The Kendall Miner (Kendall, Mont.) 1905-191?, February 24, 1911, Image 4

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LOOK / LOOK' Cleanliness in the Dairy. When You want good job orinting call at the Kendall Miner Office and get it ! KENDALL LIVERY &FEED STABLE Nelson & Swincileu Prons. Good Teams An Bius G1VB US A Trial KELLY & CREEL J. C. KELLY, Mgr. UNGEFITAKE and LICENSEE, EMMALMERS ,nins and Caskets in Stoce Kendall - - - Mont. KENDALL BAKERY MARTIN OLAUSEN, Proprietor BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY BREAD L BAK Eir .,,,.. EVERY DAY a. George Duncan Does all kinds of Teamwork Wood of all kinds 'mule d a reasonable rate.. orders at SwIngley'd livery. • The Shaules Hotel Lodging House First-ciass Rooms At reasonable Rates. Mrs. John Wilson Pron. We Will Print 100 First Class Envelopes By R. C. Jones, Dairyman, Mon- tana Agricultural College. + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + In recent years we have heard much agitation in regard to the health of She nation, especially as related to the food supply. Many health ordinances have been passed in our cities. Large sums of money have been expended ie improving water supplies and in per- fecting systems for the disposal of sewage and garbage. National and. state food laws heve been enacted, providing for inspection of our meat supply, prohibiting the use of anti- septics and preservatives hi all foods, and requiring proper labeling . et all foods, drugs, and drinks. Dairy products have not escaped this legislation and it is perfectly tight that they should not for the fol- lowing reasons: First—Milk is an ideal foOd for hu- man beings and for the lower forms of organic life known as bacterie. Second—Unless one is careful. oer- tain forms of these bacteria which -are known to produce disease in human beings may gain access to the milk. Third—Milk is more widely con- sumed than any other food, with the possible; exception of bread. Fourth—Milk forms almost the ex- lausive diet of most infants and many Fifth—Dairy products are consumed, tor the most part, in a raw state and without further •preparation than they receive In the stable or factory. II is, therefore, not too much to ask that the dairyman be as careful in the production of dairy products as the cook is in the production of pastries. Milk as it is drawn from the udder Of a healthy animal is pure and ster- ile, but in handling it becomes more or less contaminated by dirt and bac- teria. Dirt is unappetizing and out of place in milk. Bacteria are very close- ly associated with dirt and nearly al- ways gain access with it. While some dirt can be removed by straining, bac- teria cannot, so that a second strain- ing after a cow puts her foot bt the pail does not repair the damage. Dirt may come from the cow, the air of the stable, the utensils, or the clothes ONE TYPE OF DAIRY COW. anti hands of the milker. Bacteria, as we have said, are Very closely associ- ated with dirt and after once gaining access the conditions for their growth are so good that they develop and mul- tiply very rapidly. The bacteria or germs in milk may be divided into three classes. The first contains a great many species or kinds that are perfectly harmless and produce no change in milk. The sec- ond includes those which produce fer- mentations like the souring of milk. The third are those causing diseases Pike tuberctflosis, typhoid fever, etc. In the past twenty yearn over one hundred eridemics of diseape have been traced to milk alone. One-third of all deaths of children are said to be caused by bowel complaint. The germs which cause this are often found in milk. These germs can be killed by boiling the milk, but this in- jures the flavor as well as the digesti- bility of the food. For this reason an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure. The following are the preventive Measures to use: In the first place, keep the stable and cows clean. In the second place, keep yourself clean. In the third place, keep all utensils clean. In the fourth place, keep ev- erything clean. The first means not simply scraping out the gutters once day, ,but t at least twice a day, and keeping the rest of the stable clean and sweet It means a thorough scrubbing and disinfecting of the sta- ble Once or twice each year. It means feeding the cows after instead of be- fore milking, so that the dust will have tithe to settle before the next milking. It means currying your cat- tle daily and wiping their udders and flanks before milking. The Second preventive measure means clean clothes and, especially, -clean hands. The practice of milking with wet hands\ is to be condemned, for if there is any dirt on either tkia udder or the hands it te sure to be washed Into the milk. The third factor In keeping milk pure means not simply rinsing your pails in the watering trough, but calls for a thorough washing and scalding of them. The best practice is to rinse the utensils first in lukewarm water, thed wash them in hot water contain- ing some rweak allude rinse and scald thoroughly with lire steani or scald- ing water, and finally, set In the sun to dry, not, however, where the chick- ens and turkeys can roost on them, + + + + +++ + + + + + + **+ + + ! 