Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1896)
frpeae Hmhf Nark.
A French writer, M. Loun de (in
moat, eriously propose l he etablih
meat of a baby market la 1'aris. How
loan? people are there, he asks, who
lameut lue fact that they have uochil
dren In their homes; and on the other
hand, bow many people are there who.
having children, find the strutr? e with
adversity too difficult, and cannot iet
fool for thoaectiiidrrti? L-t them sell
their child-en, he says, and all will tx
of eaaortonitj is Life's rreatest ,
lota. Think of infferlac with
whca the opportunity lie
in a bottle of
The Greatest Medical Discover
of the Age.
D0HA10 KENNEDY, OF ROXBURY, MASS.,
Has discovered in one of our commor
pasture weeds a remejy that cures every
kind of Humor, from the worst bcruiub
down to a common Pimple.
He has tried it in over eleven hundred
cases, and ntver failej except In two rases
(both thunder humor). He has now in Ins
possession over two hundred certificates
of its value, all within twenty miles of
Boston. Send pota! card for bi ok.
A benefit Is always experienced from
the first bottle, and a'perfect cure Is war
ranted when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it causes
shooting pains, like needles passing
through them; the same with the Liver or
Bowels. This Is caused by the ducts being
stopped, and always disappears in a w eek
after taking it. W.'aJ the label.
If the stomach Is foul or bilious It will
cause squeamish feelings at first.
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you tan get, and enough of it.
Dose, one tab'espoonful In water at bed
time. Sold bv all I f-!"rr'ist:;.
ASK YOUR DEALtW rurt
W. L. Douglas
3. SHOE beor1dThe
If you pay 4 to ! fur li", ex
amine tlw W. I.. Doiinlru Shiw, and
what i ffmxl ihne sou can buy for
OVER IOO STYLES AND WIDTHS,
and f.ACF., iiiMild tn nil
klmlfl of tlw iM-nt i-li-cld
li ulhi r by (ikllleil work
AX"-i'''K 3 t-'0.-.
nniifHiirer In the- wurlil.
Noiw gnuin unle name and
prk i Atainjtt-d on the bottom.
AsV your dealer for mir .S,
4. Trill, a'.-4A Sh.
S.AO, -! and 1 .7.1 1'.r buy.
Tf NO SUBSTITUTE. If y'ourd-ak-r
tanwrt sujipiy you, cnl to fac
tory, eniiliKitiff i'fife and j-o-ntH
topay carn.iKe. Slate kind, it k
of toe (cap or plain), ic and
width, fmr Cuitnm Itept. will till
vour order. Send for n-w llluv
irati-d CatalnRne to inn K.
W. L. DOUCLAS, Brockton, Mass,
Th tK-t fruit eetloii In the We-t. No
drinittm. A fnlliue of e p- never known.
Mild eltini. I'rwl active - Aimiid imu of
pun; u-r. ....
For Mni and (Treuliirii Rl in t"H dmr rln
tlon ot the Kich Mineml. Fml' end A(.'ih ultur
al fundi In Konih Wet Minir , wriu to
JOHN M. I'l ItllV, Mbiiuk.t of the Mj unri
Lanrtand Liv-H'ock t.omps-y. .Neo-h... .New
ton Co.. Mow'-url
Morplilne llnhlt Cnrnl In 10
to so l r? till cured.
"He that Works Easily Works Suc
cessfully." Tis Very Easy to
j Clean House With
Oetialne la on bottlee
only, burl wrapper- ri our
name, I'ond'i Kitreet Co
Kev York ana Loudon.
work, it saves, and time, and rubbing, nothing seems more
absurd than to try to clean house without it. Pearline
no soap with itjust Pearline makes house-cleaning easy.
mato viut-a tin nljr I rem- it i tot
much trouble, 'Hie cri p Mkioni a-lli
for high pru ts, and lo put much laboi
on it lecxena the chance for profit
Virile recent eiperimeiit, a writer says
show thai the pruning Is not a benefit
hut rather an injury. It lessens tlit
crop ami doe, uot make it earlier, as it
claimed. '1 he tomato nc e Is all the
ieaves it ban to jiertect its fruit. When
it is injured by xitato hee'le lavra the
ruit la watery and iuh'rior.
A young woman who ha 1 nevft
learned the art of conk mi;, being tie
iirou of impressing her husband w.tli
i.er knowledge and dil genee, in .mat t i
to leave the kitchen door aj-tr on trie
lay ! fter their return from the brid ii
I p and s her lord co i;es in from the
i Dice exclaims loudly: '-Hurry up.
