The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, April 01, 1904, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    S We would teach Hit hi) Jjf
1 who bays. M
| Lesson somber ontfc B
' Starch is an extraction B
§j of wheat used to sti£ B
^ fen clothes when B
I laundered. Most B
B starches in time B
B will rot the ^M
■ goods they Mm
B .are used to ^m
1 \stiffen. B
I They & , ««Wtr
■ B chemicals.
■ B Defiance Starch!
tt B is absolutely pure.
■ B It gives new life to*
■ B linen. It gives satisftc
1 B tion or money baok. It
1W sells 16 ounces for 10 cents
My at all grocers, It is ths
B1 'vary best
As soon as a man is good enougu
be is no longer any good
Hope for Apple Growers.
Apple growers In recent years have
noticed largely Increased damage by
the codling moth. This pest appears
in the form of a small brownish moth
soon after the young apples have set.
Its eggs, laid on the side of the fruit
or even on the leaves, give rise to
tiny worms which enter the young
apples and develop Into full grown
apple worms.
The annual loss to apple growers
In the United States from this pest
alone is enormous. Such a pest could
not long escape attention from the
scientific sleuths of the Experiment
Stations. These workers have tracked
41ih beast to its lair, watched Its hab
its of life and devised weapons for
Its destruction.
A recent bulletin hy the Dela
ware Experiment Station show's that
nearly all damage hy the codling
moth can be checked by spraying j
with a certain arsenical spray called !
Ilisparene soon after the blossoms fall
from the trees. Applied to trees
It poisons the young insects in
infancy and prevents further damage
to the crop, it has also been found a
complete and effective remedy for the
canker wrorm, curculio and other in
sects that attack orchards and work
gr»»at havoc therewith.
In his bulletin. Entomologist San
derson of the Delaware Station, gives
the result ot a careful series of ex
pertinents In which he says, “Dlspa
rene proved to be very much superior I
to parls green, and destroyed a larger
percentage of codling moth larvae
than has ever been done in any simi
lar experiment. One thing which
seems to me to make Disparene of
special value Is its adhesive quali
ties; in spite of very heavy rains it
remained on the trees ail summer.
The results which we secured from
Disparene were both surprising and
Professor J. B. Smith. Entomologist
of the New Jersey Experiment Sta
tion. adds his endorsement, in these
words, “Disparene lias proved thor
oughly satisfactory and safe wher
ever used. My experience with it
has been’ so satisfactory this year I
have recommended it widely.”
Fruit growers are to be congratu
lated that at last a cheap aud effec
tive remedy for the eodliug moth has
been found. The free illustrated
pamphlet on Disparene put out by the
Bowker Insecticide Company of Bos
ton and Cincinnati is a mine of use
ful information and should he in the
hacds of every progressive fruit grow
er We understand the Missouri Val
ley Seed Company. St. Joseph. Mo.,
are now In a position to supply the
western trade with Disparene ami the
outlook is that through the general use
or tills insecticide the apple crop of
the middle west will be much larger
and of a better quality thin year than
por several years past.
People who borrow trouble are al
ways ready to lend advice.
Lincoln. Nebraska
German Coach.
English Slure
| . Erench Draft
'..'and Belgians.
The LARGEST Importers ol I^RST
CLASS stallions ol ai.v concert* in all the
FROM. On arriving in Lincoln take the
ScAce Farm street car wlJch runs directly to
•ur bam. Come and ae« us or write.
