Image from page 255 of "Breeder and sportsman" (1882)

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    Title: Breeder and sportsman
    Identifier: breedersportsma471905sanf
    Year: 1882 (1880s)
    Subjects: Horses
    Publisher: San Francisco, Calif. : [s. n. ]
    Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library
    Digitizing Sponsor: California State Library Califa/LSTA Grant

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    J.S W+IV g» -V -V ^ ^" *- ^. â¢^T- * POOR FEED FOR HORSES. Sometimes it seems as if poor or iged food may be given fowls and without injury if it is skillfully mixed with the better quality, although there is a ri^k in this sort of feedng. The horse, on the other hand, does nor to he able to take his share of and the feeding of it : esults in a bad stomach or I trouble. These organs of the horse are much more sensitive and tte than is generally supposed and should therefore be used in tng. Poor hay is another bad thing for horses and it is also poor policy to attempt to carry a horse very far on hay, whether good or poor, and water, feeding small quantities of grain. Be- i all doubt oats are the best of any grain for horses, but it is quite as good policy to furnish variety to the horses as to the other stock on the farm, but making sure that the animal has one feed daily of first class oats, and that oats form one of the grains in one of the mixtures of the day. Let all of the food be first class, including the hay, and the horses will thrive on it and really eat less than of the poor food. HORSE STEAKS IN GERMANY. Consul-General Mason at Berlin, Ger- many, sends a report that horse steaks are a common article of food in Ger- many, and that horse meat consump- tion is on the increase. In southern Germany, and notably in Saxony, where the percentage of working peo- ple in factories is large, the consump- tion of horse flesh is an important item and is rapidly increasing. About 3,S00 horses were killed in Breslau alone last year, for human food. In Berlin, the choicest cuts of horse meat sell at eight and ten cents a pound. Heat from the poor quar- ters or meat from any part of poor, old or inferior horses brings three and four cents. The liver is considered a delicate morsel and brings 10 cents a pound. , The inferior pieces are ground into the strongly spiced and garlicky sau- sages that are the favorite food of many German servants and working people. These sausages must be plain- ly labeled "horse flesh." Outside the city this regulation isn't in force, so that large quantities of horse sausage are sold in the country districts or are exported to neighboring countries as ordinary pork sausage. DAIRY QUALITY INHERENT. The early Shorthorn and Teeswater cattle possessed much dairy excellence and when first brought to America Shorthorns earned the name of the milk breed. Among old records are those of cows giving six, eight, and even nine gallons of milk a day on grass alone. Although now latent in most lines, a dairy quality seems in- herent in the breed which some careful managers are able successfully to de- velop and propagate. Records of sev- eral dairy herds in the United States within a quarter of a century show a milking season of about 275 days and an average product of 6,500 pounds of milk. One herd of ten cows, from three to twelve years old, gave 7,750 is each in a year. Single cows have averaged much more, several in- es being known of 10.000 to 12,000 Is in a season. The Shorthorn milk is of good quality, rather above the average. The fat globules are of um and fairly uniform size so that m separates easily, it is rather ⢠lor. In 1824 a cow near Philadelphia made over twenty pounds "i butter in a week without special feeding. Herds of forty cows have ujed 209 pounds of butter a year, The herd of ten cows mentioned aver- ds, and single cows have records of 400 pounds and over, one â ounds. i< i hal thi Shetland puny ipular pet among all the rials, a dog maa d somi foi l boy; i r a bird may "Mi; but more genuine pli as- ure ni;i\ be had rmin ;â pony for bol h boys and girls, thai m mythtng with which children can