4 + Questions and 4 + 4 + Answers. 4 + 4 + 4 + Rephes by H. F. Patterson, 4 + Msntana Agricultural Col- 4 -I- 4 lee. e + 4 ++++ ++ + + +++ +1- ++ 4- .1. P. Z., Deer Lodge, writes: I ant thinking of going into the draft hors business. I have five large, well de- veloped grade Percheron mares. I de- sire to raise horses to be placed upon the market and I want to raise ani- mals that will bring me in very large returns. What type of stallion would you advise me to use upon these grade Percheron mares? Reply: Our reader has what might be called a gold mine. The Montana climate Is especially well adapted to the production of high grade draft ani- mals. Then, too, we find that there is always a market for these animals. By all means we would advise the use of a pure bred and well bred Per- cheron stallion. We would secure a stallion that has a long line of noted ancestors and in addition to this we would secure a very good individual The stallion should have a clean cut face, large bright eye and be wide be- tween the eyes. He should have a medium sh rt neck, a large, well filled, deep body and well placed and strong sound legs. The animal sbouki be able to travel wetland he should have a large amount of vigor and stamina. We would use this stallion upon our grade mares and train the horses for the market. It we desired to increase our herd we could sive some ce tee mare colts and ueisfn these leases breed another Percheron stallion. By the continued use of a pure !trod . dreft animal we would be able to secure, in + very short time, a very high bred herd. We would not, however, be able to secure a pure bred herd, because pure bred animals are not made by breeding a pure bred sire upon grade animals. Dairying. ' Mr. S. W. F., Helena. writes: e am thinking of going into the dairy s busi- nese and have a natural preference for the Jersey cattle. What advice Would you give me as to the method 0 se- lecting a herd of animals andhat its breed of dairy cattle do you tie k is best adapted to Montana? Is there ERG E.\ Undefeated Belgian stallion owned by J. W. McKay, Woodburn, Ore any market for dairy products? Could I sell my dairy animals? Would you advise the use of pure bred sires and dams? Reply: It is very difficult to give advice regarding the method of live stock breeding or farming ik ithout be- ing well acquainted with the condi- tioas upon the farm. However, as nearly as we can tell, we see no rea- eon why good money could net be wade by going into the dairy business. No doubt there would be a good mar- ket for all of the butter and milk that eould be produced. This question. however. cannot be answered without being infect reed as to the exact market conditions. As to the advice regarding the se lection of animals, we are again some what skeptical. No doubt our reader is well informed upon the points to keep inlirind in the selection of dairy animals. If we- were going out to buy pure bred animals we would secure only a ihnited number and see that each individual was -fff the best and that the pedigree traced back to some Doted ancestor. We would not advise our reader to secure a large number of pure bred animals, but would ad- vise him to secure a pure bred bull and then, as he had sufecient money, he might find it profitable to buy three or four pure bred cows. He could use the bull upon, these females and would get SOM, very good calves. There is always a market for dairy cattle and we find that the market in Montana is continually growing. ft the individuals were of good type we see no reason why they would not bring very good prices. As stated, we Would not advise the buying of a large number of pure bred cows be- cause see could get some very good Calves by the use of a pure bred bull upon grade animals. We would use the pure bred bull upon these Indi- viduals and sell the calves for breed- ing purposes. As to the breed of animate that is adapted to Montana we hesitate upoi saying. The success of any breeder will depend upon the man himself. If be has a special preference for Ilte Jerseys or Guernseys, that 4' the bread he wants to go into. • If our reader has a preference for the ler sey, no doubt it will pay him to breed these animals. We do not think It would be a Wes plan, however, to go outside of the country and secure ani- mals that are not especially adapter, to the region. If it were poasIble we would try to secure 'lie .t/e,t/ Mad bull trom as nesr et bee COLOR BLkNDNESS. the temident That Dpened John Dal. top's Eyes to His Affliction. John Dalton, the famous Engitek then:Ile aud natural philosopher: with out whose discovery of the laws of chemical combination chemistry its exact scienct could hardly exist, wits wholly color blind. His knowledge of the fact came about by a happening of the sort which we call chance. On his mother's birthday, when he was a man of twenty-six, he took her a pair of stoekings which be had seen In a shop window, labeled \Silk the newest fashion.\ \Thee has bought me a pair of grand hose. John,\ said the mother, \but what made thee fancy such a bright color? Why. I can never show myself at meeting iu them.