The Yukon Sun (Yukon, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, May 16, 1913 Page: 3 of 8
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argentina cattle industry much more
patronized than in the united states
In Temperate Zone Almost Entire Life of Animal May Be Spent
Out of Doors Without Shelter of Any Kind—Luxuriant
Growth of Alfalfa Makes Beef Production Cheap.
WHERE HER THOUGHTS WERE
Champion Short Horn Bull, Sold at International Stock Show, Chicago, for
Export to Argentina.
(By W. H. MUMFORD.)
Cattle raising for beef in Argentina,
especially in the temperate zone, is a
much more favored industry than in
the United States. The climate makes
it possible for the entire life of cat-
tle to be spent out of doors without
shelter and generally without shade
of any kind. Alfalfa grows most lux-
uriantly, and the suitability of a very
large acreage for the growth of that
crop and of other nutritious indig
enous and introduced legumes and
grasses together with cheap land and
labor, makes it possible to produce
beef cheaply. To any one unacquaint-
ed with the possibilities of the coun-
try, the degree of fatness which the
cattle acquire on grass or alfalfa
alone is a marvel. Corn feeding as a
supplement to pasture for beef pro-
duction is extremely rare Heef-mak-
ing in Argentina at present there-
fore is practically a strict pasture
There is quite on extensive area
well suited to. and at present partial-
ly used for. the growing of corn, but
as yet, and probabV for some years
to come, this product will be either
exported or used for horse, dairy cow,
and pig feeding. Only the flint varie-
ties are grown generally. It is evi-
dent that the natural advantages of
Argentina enable her cattle products
profitably to compete as they are
already doing, with the grass cattle
and lower grades of native beef pro-
duced in this country North Amer-
ican corn-fed beef, so long as the sup-
ply lasts, doubtless will continue to
command a premium over Argentina
grass cattle in the market of the
world. Although "Argentina eventual-
ly may develop the production of
corn-fed cattle which her soil and
climate render quite possible, it is
probable that thf> domestic demand
In the United States by that time will
in breeding ewes
Lamb That Is Bred in First Year
Will Remain Stunted—Mucti
Food Is Wasted.
It is natural that a lamb should put
In its first year in growing, both in
height and breadth as well as in vol-
ume. The feed consumed should con-
tribute to this end. When the lamb
is bred, much of the nourishment in-
tended for itself must go toward the
nourishment of the foetus. For that
reason the development of the mother
is retarded, and, in fact, is never
again resumed to anything like the
degree first seen.
A lamb that is bred in the first
year will remain stunted. Even ite
wool will fail to make anything tike
normal growth. The first year's wool
crop is usually counted on to be the
largest, but it is little to boast of if
the lamb is bred. Like tissue, wool
requires feed to promote its growth,
and when the feed has to be used for
other purposes the wool does not
It may be argued that heavier feed*
Ing of the lamb would overcome these
objections, says New York Farmer,
but as a matter of fact there is a max-
imum amount of feed Jhat the not
yet fully developed digestive system
of the lamb cannot handle, and be-
yond this amount the food is voided
from the body in an unassimilated
state, without doing the lamb any
good. Rather will it exhaust the ener-
gies of the lamb still further to han-
dle this mass of food from which it
cannot derive any benefit.
If an unusually fine lamb resulted
from the breeding of a young ewe,
then there might be some reason for
sacrificing the growthiness of the
mother; but as a matter of fact, quite
the opposite condition holds true in
the majority of cases. An immature
ewe seldom produces a sturdy lamb.
Her offspring is usually lacking both
In size and vigor and seldom proves
to be a growthy, prolific animal.
The reasous for this are obvious
absorb, and Indeed already absorbs,
ljractically the entire amount of beef
produced here, thus rendering our ex-
port trade, and consequently foreign
competition abroad, an unimportant
factor in the industry. The chief con-
cern of beef producers in this coun-
try should be not what effect will
South American competition have
upon our export trade, but what ef-
fect will the possible importation of
South American beef to the United
States have upon the production of
beef cattle here.