1.1 7, dear! Haven't yoiiwashnl the
iettnee yet? Here, give it U me.
Where is the soap?'' London Tit
i!its. Mrs. WuolU rlon (imnatiently; flel
iij'en (lis houi-p, yo" giod fo' liullia
v.y niftier! Yo'oughter be 'shatneo
ob yo'self, sittiu' dar all de day long
w;itchiij' jo' wife make de libbm' fo (If
lilibin' fo' de family. Mr. Woolbertot)
; 1 1 1 1 a hit e) Vo' oidn't uter talk
to me dat. way nfo' we was dun married.
Yo' uster call me Migar, den. Mrs.
oolbertou Ye; an' 1 ca 1 yo' sugai
r ow loaf Butrar. D.it's what yo' Is
loaf sugar! (i'uek.
r. gentleman me day took his littlt
lad out for a walk, but the boy, Irorr
some cause or other, (jut lost, and
meeting a policetraii, tearfully asked
'l'.eae, sir, l ave you seen a man with,
nut a little bnyf 'Cause, if you have,
l'.-e that little boy !' (Tlt-lllta.
IN OLDEN TIMES
I'rople o i rl okdl the inipiitiiriee of pr-r-iiihi
entlv hene lieial ellecis nnil were xati
lull wiili transient action; hut now that it
is jreiierally known that Kyrnp of riL-a wil;
permanently cure tiiiliittiul rintipalion.
well-iiirorine.l people will not Imy otliei
laxatives, winch act for a time, hut linal!)
1 1 1 j ii e tin; nystcm.
Lawyer--You say the prisoner stolt
your watch. What distinguishing
(Vature was there about the watch?
Witness li had my swt-ethe.rl's pio
ore In it.
Lawyer Ah! I see. A woman it
tue case. cottlsh American.
"Ituuwx's liiiox-HIM, Thochem" lire o
ireat service in Mibduini; .".uHrxncis snt
'oi-jrlin. f-old only in boxen. Avoid iiui j
t. it ions.
Mamma That's the way the Japu
i-SB stories tre always printed.
Donald - Ai.d do you have to aiU
i, em ail u.i heiore. pou know what tin
;ory Is abom? Puck.
mitke a new artifler iiuple
A entM ell them on fclu'ht. 11,
ill tirme, 111.
Khoda Hioughton Is still living a'
ixfoid, a slalely charming woman
mst beginning the autumn of life
lie rareiy goes to London now, but ii
ways pleased to welcome her literar;
j ends to her home in the classic oli
luivi rsity tow n.
KITS.-AU I- in i..k- i rn,l.v Dr. Klinc'f Great
Nerve Restorer. N" I n ain-r Hi.- nrt day'ius. M.o
vrS. cure. T fan-.'- and Iroil i.,ttL fr-c lo
rite!. Send to I 'r. klme.'y ji An Ii St., 1'iiiU., 1'a.
Dr. Klias Leounrot, a country phyM
inn i f l iiiland, has been called tin
'I'hr Htopher Columbus of Finish poet
,-pic pot-mi celebrating the early bisto
ty of the country.
Sirs. IVhiKloWs eooTHisn SvuiT for ehllc".
ren teelhlns. Milieim ihe villus, re.lures ItiUmn
inatioii, no ui i- pain, on rc w uiti colie. Ooilld
Mis. Ilt mjhrey Ward livee, when it
he ft uiitry, at, A hi bury, a sleepy Kn
giisli village ol MM p" p, under tin
Cl.il ern bibs .Mis. Waru's n sidctici
railed "St nek's lions".''
rnlTersally uwd and reeom
menilrd fur fate, Hurni, Mruliei,
Colds, Cstsrrh, Bore Ttiroet, ell
I'sln, 1'llee eu4 InllaiulueUuU.
Better use them
if you don't use Pearline. Give
your tiretl arms and aching back a
now, wnen you re scruouint'-
"An absurd idea?" Of course.
Rut when a person has cleaned.
house with Pearline, year in,
and year out, and knows how much'
topics for farmers
A DEPARTMENT PREPARED FOR
OUR RURAL FRIENDS.
Butter Making turullti Btaal Urn
ploj in-nt Alt the Vear Kouii.l at
Fair I'roflt-Hult Cuwa Mulurljr
W iutcriutf lice.
Gutter-Vakintf u Hnloe.