\ John was much disconcerted, but he told her that he considered the stock- ings to be of a very proper go to meeting color. as they were a dark bluish drab. \Why they're as red as a cherry, John,\ was her astonished reply. Neither be nor his brother Jonathas could see anything but drab in the stockings, and they ref-dist in the belief that the good wife's eyes we.re out of order until she, having consulted vari- ous neighbors, returned with the ver- dict, \Vane flue stuff, belt uncommoq scarlety.\ The ceesequence was that s eohn Dal- ton became the first to direct the at- tention of the scientific world to the subject of color blindness. THE DRINK CALLED COFFEE. Here Is the Way They Made It In the Seventeenth Century. There are In existence in Great Britain a few. mien 91' au ancient cookbook, published in 1662, that gives what le perhaps the first English tees Pe for coffee. The recipe reads: \To make the drink that is 1:10eV mueh used, called coffee. \The coffee berries are to be bought at any Druggist, about seven shillings the pound. 'rake what quantity you please, and over a charcoal fire, in an old frying eau, keep them always stir- ring until they be quite black, and when you 'Tack one with your teeth (bat it is black within as it is without, yet If you exceed, then do you waste the Oyl, and if less, then will it not de- liver Jul Oyi, and if you should con- tinue fire till it be white it will then make no coffee, but only give you Its salt Beat and force through a lawn sieve. \Take clear water and boil one-third of It away, and it is fit for use. Take one quart of tble prepared water. Put hi It one ounce of your prepared cof- fee and boil it gently one hour, and it Is at for your use: drink one -quarter of a pint as hot as yoq can sip it It doth abate the fury and sharpness of the Acrimony, which is the gender of the Diseases called Cronical.\ Beat the Bank's System. The boy entered the Cleveland bank and laid a half dollar with his bank book on the receiving teller's window \We don't receive deposits of lees than a dollar,\ , said the teller The boy yielded reluctantly to the system and drew back But he did not leave the bank He crossed the corridor and seated himself on a settee The teller noticed him sitting there and also no- ticed the reneetive look on he face. The boy waited for some time, thee: Mg it over Finally he arose and , .ves to the paying teller's window A mo- ment later be confronted the receiving teller \1 want to deposit this dollar and a half,\ he said The teller grinned. The boy had just drawn a dollar from his tittle balance and was using it as nn entering wedge for the rejected half dollar And so the sys- tem was beaten by the boy. and a con- siderable accession of bookkeeping la- bor was the price of defeat—Cleveland Plain Dealer History Made Palatable. Joseph Salvador, the French histo- rian, and tiles Sandean, a novelist, made their meeting at a public recep- tion the occasion for a di , pute as to the respective places will , h they occi pled in the world of letter-. \The rending of history I./ nice a pill —It needs the sugar coating to make palatable,\ argued the novelist. \Ate but It is the Ingredient which cures, not he coating,\ remarked the bistorian. \Then let us divide honors,\ said Bandeau, \for if it were not for me sugar coating your historical fact , would dry on the .helve.\ Toletey's intensity. Everything In Tolstoy's character, says a Russian writer, attains titanic proportions. \As a drinker he absorbed fantastic quantities of liquor As gambler he terrified his partners by the boldness of his play As a soldier be advanced gayly to bastion four, the bastion of death at Sevastopol. and there he made dying men laugh at his witty sayings ,Ile surpassed every one by his prodigious activity in sport as well as tu literature.\ Aerieulturte No other human neeenetioe opens so wide a field fef the anal .ble and agreeable combination of labor with cultivated thought es agriculture Ere long the most valuable of ell arts will ee the art of deriving a somfortable subsistence from the smillest area of land.—Abraham Lincoln A Strike. \Why don't yon go to the dance to- night. Harold! Haven't von any flamer \Yes. dnd.\ sold' the II•irvard stu dent. \a flame. Mit no fuel \ A grateful d,.e Is better than ad un- *MOW dunt.