The Mustang Enterprise (Oklahoma [Mustang], Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 7, 1911 Page: 2 of 8
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A co operative undertaking Is beln*
earned out by the Wisconsin expert
Bent station and Ashland and Bayfield
counties, in the northern part of the
Htute, that in ti. bestrongly commended
from the stand| )int of Rood sense and
practical value. A quarter section of
cut over land, most of ii of the red
clay type, was Riven Jointly by the
two counties for use as a branch 05
periinent station The state will equip
und manage the farm, and a foreman
from .Hone will be in charge A in
workers of the college wb<> inny re-
quire the red clay soil in their expert
mcnts will l>e assigned plots on tin
farm in question, which is located Dent
Ashland Junction. In addition to the
strictly exiierimental work, the crops
will be so planned as to serve as 11
demonstration to nearby farmers.
Ue-UM*.. *111 he held each year when
jbt :ityr jm )m the tvest condition foi
demonstration purpo-.es. 'l lie superin
tendent and his assistants will be at
the service of the farmers of the
northern part of the state and heli
them In every way to improve farming
easier to tell how to do the job tlmn
It Is to actually do tt However, there
are several methods that have given
good results In the line of traps good
results can be had with the cage trap,
especially If the whole rat tribe In th<
Immediate locality ean be Inveigled
Into It in a night or two The spring
or guillotine trap Is one of the best
we have tried and Is the more efTc
tive If the bait used Is tied to the
tongue of the trap. There are several
rat poisons on the market which do
the business If used according to di
rections. while an excellent, slow
working poison Is made by mixing one
part of barytes with eight or nine
parts of corn meal arid adding enough
wetting to give a stiff dough. Small
quantities of llils should Is- placed In
the runways of the rats, out of rea. Ii
of poultry or other creatures
A COSTLY LESSON.
The writer has in mind a pretty
level headed orchard owner win
somehow got I lie Idea that lie <h:i|-
who are In charge of the horticultural
work at his own and other stati
1 hem In every way m nii| i«" 1 work at tits own mm . -
conditions. The land comprising this 1 rll.,l]|urnl colleges were Impractical and
1 : t i 1111 mrl n flfl !l 11< 1 til'1 ... < 1 I..., % • nNi I ; I 1 K i 111'
If allowed to run out In pa*
ture or yards during the da>
night should find the cows lu
well littered stalls
Shrinkage In milk, lumps in
tbe udder, staring coat, can a.,
be brought on by cue night on
the frosty ground. AH tl[ls
means loss of hard cash
Rv Intelligent breeding, sele.
tio 11, feeding and care most dal
ry herds can be brought up to
double their production
Testing is the only method bj
which we can cut out the rob
bers in the herd.
Only the wealthy man can :if
ford to keep a poor cow
Do not leave the cows out in
any kind of storm until they are
* wet or chilled through.
I Cows giving milk are vora
T clous eaters. It Is fr> in
I food and drink that their milk
^ is made.
You Must Wear Pants
. N..t the kind mother used
W ■ Styliah, Up-to-date Pants as made by
The Oklahoma Pants Company
Fi| ;ind Workmanship Guaranteed. and
, 'mV'Ct our fall « d >
..TTvutmsON B. LIEBENHEIM, Mgr.
COR C.KAND AND HUDbON
An Odd Bequest.
The following Is one of the oddest
bequests ever recorded In a last t -la .
nicut It appeared In the will of a
llrlstol mariner proved in 170,". The
old gentleman ordered his executors to
••pay out of the first moneys collected,
to my beloved wife, If living, one shll
ling, which I have given as a token of
my love, that she may buy hazelnuts,
as' 1 know that she Is bettor pleased
with cracking them than she is with
mending the holes In her stockings.
"F.thellnda writes n very peculiar
hand." said Maude.
"Yes." replied Maymie. "It's Just a
lot of straight lines and angles When
you read It you have to guess at the
spelling, the same as she does. -
Vivisection was practiced In the A1
eiandrlan school during the first on
turies of the Christian era
| A pessimist will not believe an
ear of com on the stalk to be
anything but a nubbin until It
comes out of its shuck and
farm is typical tlinl.erland, and
same problems will have to lie worked
out that the homesteader in the se<-|
Hon would have on his hands
DIRT AND DISEASE
Many of the diseases that attack
farm animals an traceable to germs
that flourish and live from year to
year in the litter in and about stables
and pens, many of which are In a do
cldedly Insanitary condition. Among
the germ life flourishing under these
conditions are likely to be those of
tuberculosis, contagious abortion, nil
I vol disease, lumpy Jaw, hog and calf
Cholera, while parasites that cause
scab, mange and itch likewise flourish
Where a stable Is In such condition it
should be given a thorough cleaning.