play, whether i Its or â ountry. Stat unty fairs are among our besl educators. No one i an see ihe best without being stimulated to o be the same oi better. THE FASIG-TIPTON CO. Announce the Dispersal Sale by Public Auction of the Entire Rancho del Paso Stud CONSISTING OF 30 STALLIONS AND 500 BROOD MARES SALE BEGINNING MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 4,1905 AT THE Van Tassell & Kearney Sales Building 130-132 East 13th St., New York City. Catalogue xrx Preparation. For further particulars address THE FASIG-TIPTON CO., Madison Square Gardens, New York City. WM. EASTON, Auctioneer. FIRST ANNUAL AUCTION SALE From the Prize Winning HUMBOLDT HERD OF SHORTHORNS BELONGING TO Messrs. B F. RUSH & WM. PIERCE, Suisun. Cal. r n ii j °' Yearlings, Two-year-old and nil nPfln Three-year-old Bulls and Heifers, v\t uuuu gired by the fouowlng high-class bulls: Marshall's Combination, Blythe Viotor, Sharon Viotor VI, Humtoldt Viotor VI, Admiral Schley VIII and King Abbotsburn. The heifers have all been bred to the best bulls in the herd Sale takes place at the WILLOTTA RANCH, Sulsun, California, on THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1905, I

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    at 10 a ni Conveyances will meet all trains. Lunch will be served. For catalogues send to i- FRED Hi CHASE & CO., auctioneers 1732 Market St., San Francisco Auction Sale of All Personal Property OF THE MEEK ESTATE Near Haywrards, Oal, FEIDAY and SATURDAY, OCT. 27-28, 1905. The realty of this vast estate having been divided between the heirs, the personal property will be sold at auction as above stated. It cooslsts of 150 bead of Horses and Holes, comprising Draft Horses. Gentlemen's Drivers. Family Horsaa, Saddle Horses and Work Males; Harness, Wagons, Carts, Boggles, Bikes, Agricultural Implements, etc., etc. SALE WILL BEGIN AT 10 A. M. EACH DAY. 'Buses will meet Southern Paoiflc trains at Cherry Station and electric trains at C stro Valley Station. The Sale is absolute and without reseite. 30-Auction 8ale-30 Thirty Head of Trottlng-bred Mares and Geldings from the ROSEDALE STOCK FARM, SANTA ROSA. CAL. B5 such sires as Washington McKinney 35751 (son of the great McKinney 2:1114), Daly 5341 (2:15) and St Whips 29721, out ol producing dams by Stelnwav, Eugene Casserly, Alexander, Ansel, Silas Skinner, Oaly and Digitalis. This is the first of a series of Aanual Sales which the Farm proposes to hold for the purpose of introducing this blood throughout the Slate Sale takes place TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 14, 1905, at 7:45 o'clock. Horses on exhibition Saturday, November 11th Send for Catalogue. FRED H, CHASE & CO., 1732 Market St. (nr. Van Ness Ay.), San Francisco Good Ones For Sale. Four Black Mares by McKinney 2:11}^ One Hay Yearling Filly by Iran Alto 2:12)< One Brown or Black Weanling Filly by Lecco 2:09J£ The Mares are BESSIE D , that is out of Stemwlnder the dam of Directum 2:0514; KOSE McKlNNfcY.that Is out ot a mare by Forrest Clay 1934 and is the dam of Almaden (2) 2:22u winner ot Breeders Futurtty and Occident Stake1 KAGSY, lhat Is out of Babe by Ferdinand 1835 son of Strathmore: and Black Mare out of Fon- tanila by Antevolo 3:1914, son of Electioneer- second dam Fontana dam of Silas Skinner 217 etc. ' The Yearling is by Iran Alto out of Rose Mc- Kinney; dam of Almaden (2) 3:22M. The Weanling is by Lecco 2:09i< and out of Rose McKinney. Also, one bay Gelding wilb a record of 2:17w by : McKinney. This is the be*-t and fastest roadster of his size in California Also one three-year-old Stallionâthe br st bred one ever sired by McKlnnev A grand young borse; has trotted a half In 1:14 as a two-year-old. Will selloneor all of the above at fafr'prlces Address o A DURFEE. â â 529 Thirty first St.. Oakland. Or Race Track San Jose.whire horses may be seen at aDy time McKINNEY-SIDNEY FILLY FOR SALE. ^ GOOD INDIVIDUAL-POUR YEARS OLD next spring; dark bay in color; double gaited; very ambitious; broken to drive. Was driven to oart for three months in spring of 1905, but not worked fo speed. The filly sho - s every inclina- tion of coming fast when given a chance The animal is sound and has a good disposition To be sold for the reason that owner is not prepared to keep her. Price, $500. Address Box L. this office. MERIDIAN 2:121 FOR SALE. ATERIDIAN 2:12^ IS A STANDARD-BRED J-,x dark brown Stallion, foaled 1892. Excellent disposition; perfect conformation; sure foal getter. His oldest colts are four years old and all his get have style, good action, ood size and speed He 1h by Simmocolcn 2:13?