That corn, and likewise corn-fed
cattle, can be produced in Argentina.
Uruguay, and some other South Ampr-
lean countries is an assured fact The
extent to which it will be fed to cat-
tle. however, is limited by the rela-
tively small production of corn and
further by the fact that it is a new-
industry and will not gain favor rar>
idly because it involves more crop-
i ping and labor and considerably more
It is significant that the expansion
of cattle raising in Argentina has
ceased, and largely because grain
growing is proving more profitable
than cattle raising. The beef product
will be much improved but the supply
available for export doubtless will not
increase more rapidly than the coin
bined factors of increased population
there and among nations consuming
her surplus, and the relative decrease
of beef production elsewhere. South
American beef surplus will be in
strong demand; obviously countries
willing to pay the highest premium
for it will secure it. Again, the cost
of production is sure to increase wit ti
increased cost of labor and lanrl
Under such conditions it is not antici-
pated that the business of raising
beef cattle in the United States will
b«' menaced permanently by Argen-
First, the lack of competent develop-
ment of the mother and the some-
what imperfect functioning of her va-
rious organs; and. secondly, the ex-
istence of such conditions of affairs
that the food which should go to the
nourishment of the foetus must be
utilized in part for the upbuilding and
growth of the mother.
A flock in which a practice of
breeding young ewes is made deteri-
orates rapidly, and in a short time
undtTsized. weakly and ungrowthy
sheep will be found in it. The man
who desires to maintain size and
growth in his sheep, to keep up a high
wool yield and to improve his flock in
general should not yield to the some-
times great temptation to breed his
young ewe lambs.
corn smut is
' very injurious
Only Way to Control Disease Is
to Destroy Balls—Change
of Land Benefits.
(By V. M FREEMAN, riant Pathology
and Botany. University Farm. St. I'aul,
Corn smut may occur upon any part
of the corn plant; it may also infect
any young and tender part, at any
stage of the corn plant's life. During
the winter the spores live* in the soil
or in manure. In this respect corn
smut is different from the grain
smuts; in none of the latter is there
any appreciable danger of infection
from spores which have lived over in
the soil. In the spring the spores ger-
minate, producing long chains of new-
spores, which are blown about by the
wind and infect any growing part of
the corn plant, producing, finally, smut
balls. The spores may live in the soil
or in manure piles for years. This, of
course, makes seed treatment useless;
and the only way to control the smut
is to destroy all smut balls, when pos-
sible, to prevent them from shedding
their spores on the ground or into
manure, and avoid placing fresh
manure on corn land. Changing corn
land ,from year to year also is bene-
Most Married Men Have Had a Sim-
ilar Experien-e, If They Will
Admit the Truth.
The husband was reading a news-
paper account to his w ife. Now and
then he paused and asked a question.
The nature of her replies made him
doubt that she was listening closely,
lie accused her of having thoughts
elsewhere, and she indignantly retort-
ed that she had heard every word.
He continued reading for a few-
minutes and then glanced at h< r.
From the far-away look in her eyes
he knew her thoughts were not upon
the item he was reading So, turn-
ing the sheet as an excuse for a
pause, he continued as follows: ap-
"'Last night, about 2 o'clock in the
afternoon, just a few minutes before
breakfast, a hungry lu>\ about sixty
years old bought an orange for nine
pins and threw it through a concrete
wall twenty feet thick. With a cry
of despair he jumped into a <lry mill
pond, broke his arm at the knee-
joint. and was drowned. It was only
ten-years later, on the same day and
at the same hour, that a ^ >at gave
birth to six elephants. A high wind
then came up and killed throe dead
horses and a wooden cigar Indian '
What do you think of that, dear?" he
She gave a little start, smiled, and
"1 think that's a splendid bargain,
Henry. You had better get half a
dozen, for your stock of shirts is
Very Plain Criticism.