This should include not only brushing
down cobwebs and dust from celling
and walls and a thorough cleaning of
did not know what they were talking
about when tbey laid much stress on
the importance of a thorough spraylm:
with arsenate of lead within ten days
after the petals fall. This was in the
season of 1010 Acting on his own be
lief in the matter, lie delayed his til-t
spraying for moth until
the little calyx cup was closed and
the apples were about two-thirds of
an Inch through The theory of the
college men was amply Justified in the
full when tins orchardlst had no end
of worms. Which converted what
would have been fancy box stuff Into
, cheap Stuff for n canning factory. II
Ik Hess to say that this cxperienc-
was not repeated.
A WINNING COMBINATION.
A friend, a banker, living In a sec
tlon where alfalfa and corn do well
and silos have been built the past
and walls and a luorougii - an(1 Buog have peon mini !■••■■
the partitions and floors, but when j ge(lson for the flrst time states that
.. . 1 ih<> Intprior should „ * ..^dinn hnv^ some
I ll*T |'lll Ull""
this has been done the Interior should
be given a coat of whitewash made by
adding salt and three or four table
spoonfuls of carbolic acid to a consld
eral.lc quantity of the lime wash
Tills should be kept stirred and may
be applied with a broom or long ban
died brush, but the Job Is more easily ^ )f (|)p extensive ict-uum
and efTectivelf done If one has a spray , mpn(s whu.h iiave been conducted by
pump such as is used in orchard spray 1 . ...
ing operations. Applied In this man
ner the solution can be forced Into
Home farmers of his section have some
doubts whether the silo Is advisable
In case of the man who does not care
1 to take up dairying, but docs want to
raise beef cattle. The writer would
I suggest that any doubts these farmers
| may have along this line be put aside,
for if the extensive feeding expert
every crack and crevice.
RATS IN THE JELLY.
A reader whose gooit wife's Jelly
cupboard has Just about been cleaned
out by rats asks the writer what he
can do to get rid of the pests Any
person who has had experience in this
matter knows that it is a good deal
many experiment stations make any
one point clear It Is that the cheapest
as well as the best beef in the world
Is produced In those sections where
both corn and alfalfa can tie grown
and where the corn crop Is put into
the silo for safe keeping It Is our
opinion that these fellows are in clover
In very truth nml the sooner they get
those sllos built the better It will be
SELECTING THE BULL
Importance of Using a Pure Bred Sire
In the Dairy Herd.
The skillful breeder of any kind of
stock does not need to have it pointed
out to him how Important it is that
the sire be properly selected, writes
Professor C. II Eckles in the Kansas
Farmer If he is a skillful breeder it
Is largely because he realizes the in
port 11 nee of the sire and knows how t.
•elect him. While the skilled breedet
reali7.es the importance of tli> in
breeding, the average dairyman do.-
not give the question of selection ot
the sire one tenth the attention the in.
portance of the question demands.
Thousands of men make use of a
scrub or grade sire on account of mis
taken economy in cost rather than p.i>
a few dollars more for an animal that
Is almost certain to transmit desirable
qualities. It Is not surprising that we
have so many worthless cows liny
come by their worthiness in the ma
Jority of cases from sires worse than
worthless. Some of these scrub bul -
are registered in the herd books
I am a believer In selecting a breed
that Is bred for the purpose for which
It is to be used If the farmer intends
to milk cows and make that an impor
tant part of his business he is not
working to the best advantage unless
he selects a breed that has been de
veloped with that object in view. In
purchasing the sire a good general
rule to follow is to get one wht.se fe
male ancestry is of the type that it is
"Protect Your Pocketbook"
Buy high grade Shoes in all Leathers and
Styles at $2.50, for Men and Women.
where you leave the car
GRASP YOUR OPPORTUNITY I
Oklahoma Jewelry and
24 N. HARVEY
OPP MELLON S
The Christmas Store
OPP. MELLON S
Silverware, Cud Buttons, Scarf 1 ins, Rings,
Watches, Brooches, Souvenir Spoons, 1 oi-
let Sets, Combs, Clocks, Lockets, Brace-
lets and Diamonds.
SINGLE ARTICLES AT WHOLESALE PRICES
"1 declare." said Mrs. Cumrox after
making a round of calls, "all these
butlers must have umpired baseball
••No polite, but positive They seem
m have got Into the habit of saving
very liody Is out " Washington Star
Island of Patmor
Commercialism has somewhat dim
med the romance of the island of 1 at-
mos. to Which the A|M.stle John was
exiled There he saw the visions of
the Apocalypse The Island Is rocky
and barren, containing sixteen square
miles (In a mountain stands the mon
astery of John the I>lvlue, built In
10K8 Greek sponge fishers to the nuro
ber of about 4.<*X> Inhabit the Island,
which is now under Turkish rule, and
bv unremitting energy manage to earn
little more than enough to eke out
I their existence
Finest Soft Flour ,
Extra High Blended Flour
[Hard Wheat Standard Flour
[Sold Everywhere^by the Best Grocers
Oklahoma City Mill and Elevator Co.