Lg. Dist. Tel. 6 75 A L Sullivan, flgr
We hid pluck enonah 15 yearsapo to put an abso
lutely pure bouse paint on the market .and li won. ,
It stands tbt» western climate, and wo have pluck
enough toituaranteeft. Ask your dealer for lt.aml
, write us fur special color dc*l.'u for your house-' ,
free. Lincoln Paint & Color Co., Lincoln, Nebr
DMiss Alice M. Smith, of Min->*
neapolis, Minn., tells how wo
man's monthly suffering may
be permanently relieved by Lydia
E.Pinkham’sVegetablcCom pound
“Dear Mns. Pinkiiam:—1 have
never before given my endorsement
for any medicine, but Lydia 15.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
has added so much to my life and
happiness that I feel like making an
exception in this case. For two years
every month I would have two days of
severe pain, andeouldfind no relief, but
one day when visiting a friend I ran
across Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege
table Compound,—she had used
it with the best results and advised
me to try it. I found that it worked
wonders with me; I now experience
no pain, and only had to use a few
bottles to bring about this wonderful
change. 1 use it occasionally now
when I am exceptionally tired or worn
out.”— Miss AlickM. Smith, 804 Third
Ave., South Minneapolis, Minn.,Chair
man Executive Committee, Minneapolis
Study Club. _ $5000forfeit If original of a toe#
latter proving genuinenest cannot bo produced.
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound carries women safely
through the various natural
crises and is the safe-guard of
woman’s health.
The truth about this great
medicine is told in the letters
from women being published In
this paper constantly.
Sin is always a greater wrong to
the sinner than to any other.
Get Red Cross Kali Mine, the best Ball Bluas
Large i oz. package ouly 5 cents.
No man fully realizes how much
noise he makes when he comes home
about 2 a. m.
Do Your Clothes Look Yellow?
Then use Delia nee Starch, It will keep
them white—IB oz. for 10 cents.
Let grace and goodness lie the prin
cipal loadstone of thy affections.—
Mm. Winslow's noothluu njrrnp.
For children teething, softens the gum*, reduces tD»
lummaUon, alleys p»ln,cure« wind colic. ‘&c» bottle.
Sympathy is the safeguard of the
human soul against selfishness.—
A faint heart is more apt to win the
fair lady than a faint bank account.
A Hard Question.
The following tale Is told of the
bishop of 1/ondon. Having Indulged
that precarious pastime of asking any
small boy or girl in the audience to
ask him a question. Dr. Ingram was
met by the following: “Flease. sir
why did the angels walk up and down
Jacob's ladder when they had wings?”
it is sad to record that even the bish
op of London was driven to make the
usual humiliating and miserable es
cape by returning. "What little boy
or girl would like to answer this?"
No Female Angels.
A minister on lx>ng island has de
dared that there are no female angels
in heaven. As he does not disclose
the source of his Information, the
statement may be open to argument.
He is reported to have said to his au
"Most people's Idea of an angel Is
of a beautiful, graceful, white-robed
female figure with n wing on either
shoulder, peacefully floating through
the air. 1 want to say there are no
female angels.”
For Growing Girls.
West Pembroke, Me., .March 21—
j Mrs. A. L. Smith of this place, says
that Dodd's Kidney Pills are the best
l remedy for growing girls. Mrs.
; Smith emphasizes her recommenda
j tion by the following experience:
"My daughter was thirteen years
j old last November and it is now two
| years since she was first taken witli
! Crazy Spells that would last a week
| and would then pass off. In a month
| she would have the spells again. At
these times she would eat very little
and was very yellow, even the whites
of her eyes would be yellow.
"The doctors gave us no encour
agement, they all said they could not
help her. Afier taking one box of
Dodd's Kidney Pills, she has not had
one bad spell. Of course, we contin
ued the treatment until she had used
in all about a dozen boxes, and we
still give them to her occasionally,
w hen she is not feeling well. Dodd's
i Kidney Pills are certainly the best
I medicine for growing girls."
Mothers should heed the advice of
| Mrs. Smith, for by so doing they may
save their daughters much pain and
sickness and insure a healthy, happy
future for them.
The man who is afraid of burning
uu his wick need not hope to brighten
the world.
Buying Milk by the Test.