Butter liiaklui f unilslie.! sieady i-ni-pluymeiit.
at a fulr price, when oiuo
wcil ebtablibbcd. Ittitter makers murft
not be afraid to work lieforu wveii or
after sli. Cream yathcreiK. fa riuera.
the butter maker or the liim-him-i y may
cause a poor batch of butler even a
1-aky l'uuuel has poilcil butler. Coii
fctaui vigilance of the factory and study
are necessary to keep up with the
times, says t lie Agriculturist. K very-
fa rmer should take a ilcc interest iu
the creamery, Its success being an in
dividual iju-wriou, for one man's cream
may spoil a full -.lit. l'io;j August to
November creameries are unable to till
orders, yet but few daii j i n-n make an
ellort to supply larger plant ties of
cream. The meanem kind of stealing
is to set down more spi.ci s of cream
than was actually gathered. Many
creameries were built by men who had
no idea of planning to save Hoik nv
lime. Hull er making is hound to be a
prolitabli' tradi' for a hu.g time to i o:nc
but iuexperieliceil or cheap help Is in
vnriably expensive In tb" cp-l. In tin-
Weet great gains arc reporicd by churn
ing in cli.sed churns at o- to oil de
grees 1'.; this can be done with (Sep
arator cream Unit is lliii-ty-Iive percent
fat. It is hardly feasible lo churn
CiHiley cream of lo to 1 per cent fat
bi low :s I'egn-es. The l'limfrel K't-l
cnamcry churns at ."S to - ih-grees,
using a rniigaIlon sipiare box churn
with pulleys a i- id tin- center. When
biiltei- begins lo separate, add a little
salt and water to get a clear separa
tion; after washing twice, salt in the
f-ult the tow netfiilnrly.
Many farmers salt their cows only
In suiiiiiier when on green feed. Hut
the salt Is just us much needed now,
unit if given will make the butter come
more ipiickly. It Is probably true that
part of the difficulty In making good
winter butter Is due to the f I. and ct-
hilly to the lack of sullicient find
regular supplies of salt. The best way
Is, If stock have not been accustomed
to having Kit It beside them, to give a
little each day until the appetite for
salt will result In nil attack of scours
and probably to permanent injury to
the digestive organs.
Winterinii the 1'ecn.
The honey-bee has nothing of the na
ture and constitution of the polar bear.
Although bees have souk times been
known to winter under seemingly most
adverse conditions, yet, on the whole,
the more protection we give to them
the surer we bring them through the
winter all right, and the surer will be
the honey crop, say s F. !., In Farm and
Fireside. A person may be able lo en
dure zero weather without nn overcoat,
still, he would probably take more com
fort with one; possibly live longer for
wearing one. F.ven should your bees
be In unsightly bo.x-hlves, give them
n little protection. If your hives have
an empty chamber In tin- upper pari,
fill In some dry moss, flue hay, chaff
or something of that sort. Set up corn
fodder around the'hlves, but be sure
to glvesir have a chalice for the bees
to go out and In whenever it becomes
warm enough: Instead r sitting up
corn fodder, you may also, or better,
place each hive ill a somewhat larger
box of any description and fill iiroinul
with dry sawdust, planer shavings,
moss or chaff, in such a maiinor as to
provide tin exit for the bees. Put a
rainproof cover over tin- whole. When
It blows and snows you will feel till
the belter for It to know your bees are
t ut the CnticB.
The proper way to propagate the
black cap raspberry Is by sticking the
long, snake-like tips into the soil, and
growing it new plant from these. If the
soil has been well cultivated mid the
plant Is very vigorous, a plant can be
made not only from the tip of the main
stem, but from most of the branches.
So soon ns they are well rooted, the new
plants should be separated from the
old stern. The wind blowing on the bush
loosens the branches where they are
rooted In the soil and uproots them.
This Is pretty sure to happen If the
plant Is left with these numerous root
ed tips In the ground over winter.
Freezing rind thawing Is hard enough
mi any new plant, but Is especially
so to one nttnehed to another above It,
and constantly pulling it upward. As
tin" soli Is loosened when thawed, up
flies tho brunch with Its rooted tip.
and n short time In spring sunshine de
stroys Its vitality.
I'otimh to Hi pen l'cacli Tree.
Potash on peach trees In the Me
fjiiarrie orchard made the fruit two
weeks earlier In ripening than on trees
lecelvliur no liotash. The fruit of the
bitter was dull and greasy looking
'Vhlle the color of the potash-fed fruit
is clear nml bright, siijh the Agrlcul
UrUt. The difference In taste and
flavor Is pronounced extraordinary.