Children are not always grateful be-
ings, and they are notably hard to en-
tertain. At a birthday party a kindly
natured adult had toiled hard in the
effort to amuse the children by means
of parlor magic, ventriloquism, bur-
lesque dancing and the like. The
other adults present were highly
amused, and some of the children
deigned to chuckle mildly. The mother
of the hostess, however, felt that full
justice had not been rendered, so be
fore announcing refreshments she took
pains to thank the entertainer, and to
call the attention of the youngsters to
"Mr Blank is very funny, isn't he.
children?" she concluded.
From the rear of the room came a
small, shrill voice:
"Yessum, but not so funny as he
thinks he is!"\
Tact; Son Gets Down to Tacks.
Henry, age five, had two younger
brothers. Henry's father had just
moved, and was busy laying the kitch-
en linoleum. In order to facilitate the
work he gave Henry the task of fur
nishing him with tacks. The little
fellow worked faithfully for half an
hour. Suddenly, however, he turned
to his father and said:
"Papa, you like me best, don't you?"
"Oh, I like all my boys," said the
"But don't you like me a little bit
better than the others?" queried
"1 like all my boys equally well,"
answered the father.
"Well, papa." said the lad. after a
moment of reflection, "what's the use
of my handing you these tacks then?"
The anniversary is responsible for
the publication of many reminiscences
concerning the sinking of the Titanic.
What the survivors and the chron-
iclers most like to dwell upon is the
heroism displayed by passengers and
crew aboard the vanished liner. There
are tales of Major Butt, the Strausses.
First Officer Murdock and many oth
ers, who showed fine metal in the
hour of disaster. Hut there goes quite
unmentioned, as she went almost un
mentioned a year ago, the little Eng-
lish woman who s*yd to the officer
who would have thrust her into a life-
boat: "Oh, no, sir, I'm only a stew
The late Edward Bowden was be-
ing discussed in Philadelphia.
"Dowden's style was ponderous and
somber," said a sonneteer, "but I often
met him in Dublin, and his talk, unlike
his writing, sparkled with true Irish
"I once told him of my many vain
efforts to swear off, and of my re-
solve, none the lesE, to make another
"'Right!' said Professor Dowden
Right! Turn over a new leaf You
needn't mention to any one the num-
ber of the page.'"
Not long since a man moved into
a certain village. After a week or
so a friend called on him and asked
how he liked his new home.
"Pretty well," he said.
"Have you called cn your neighbors
"No," he replied; "but I'm going tfi
if any more of my wood is missing."
"What is the best test of a man's
"How he answers."
After a woman makes up her mind
she does something else.
What is Castoria.
/"^ASTORIA is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and
Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays
Feverishness. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief
cf Constipation, Flatulency, Wir,l Colic, all Teething Troubles ami Diarrhoea. It
regulates the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy and
natural sleep. The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use f:r ever
30 years, has borne the signature of Chas. IT. Fletcher, and has been made under
his personal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but Experiments that trifle with
and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment.
Letters from Prominent Physicians
addressed to Chas. II. Fletcher.
Dr. Albert W. Kahl, of Buffalo, N. Y., sa; <: "1 have used Castoria in
my practice for tile past 2(i years. 1 regard it us an excellent medicine
Dr. Gustavo A. Eipenrrncber, of St. Pan!. Minn., snys: "I liavo uscj
your Castoria repeatedly In my practice with r •.! results. a:,.l can recom-
mend It as an excellent, mild and harmleia remedy for children."
Dr. E. J. Dennis, of St. Louis, Mo., says: ' I have used anil prescribed
your Castoria In my sanitarium and outside practice for a number of yeari
and find It to be an excellent remedy for children."
Dr. S. A. Euclianan, of Philadelphia, I'a., says: "I have used your Cas-
toria in the case of ir.y own baby and find it pleasant to take, and have
obtained excellent results from Its use."
Dr. J. E. Simpson, cf Chicago, 111., says: "I have used your Castoria In
cases of colic in chlldrca and found it the best medicine of its kind
on the market."