— . Pdedi THE KENDALL MINE PUBLISHED EVfl FRIDAY BY A. K. THOMPSON Editor and' Publisher. Entered at the Post Office at Montana as Second Class Mail Kee ter. SUBSeaM IOW RATES: One Year, (Cash in Advance) $2-00 Six Months. \ \ \ di .25 /tree Months, ADVERTISING RATES: Transient Advertising Payable in Ad - ranee, Special Rates on Time Con- tracts. For Information ask the Mgr. emMeetemleas. Mutual 'Phone No. 6 A dearth of local news often leads to murmurs on the pert of those who pris,e local gossip abilve all else, and it is not all the fault of the publisher. Arty live publisher will not fLtil togive all the local °ewe worthy of note, theeefore when the' local department is short you should not rail at the editor, but remember you, might have committed suicide, got married, Quar- relled with your neighbor, stole chick- ens, let your team run away, or done a hundred other things to make a lo- cal item. If a newspaper should publish cur- rent street gossip, or the hints and al. lusions Of the best society in the com- munity it would be ostracized and the poor editor horsewhipped or burned at the stake. Think a minute of the mean and low thinks yeti say about your townsmen and your near neigh- bor and imagine !tow it would look in print. Don't criticise the newspaper for what they print, but give them great credit for what they don't prim. A newspaper ths.t contains one-half the nonsense current among the best, citizens, would be considered ntit to read. rimiest!, There is not enough jo, in this struggling world. So few people have time for it; but children, happy chil- dren, who are brought up in sympa- thetic atmosphere, in the infinite leis- ure that is theirs, have an humeitse capacity for joy. Dew can we deny ourselves that enriching sp.ctacle—a joyous child? The capacity for joy is one of the highest of the human fa cultic*, and it is grossly neglected We walk too tench with our feet, in graves. Let es laugh with the chil- dren , and be young, —0 the fieneill:Of 1,14 iioibrio r printer's ink as a prime factor to the advancement of their intereets, we should state that Samdon—the strom party—was the first raan to advertise. He took two solid columns to demon strafe his strength, and several thou sand people \tumbled\ to the schem• . Ile brought down toe house.3` — '' PAY DAY What Does It Mean to YOU? No matter what your poeitioa may br, whether day laborer or office iv, , rker, if you are in that discouraged line of men who get the same pittance week after week without prospect of z.nythina better, it is time you appealed to the International Corre- spondence Schools. For 17 years they have been qualifying dissatisfied workers for better positions and higher salaries. No matter what your cirewristances are. they wilt quality YOU for better tenth - Ott. a i.e.,' salary, and a safe future. The way is plain, easy, and sure for earnest mon. It puts you under no obligation to find out how we can help you. Simply mark and mad the coupon below. Can ycn4 afford to neglect an opportunsty tor advancement r • • International Correspondence Schools • • Bolt 799, kreetaa. Pe. • Mellott\ •ead. gree t your booklet. \1001 Sinai, t I Sot- • <cgs,\ and eaplalat. 'Makatea torah, obligation on spy • P.C. Co. I can qualify bur a 1 „ g , s•laty la the •• noeltloa b•fore erblett I It•ve sriatrked [ • Ad W.. Ar011eet Oltatibleasel Writer Arealtaie twat Ora Wine** trimmer Stroaltamt En , . Clell Sorel., Imam, Centreetot a Suttee • Illtattrater fastiabbin •loii her • Otromentet nseiees. Chill Engineer • all•abanteat hnstoa•r P.M. Construct Ens, 111•enente•I Melt.. Sturtiaret • Fetemen Meeldnlet Minot, t. n o inarr • Eisaitteof Eallinia.' Cuenn•t • Etat, Mn,,. Oa•lootto • /reef St•tten finsi• Slette t at•ellet • _ 041411••••••••••••••••••••••• t • usiness ulletin ••••••• 11.61.11,0111 Reliable Lccal Merchants Whom It will pau uou to Patrcnize First State Bank General Banking Business. J. N. Stafford Gi.,,•nt.ies, Gents Furnishings etc. Na !arrest Groceries, Gents Furnishings etc. Kendall Drug 99. Drugs Stationery and Sundries. Kemlall Meat Market First class meats and I reduce, J. 0. Kelly , Notary Public and — NeetrEcl--.41and Store. WO Duncan Teamwork. Power Mercantile Go. Genvral blerchandise. T. R. Matlock General merchandise. M. ?denim'', Lachea and Gents FurtiLsbings, No- tions etc, Forams co. Hardware General Hardware. Kendal Bakery Bakery & Cenlectioary. The Shaules Hotel Rooming House. Kendall Livery Livery and Boarding Stable. Folmers Caney Store Candies and Stationery . I. B. Kirkland A t torney and Counsellor Lews own, Montana Minion, Corporations, Real Es- tate, and Personal InJurY Law a Specialty. Practice itt State and Federal Courts. Inislund tIdg. I elephone 531 For Sale 16 foot front on Lot 'no. 1 and lot ,O. 2, containing a 50 foot front on dc'Kinly Ave. together with the , ulldIngs known as the Moccasin' Na, ,uon, together with bar natures, to - ,ether with household, and kitchen urniture, In White house Restaur. .1, S. Kelly, 1:endall, Montana, Dec., 23, 1910. • Tbas:11 t Wasson Saliba Tag .. ...sat of 014 sty* accuraay :11 ' 1=7 - Plate's atneasts•Olitrwn el Paatioa)kaat mem gm Aber. than any eel. tee Magazine. On• psar's imbeerintien( aim ethers) coots SO meet*, _Lem* ...I. , . 6 east.. army noissmases gms a blinGea Pea lese Free. Subscribe wa, Lag T frillat• id. Hairlsonr• preesipms es Wee, I cash commission Pattern Cat•loeti•( itit Ilea de- fame) •nd Co.” Catalog.. (shoeing env premiums) MN free. Aid.. THE MCCALL CO. Nam Yese. advertise- ments in the Miner bring Results rvr Play IP1,20 To meet the requirements of a good farmer it Is necessary to spend Some of the winter weather - le studying the Droplet/4 of 4,e !aim. Read thiv MINE;

The Kendall Miner (Kendall, Mont.), 24 Feb. 1911, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053339/1911-02-24/ed-1/seq-4/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.