for material . The right action at the right time is the call of success . Breeder , is your lamp of kn...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
¦ • • ^ A • -. &lt;~ C ~ X ^ A ^ ^ n &lt;^ S ^ M ?&gt; a r-i m J . / % _ ^ ^ T ^ V &amp; L *^^ ^ . ^^ ^ jfw ^ w JLW ^ w # J &amp; Jk ^^ ^ - ^^^ K # rO , 1 ^ ^ he Personal Side of % : ; $ W g ® n J &amp; eorae « lUashin « qton C I ^^ ^ ^ . ; *^ ;; /? ^§^( It will be the man Washington—the son , the husband and • / £ ?* ft ^^ JwW neighbor—that will be presented in three popular articles SJL ^ Sl ^^ ylft by General A . W . Greely . No history will be interwoven . A £ fr ^ n 5 Washington will stand alone—not as a General , Statesman /? H \ l &gt;^ x £ w jf nor President , but as a man , showing his religious , moral \ yr 1 ^~ W ||[ n and domestic side . One of the many features for 1896 in . j i / ^ SRrofo— *^ * * r \ Ifl ^ I ^ M ^^^ mMmiM ^ , ^ 07 CAL » J 1 SSJ 5 &gt; fc &lt;? Juadies * Jtome journal W m Imf li One ^ Dollar per 2 / ear - | V # M Otrls Who Jtave Zrush § %# ffeW | J A twenty-eight-page illustrated pa...
PROFIT IN BEEF CATTLE . [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
PROFIT IN BEEF CATTLE . The Bale of 808 Beeves in England recently at a little more than 7 cents a pound , live weight , or very close to $ 100 per head , justifies Secretary Morton in saying that it will pay Americans to produce things that people abroad will buy . There is always a demand for beef , and good stock will generally bring good prices . Beeves will nearly always sell at a profitable price , because fresh meat is one of the necessaries of life—certainly of healthful existence . Horses are now so cheap that it does not pay to raise them . The prices they command scarcely pay for the care and feed of a colt through three winters . Fat cattle always find a market . A butcher recently told me that if farmers would only realize it they could make money by raising first-class beeves . Every farm ought to produce from five to ten fat cattle each year . If we paid more attention to stock-raising and did not aim to crop so heavily , our farms would improye . We would not only ha...
DAIRYING AND SWINE . [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
DAIRYING AND SWINE . T HERE is great profit in a wise combination of the swine and cows . There is much waste of milk which cannot be used on the farm in any other way . The milk adds variety to the food of the hogs and tends to afford a balanced ration . No food is more palatable to the pigs than milk . A vigorous digestion is promoted and a disposition to take on flesh is extended . For shoats the sour milk is especially appropriate . In the estimation of some practical feeders whose conclusions are to be respected , the acid in the sour milk for the older pigs—those more than four months old—is particularly valuable and equivalent to using cooked food in many instances . M .
ARTICHOKES FOR HOGS . [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
ARTICHOKES FOR HOGS . H ITHERTO the growing of this valuable tuberous-rooted perennial , illustrated herewith , has been almost wholly neglected , and greatly misunderstood . But their great value as a cheap , handy , healthy hog food , has been so thoroughly aired the past three years , in the press of the country , by men who have had practical experience with them , that an enormous demand has been created for them . As a hog food they cannot be excelled . A good plan is to plant all your lots with artichokes about May first , when your hogs are turned on pasture . Then when your pasture plays out in the fall—or about September 15 , to October 1 , you will have fine food in your lots for your hogs , where they can root at intervals , when ever the ground is not frozen , until the following May , when they will have received as much benefit from one acre of artichokes as from ten acres of corn . They will also have left enough tubers in your lots to re-seed the ground for the next...
NOTES [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
NOTES —The article on Artichokes for Hogs in these columns , by J . P . Vissering , Melville , Illinois , at our request will answer a number of inquiries we have received recently . —Reports from northwest Nebraska indicate unusual activity among the cattle rustlers in the counties of Box Butte , Boyd and Holt , on the Dakota line . The shooting of Ed . P . Helm , a stockman , not far from Hemingford , in Box Butte county , some weeks ago , seems to have been the signal for simultaneous activity among the gang . A number of leading : stockmen have received threatening letters within a week warning them to ceasetheir prosecution of the thieves or suffer the consequences , v State Cattle Inspector - Elliott of Colorado , is pine of the marked * men . . Elliott recently , unaided , recovered a herd of battle stolen in Colorado , taking them from four riistlers who had driven them to Box Butte county . Elliott hasbeen warned to leave the country . —It is proposed to increase the member...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
What You want of a medicine is that it shall do you good—purif y , and enrich your blood , throw off that tired feeling , and give you health , strength , courage and ambition . Hood s Sarsaparilla is the only true blood purifier prominently in the public eye today , and . it meets these requirements perfectlyThis is proved by the testimony oi thousands of people . Hood s Sarsaparilla Builds up the nerves by feeding them on pure blood , creates an appetite by toning the digestive organs , overcomes That Tired Feeling by giving vitality to the blood , and gives sweet refreshing sleep . You may realize that Hood s Sarsaparilla Does this by giving it a fair trial . Insist upon Hood s and only Hoods . $ 1 ; six for | 5 . l-frksh / 1 a OJIIG * o * harmoniously with flOOCl S Jr IHS Hood s Safaaparilla . 26 c AfiflTI DIITTCD aa Howf o MAKE IT . IVIIIIIH nil I B PK A book of help and interest—free . It tells MUU 1 . 0 H ^^ v 9 ¦ bll about the most modern and economical _^ ^^ dairy Invention...
GRASS IN PORK PRODUCTION . [Newspaper Article] — Western Rural and Livestock Weekly — 20 February 1896
GRASS IN PORK PRODUCTION . B ULLETIN No . 40 , Utah Experiment Station , treats of the value of grass and its relation to exercise in the production of pork . Results of experiments in hog feeding , extending over two years , are reported as follows : ( a ) With full grain rations . ( b ) With part grain rations . ( c ) Without grain . The bulletin gives tabulated records of the experiments with ¦ comments thereon , and illustrations showing the appearance of some of the animals after 91 days of four different systems Of feeding . The most important conclusions reached are the following : 1 . Pigs allowed to fun at large over eighteen acres of good pasture ahd fed a full ration of grain , made the most rapid growth and required the least grain for one pound of . grain . 2 . Pigs confined in movable pens in the pasture grew more slowly than those running loose and required an increase of 20 per cent of grain to make one pound of growth . 3 . Pigs at pasture , fed under three differen...