^ (sire of Dan Q 2:07% and 12 in 2:30 list); dam Sidane 2:23^ by Sidney 2:l9?i: next dam Addie S by Steinway. Started seven times in races, won four first mon- ies and was never outside of the money. He is sound, in good condition will be sold cheap. For further particulars address R. S. BROWN, Petaluma. « â â I FAST PACER FOR SALE. riOAL BLaCK GELDING, SEVEN YEARS ^ old. 16 hands high, weight 1050 lbs. Guaran- teed sound and gentle Sired by Knight, dam by Ned Gifford. son of Director With two months' tialning has worked a mile in 2:21, quartermiles in 33 seconds. For terms apply to W H. WILLIAMS. San Jose Race Track, Or L. P. COOPERS, 168 S. First St., San Jose. HAL PACING COLT FOR SALE, (")NE ROAN STALLION COLT, 18 MONTHS y-' old a model individual and in time fit logo to the best mares in the country. Sired by Amer- ican Hal, full brother to Blue Hal 2:14% by Tom Hal. sire of Brown Hal 2:12, sire of Star Pointer 1:59& First dam Corman by paoing stallion Newsboy 2:22%: second dam Sky Blue by Tom Hal (sire of Brown Ha 2:12, Hal Pointer 2:04?i, Little Brown Jug 2:Il?i, etc). This blood has produced more extreme speed than any in the country. For particulars address A. EDSTROM, Merced, Cal. Two Good Ones For Sale, Nannie Derbv B,£Y PMARE B years nailUlC UC1UY, old. stands 16 2 hands, weighs 1)50 lbs.; handsome and stylish Sired by Charles Derby 2:20 In 59 seconds Only fault-she is ext-itable lncompanj, but will get over this with training She Is ready to show, and will be driven a fast half at the trotting gait for any one who contemplates buying her. ALRO HnnpIIq to Charles Derby; standard and reg- IA'l'tlia istered; bay filly 4 years old. about , 15.3 hand , weigh* about 1000 lbs; handsome and In every respect a first c ass road horse. A lady can drive her. She has speed and is not only a valuable horse for tLe road but a high-class brood mare. ALSO A few other fast roadsters for sale at reasonable prices For particulars and to s^e the hordes BpDiy to DEXTER PRINCE STABLES. 1509 Grove street corner Raker street San Francisco. QlKstS: Jake Jl In Time I a If you have the remedy on hand, and are ready to act promptly, you will find that, there is nothing in the form of Spavins, Splints, Curbs, Wjndpuffs and Bunches which will not yield promptly and perma- nently to Quinn's Ointment It lias saved thousands of pood horses from the peddler's oart and the broken-down horse market, Mr. C. It Lilck- "f Minneapolis, Minn., who conducts one of the largest livery stables in the Northwest, I vi r 11 mm d. follows: I have been usinn Qulnn'a Ointment for some time and with the greatest I success. I take pleasure In recnmmendiiiK ft to my friends. No horseman should be with- | out It In his utable. For curbs, splints, spavins, wind puffs and all bunches it has no equal." Price Si.00 perboltle. Sold by all druggists or tent by lunll. Write us lor circulars, ^rSSSftswlljr?"* W. B. Eddy & Co., Whitehall, N. Y* FOR SALE. R h.7nla 2-12 1=4 (REG No 33306) IV UUUId LAL I~* SJre Robin 28370. dam- Myrtle 2:13% b£ Anteeo Dark bav mare, 15-tf hands bieh: weight 1050 High-class trottlBg mare. Winner five times on Grand Circuit In 1903 Trotted in 2:10% ihis summer S^und, sty- lish and a good roadster For further particular! address Dr. J. W. CLARK, Santa Rosa. Cal. FOR SALE. rpHE HANDSOMEST TWO-YEAR-OLD DI- *⢠ablo colt If ralifornia. First dam. Babe by Dawnlight 21484 he a son of Dawn and hisdam Aiida (dam of Dlrecta 2:28) by Admiral Babels a half sister f the good colt McFadyen being out of Bee. Paced a mile in June in 2:27 and is paid up In the Breeders Futurity. For partic- . ularsaddress \ E. D. DUDLEY, Dixon, Cal. I ' s;

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