This orchard Is on common pine land
sandy soil. Kach tree when plnnted
received nbout a pound of blood and
bone fertilizer, and during the first year
the ground between the trees was cul
tlvated Into corn. In the second year
each tree received nlsnit a pound each
of sulphate of potash nnd acid phos
phate, and In November the land was
plowed and everything- turned under,
while In the spring following the land
waa plowed, but no crops planted. The
third ytar the land was kept well cult)
vated np to Anmist, when a crop of
cass waa allowed t trow. This was
plotted miller In NowiiiIh-i' mid liie
trees fell ili.ed MKiilli, each tree wllh
a Hiiilnl of Hiilpliate of iMilafh. Tliia
year tl.Mirn the liind was well cultivat
ed during the Hl'i UK molitliH. up to
within three weeks of the niicnlliH of
the crop of peai-hi-s. The triMH ploillic-i-d
a hea v y crop of fruit, ami Iihvb
mudi a moHt vitroroiiH growth, many
of the trcea mcariiriliK twelve inclii-s
around the collar. The orchard "la iu
Murting an Orchard.
A quick und cheap way to sturt an
on-hard is to buy root grafts. Thtsfeu
loot grafts are advertised by all the
large nursery tirms for .'! to $-1 per KXJ
for upph-a, ami $t to -r Itxl for
pears, cherries and plums-u Utile low
er in price. These root grafts consist
of a root, or part of one, grafted with
a scion of two or three buds. They are
prepared during the winter, packed In
boxt;, nf sand, and kept iu the cellar
until they can be set out iu the spring.
They are pluuled and carefully culti
vated for two or three years on bigh
pricnj land, and sold by the nursery
ma ii as tries, and, of course, at very
good prices. The fanner can, if lie
wishes, purchase these roots and grow
them himself. Hand vvhl.li will grow
'Jik bushels of potatoes to the acre
will glow a line lot of trees, and it will
not reipiire any nunc manure or labor
to grow the trees. An acre of trees
carefully grown will be worth eight to
ten acres of potatoes. The root grafts
should be set iu rows four feet, a purl
and dibbled in every eighteen inches
in l lie row. Let the top bud be about
inn inches above the ground. 1 lie
time to set "the grafts is early in April.
Clean, level culture must lie given. At
the end of three ytars the trees will be
large enough to set out In the orchard
Alkali is a name given to a class of
substances that have certain well-de-
lined characteristics, such as uniting
with fats to form soap and neutraliz
ing acids. Potash, soda and ammonia
are all "alkalies." The trouble Is an
alkali soil, says the It urn I New Yorker,
Is not due to an excess of potash, but
to the niesclice of too much soda in a
harmful form. The remedies are to get
the soda out of the soil by Hooding or
draining, or to change it into such a
form that: It. will not lie harmful to
plants. These spots might, perhaps
be helped by ib ainage, but unless wat
er can be washed through tl i then
Is not much hone from this. The best
way is to change the form of the soda
Tills can be done by broadcasting plas
ter or gypsum at the rate of 7Ml pounds
per acre, and harrowing or cultivating
it Well on these spots.
The Northern Spy App'e.
Frequently, out of a number of va
rieties of apples iu an orchard, only
one or two will bear, all the others fail
ing to produce it crop. The Northern
Spy Is sold by Median's Monthly to be
one of the tipples that will frequently
bear when al the others fail. This Is
probably owing to its blooming tl Utile
later than the others, so that the flow
ers get the full benelil of its pollen. The
Northern Spy is also a favorite from
the fact that it usually bears an abun
dant crop; that is, after it once com
mences to lienr; but the trees seldom
bear when young, and the orchanlist.
fnqueiilly lias to wait several years
for u crop, when other varieties have
ls-en for borne time In bearing.
Conking Clover for Stock.
Very old animals have usually weak
digestion, and cooked food for them
will sometimes prolong their useful
ness. We have heard of farmers cook
ing clover for old cows and old sheep
kept until past their prime because
tliev were valuable breeders. Clover
Is also excellent for fowls, and if they
will not eat it freely, moisten It-wit h hot
water, and put a little oatmeal and
wheat middlings on it. This will make
an excellent ration to iniiiice layiun,
though some whole grain should go
with It, so that the digestive organs
may not be weakened by having too lit
tle to do. Fx.
Sulxliiintr n Drulned Kwnmp.