1 1 1 I I I 1 I I I 1 I ' ' I 1 " '
The Ayrshire Is probably the
youngest of the pure bred dairy
breeds and had its origin in the
southwest of Scotland The Ayr-
shire cow in general Is a handsome,
aprlghtly cow of medium size,
weighing at maturity about 1.000
pounds, and is red and white In
color. She is tough and hardy, with
a vigorous appetite and not too par
tlcular au to what she eats A very
persistent milker, giving a uniform
quantity well up toward calvin*,
snd Is particularly adapted to pro-
ducing milk for table use Bogh-
all's Snowdrop II., whose portrait is
shown, has been s winner of grand
CARTER'S CORSET SHOP j
7 North Robinson Inspection Invited j
OKLAHOMA CITY j
HfHWWWW i i HH I I I I > l"1111'11"^
Going away: or coming home to spend Xmas ?
rE OFFER for HIM a few sugges-
tions that He'll appreciate. 1 He
-|j] practical gifts for the Son, Brother, bncle,
r i a^ier or ^or ^ie ^eau* ^ sult or overcoa*
(or hoth) made by 11 ART, SCHAFFNER
On & Marx, and Rogers, Peei & Co.
" UP IO $40."
;$2000: 2500: 30
Bath Robes : Smoking Jackets
Sweater l e.s/.s : Dent 's Cloves : Adler s (iloces
Xmas Neckwear : Xmas Jewelry
Manhattan Shirts : & W. Shirts
Stetson Hats : J. & M. Shoes : Winter Underwear
Copyright Hirt ftcbsffoct ^
1 1 5 Main St.
desired to raise. If tbe animal in
question Is pure bred the chances are
reasonably good that these qualities ?
i will be transmitted to a large extent .
i nt least The head of the berd should •
I he a lietter bred animal than the cows .
If tt Is possible to get one
A Missouri farmer gives me the fol
lowing Interesting figures showing tin >
effect In milk production of a dairy *:re ,
us compared with one not of da!i> |
breeding He owned a western bred ,
grade cow ller first heifer was sir,-,I
t)j- a grade beef bred sire, ln-r I
liy a pure bred Jersey The inoth,'i
averaged 3,OS." pounds of milk and 11,
pounds of fat per year Tbe duuglner
hy the grade beer sire averaged :i.7i >
pounds of milk and 133 pounds of I '
The daughter by the Jersey avn il>
(>.000 pounds of milk atul -10 pound* <>i
fat Counting fat at cents pel
pound, the Income of tbe dam wa-
$S4 10 per year that of the il itigliici
by the grade beef bred -i:'e 3s>r, mid
that by the dairy bred $70
Washing Milk Vessels.
It is quite a common pructlc I"
washing milk utensils to start with
hot water This Is not the best im-th
od. In boiling milk a skin forms on
It. The hot water likewise hardens
this ou to the sides of the milk vessel
making It hard to remove. Th bettet
way Is to first rinse the utensils In
cold water, and It should be rinsed <
soon as It Is emptied of milk ot else
the milk will dry. and then rinsing It
will not so thoroughly remove It
Snlt Is one of the essentials of see
cess In handling sheep
The profit In mutton lambs comes tn
quick growth and early sales
I A small fat sheep will bring a hem-
price for mutton than a large poor on
j Sheep should not be fed from str
stacks Chair and straw get lutu the
nose and Injure It
Tbe winter rare of sheep up to the
tluie the lambs come consists of uvf
things shelter and feeding
Have you ever had this happ*'-"1
when you had on your very b* -
suit? We want you to retneinb* r
that *f press men's anil wome« ~
clothes also, our cleaning and
ing process is unexcelled '"li.
we can clean and curl your olu
__ tricli feathers and make them . *'
New York Star Dry Cleaning and Pressing Work
510 N. Broadway OKLAHOMA CITY Walnut IW
K. C. PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
FOR RENT, SALE
High Clans Developing and
Phone Walnut 859
I J. S. Spivey & Sons
Dealers in New and Second Hand
Furniture, Stoves, Hardware, Etc.
* But your furniture of us und eavo money. We *111 furnish car ..if
1 • to thi • living on lntorurban lines *ith purchases amounting to flOOfl
J or over.
I: V**!1 Oklahoma City
• California Mrr«t
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Armstrong, J. K. The Mustang Enterprise (Oklahoma [Mustang], Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 7, 1911, newspaper, December 7, 1911; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc157933/m1/2/: accessed September 24, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.