Dr. It. E. Eskildson, cf Omaha, Neb., Bays: "I fnd your Castoria to be a
standard family remedy. It is the best thing for iufauta and children I
have ever known and I recommend it."
Dr. L. It. Robinson, of Kansas City, Mo., rays: "Your Castoria certainly
has merit. Is not Its ago, Its continued uso by mothers through all theso
years, and the many attempts to imitate It, sufficient recommendationT
■\Vhat can a physician add? Leave It to the mothers."
Dr. Edwin F. Pardee, of New Vork City, says: "For several yearn I hav«
recommended your Castoria and phall always continue to do so, as it hr.s
Invariably produced beneficial results."
Dr. N. B. Slzer, of Brooklyn, N. Y., F.ays: "I object to ■what are called
ratent medicines, where maker alono knows what ingredients are put la
them, but I know tho formula of your Castoria and advise its use."
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Eoars tho Signature of
AU OllOL 3 PKK ( I N l'
AYcgelable Preparation for As
s irailn ling ihe Food and Rojuia
ling (lie Stomachs aiulBowelsof
i-no • fei
ness and Rest'.Conlalns neither
Opium .Morphine nor Mineral
Jtmpr of OH BoOHL ZZJWniOi
jt/x. Senna +■
JixMU Salts- I
Anisr Sttrf * I
ftwtmmt - /
iinarionLit Soda * I
Aperfect Remedy forC™sli))
tlon, Sour Stomach,Dlarrhtw
ness and LOSSOFS LEER
Fac Simile Sijunturf (if
The Centaur CompaKC
Guarantecd under tUc Yboil
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
"How would you make these rem-
"Make them antl-skeptlc."
F'tlNE m LIVER
Don't Wait Another I>ay Cet a
25-ceiU Box of Hot Springs
Liver Buttons and Feel
Calomel has had its day, slam bang
purjatives that act violently are not
wanted; there's just one real, blissful,
gentle remedy for constipation and
other ailments caused by poisonous
accumulations in the bowels, and that
remedy is HOT SPRINGS LIVER
BUTTONS from Arkansas.
They tone up the liver so splendidly
and clean up the bowels so thorough
ly without discomfort that after a
few days' treatment you will feel
years younger, your skin will be
clearer, your eyes brighter, you will
not be subject to dizziness or nervous-
ness you will have more energy, will
sleep soundly, relish what you eat
and do your work willingly and cheer-
If you feel lazy, tired or blue, it's
your liver HOT SPRINGS LIVER.
BUTTONS will make you feel fine in
a jiffy. Ail druggists. 25 cents. For
free sample write Hot Springs Chem-
ical Co., Hot Springs, Aik.
Freddie came into the house on^
day and said that the woman next
door had offered him a penny if he
would tel) what his mother had said
"I'm so glad you didn't tell," re-
marked his mother. "I wouldn't
have her know for anything that I
even mention her. You're a wise lit-
tle boy, my dear."
"You bet, I am." returned Freddie
"When she offered me the penny I
told her that what you said was some-
thing awful and it was worth half a
He May Be a Great Doctor Some Day.
William, aged five, had watched
with much curiosity the family physi-
cian each day count his grandmother's
pulse. When the doctor's visits ceas
ed, William felt the responsibility of
counting his grandmother's pulse
daily. One morning William's father
crime into the room and found his
young son looking thoughtfully at his
tiny watch, his fingers on grandmoth-
"Well, son, what is it today?" in-
quired the father. William looked
grave, but without hesitation replied:
"Ten dollars, sir."
"They say that Cupid strikes th
match that sets the world aglow, hut
where does Cupid strike the match?—
that's what I d like to know." Cornell
"I begin to perceive," said the tired
busines man, as the comedian exe-
cuted a funny fall, "the difference be-
tween the classic drama and musical
"There are many differences."
"Yes. Hut the chief one is that
while the classic drama uses cymbals,
musical comedy uses the bass drum."
Begin With It.
"Why are people so much disgusted
with any one who informs upon an-
"Why shouldn't they be?"