,T. W. has cleared and tlle-drnined
four acres of swampy land which has
for many years been covered w ith bogs.
The sod was so tough that It had to
be broken up with n double lea m of
oxen. The easiest nml most cneeuvu
method of subduing the land next
spring Is to sow corn broailciiKt for
fodder, and the following year put In
corn or potatoes In hills nnd cultivate
thoroughly. After that the land may
be seeded down or used for any crop
Stock to Hrecd From.
If we want to breed cows yielding
milk In great quantity, we must choose
both cows which are deep milkers and
bulls bred from deep milkers, nnd the
chances of success will be Increased
ns we multiply descents from deep"
milkers only. If our object be a large
proportion of butter to the milk yield
ed, we must choose sires nnd dnms
alike from rich milkers. Having done
this, we ascertain the comparative val
ue of the cows ns dnms nnd of the
bulls as sires by trial ouly.
The danger of transmitting tubercu
losis from man to cows Is emphnslzed
by nil fnlr-nilnded experts. The expec
toration of consumptive persons if lick
ed up by cattle may Impart the disease.
Too much care cannot be taken by con
sumptives to avoid such a resulu This
It another fact demonstrating the Im
possibility of stamping out tuberculo
Think and Work.
All work and no thought makes a dull
farmer. All thought and no work will
never pay the mortgage. How much
time to spend In planning out must be
fWlded by cacb for klmtelf. '
Ah -.u,ulutaiti hopeful II Ion
For many years foreign furrier have
.loticed lint all theikins of I'olar bears
hicfi they have received have been
mutilated by the lms of the nose.. A
Parisian furrier has discovered that
'.his is the result of a ntperstiiious be
leif prevalent among the Ksquimaux
fiat whenever a Polar bear is killed
b s tif-sa must be cut off and thrown
l.ion the ice, or bad luck will fo.low
i ri I w
ii Cu'e Whre fell fe icq it- nils.
TA Tr.S tin l. l)s; 1 V ,'l ii U.
The great success of the chocolate preparations of
the house of Walter Baker & Co. (established
in 1780) has led
of their name, labels, and wrappers. Walter
Baker 8t Co. are the oldest and largest manu
facturers nf nure and hisrh-prade Cocoas and
. . - - - - ,
i Chocolates on this
used in their manufactures.
Consumers should ask for, and be sure that
they get, the genuine Walter Baker & Co.'s goods.
WALTER BAKER & CO., Limited,
GOOD t05H ALONG
yAr-A iS '
A Great Bi
m m-v m w
44 SAY BOSS! Them People
TIIH AKRWOTOR CO. loa half the mrld'e
tnndmlll hinliiem, becMee It be reduced the oat of
una none lo 1 n shet It wee. . It bee muir branch
B bouaM, and Mippllea II iinda and repairs
at (our door. It can and doee luriilsb
g STr if better article lur leaa mooer Uian
othere. It m all re pumping and
geared. Steel, oaivaniaM-anar-
CMMi.tilallMi Wl mint III TlltiW
and Filed meet Steel Boil Saw
'Frame. Ml reed Cutter and Feed
ar JkBrlnder. on application It will name one
UMM ante tee that tt will furnieb anul
tanpan M al 13 lb usual prto. It else Bake
ranks ant Pump ot all ktada. Bead tst linn,
racterr: Ifta, KedcetU ae PtuW ilraits. CMeu
At iBe twite Hoard.
Mr. Peierby, will you please) care thn
"No, I tt.Hnk you. The mm who
carves must either be a fool or a rascal,
and 1 don't care to be either."
' What do you mean?"
' If he keeps the choicest portions
for himself he is a scoundrel; if he does
not keep tliem for himself he is a fool,
and. as i said, I don't care to place
myself in either category." Texas
"I firmly believn that Fiso'a
Curo kept me from havi i
quick Cousa.-nptiou.' M..t
H. D. DAI! LI Beaver
Meadow, N. Jaa 18. 1895
-T.n KV lUtfCfitiTS. S5 CT
to the placing on the market
and unscrupulous imitations
- a o
continent. No chemicals are
Won't Take This
Everybody wants Santa Claus
Soap who knows the goodness of
it. Try it once and you will refuse
all other kinds, too. Sold every
where. Made only by
THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY,
WHF.N WHITING TO ADVKBTISKKS
plawM eaj you taw the adrarttoeanent
In thl pafar.
M. N. V. No. 370--S. York, Neb.
ikl in' i ii
Powered by Open ONI