"Didrf't every mother's eon of us
begin life as squalers?"
Deaf mutes must be a noisy lot If
actions speak louder than words.
FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS
RICH IN CURAT! VU QUALITIES
FOK BACKACHE. RHEUMATISM.
KIDNEYS AND b LADDER
ADVICE 10 lilt AGED
Aire brings Infirmities, such us slugfffsh
b"Wf! , weak kidneys and torpid liver.
have a specific effect on these orirang,
MImulutintf the bowels, gives natural action,
•nd imparts vljfor to the whole sytscm.
THI NEW FRENCH REMEDY. AM N-2 N.&
TH ERA PI ON
£irat success, cukes chronic weakness, lost viooi
A VIM. KIDNEY. BLADDER, DISEASES, BLOOD POISON,
PILES. HITHER No. DKI Ol.IS I S or M AIL SI. POST 4 ct*
POUGRRA Co. «0. HKEKMAN ST. NEW YOHK or LYMAN BH<>t
TORONTO. wki I K FOR PrtEfc BOOK TO i)k. LE clf hq
MED. CO, HAVEKSroCKRO. HAMPSTEAD, LONDON, fcN(i
Y NEW DRAGEE (TASTELESS) PORMOP EASY TO TAKJ
"* " SAFE AND
Don't buy water f< r bluing. Liquid blue is
Almost all water. Buy lied Cross Ball Blue,
the blue that s all blue. Adv.
Work might be more to our liking
if we didn't have to do it.
DAISY FI.Y KILLER g£* "I"iZ'; '.i
(Ilea. Neat cU'jMJ n*
cheap. Lasts all
season Made o(
metal, can't spill or tif
over; Will not Boll or
I I) J u r « any tli I iiit
All dealers wlsani
expr«M* paid for 91.01
HAROLD B0MER8, 160 D«Calb Av* , Brooklyn, N. Y.
A man's children art; nearly always
well trained if his wife does It.
"He mine. 1 cannot live without
"Hah," said the heiress. "You have
lived without me for years."
"True," retorted the duke, "but the
cost of living has got me at last."
To know that which lies before us
in dally life is the prime wisdom.—
ijMNINE AND IRQN-THE MOST
EFFECTUAL GENERAL TONIC
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic Combines both
in Tasteless form. The Quinine drives
out Malaria and the Iron builds up
the System. For Adults and
You kndw what you are taking when
you take GROVE'S TASTELESS chill
TONIC, recognized for 30 years through-
out the South as the standard Malaria,
Chill and Fever Remedy and General
Strengthening Tonic. It is as strong as
the strongest bitter tonic, but you do not
taste the bitter because the ingredients
do not dissolve in the mouth but do dis-
solve readily in the acids of the stomach
Guaranteed by your Druggist
RELIEVES PAIN AND HEALS
AT THE SAME TIME
The Wonderful, Old Reliable Dr. Porter'i
Antiseptic Healing Oil. Prevents Blood
Poisoning. An Antiseptic Surgical
Dressing discovered by an Old
R. R. Surgeon.
Thousands of families know it already*
and a trial will convince you that DR
PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING*
OIL is the most wonderful remedy ever
discovered for Wounds, Burns, Old Sores,
Ulcers, Carbuncles, Granulated Eye Lids,
Sore Throat, Skin or Scalp Diseases and
all wounds and external diseases whethet
slight or serious. Continually people ara
finding new uses for this famous ol4
We mean | remedy. Guaranteed by your Druggist,
j We mean it. 25c. 50c. $1.00
There is Only One "BROMO QUININE" That is LAXATIVE HROMO QUININB
.Look for signature of S. W. GROVE on every box. Cures a Cold in One Day, 25cJ
Bocauso of those ugly, grizzly, gray hairs. Use "LA CREOLE" HAIR DRESSING. PRICE, si.oo, retail.
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Stafford & Chambers. The Yukon Sun (Yukon, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, May 16, 1913, newspaper, May 16, 1913; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc128484/m1/3/: accessed January 17, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.