Prof. R. A. Pearson, in an address
recently said: Milk for the market
should be bought from the producers
on a basis of its fat content and its
sanitary condition: its value as a
salable product depends upon these
two things. Everyone knows that 4
per cent milk is worth more than 3
per cent to the dealer, and milk that
has )>eeo carefully handled is worth
more than that which has not. Why
should not these two desirable fac
tors bo paid for at a fair rate? Al
most everv argument in favor of pay
ing for milk delivered to a factory, on
a fat basis, applies with equal force
to market milk and there are Just
as strong arguments in favor of hav
ing the value governed also by the
sanitary condition. The Babcock test
shows the fat content quickly and ac
curately. An occasional examination
of the producing premises supple
mented by tasting and smelling the
milk when delivered and the simple
acid test or the fermentation test,
clearly shows the sanitary condition
of the nilk. A few milk buyers are
now pm chasing milk on the basis of
its fat content and, roughly we may
say, its sanitary condition. It is to
the dairymen’s own interest to have
this practice extended.
A western creamery has built up a
very large and successful business of
making butter from hand separator
cream which is shipped from all direc
tions and from some points 500 mites
distant. They pay two cents more per
pound for butter fat that comes in
good condition than for that which
comes in bad condition. They make
high-class, prize-winning butter. The
dairy industry is rapidly developing
in their section, showing that their
methods are wise. The president of
that company told me recently that
most patrons deliver the higher price
cream, or soon patronize another
creamery, where there is no discrim
ination between good and bad. If a
creamery finds it profitable to differ
entiate between good and poor cream
at the rate of C to 10 cents per hun
dred pounds of milk, the buyer of
market milk would find it profitable
also to adopt such a plan.
Old and Damaged Milk Cans.
What is more disgusting than to see
milk that is to go into a thousand
homes carried in milk cans that bear
every mark of filth and neglect'.’
Cans that are rusty and discolored !
within and without, bruised and bent
till one would wonder if they had
been in a railroad wreck, are often
found at the stations at which milk is
delivered for shipment to the city as
well as at the creameries and cheese
factories. Such cans give the impres
sion to the beholder that the milk
\*y contain has not been well cared
for, and they speak the truth. As
sva.”* one knows, it Is impossible to
.-lean such cans after the first layers
of tinning have been broken and rust
®pots have appeared.
At a factory in Illinois we saw a
wagon drive up with two rows of such
cans. How were they unloaded? The
driver simply pushed each can over
the side and permitted it to fail to
the ground and into the mud, being
entirely careless whether the can re
ceived injury or not. He may have
been only a hired man and apparently
did not feel a personal interest in the
matter. A close inspection of such
cans would show them utterly unfit
for use in conveying milk. They
might indeed be used for the carrying
back to the farm of whey and skim- i
milk, but are almost certain to be not
so used; for most farmers do not ;
want to carry two sets of cans to the
creamery. One might say that the
outside of the cans does not prove
what the inside is, but the man that |
stops to make an investigation finds !
that there is a striking likeness. The ■
managers of many of our cheese fac- !
tories and creameries will do well to
give (he matter more attention than
it has so far received.
Screens in Creameries.
Screens are now being extensively '
used in the creameries managed by j
the most progressive creamery men. j
We notica that the dairy and food I
commissioner in one of our western
states makes a report on whether
screens are used in the factories. As
yet no totals are possible, but the fact |
that the inspectors are asking about !
this practice will naturally call the
attention of creamery managers to it. j
The reports are published in the but- j
loti ns, and the reports get hack to the I
creamery men by way of the press. ;
This should be a strong incentive to j
improvement along this line.
The Hy is not only a carrier of dis j
<“ase, but he is also a carrier of filth J
in many forms. It is surprising that
all creameries and cheese factories i
have not been long since provided I
with screens. Flies gather by thou
sands wherever there is a creamery j
or cheese factory and literally swarm I
over th6 butter, cheese and into the
milk and ;ream. The writer remem- 1
tiers being in a first class dairy school
where flies were altogether too nu- !
merous for comfort. Here and there
they were to be seen swimming in
the cream or buttermilk. In a ‘ brick
cheese” factory visited bv the writer !
flies were present by the thousands j
and were continually falling into the
hot whey and being pressed with the
cheese. The men did nothing to pre
vent this. It may be assumed that
they thought that if the proprietor
cared nothing about it. there was no
reason for them to worry over thi
outcome, even if the flies did reach a
llual tomb in the pressed cheese.
An Exposition of Modern Wonders
The World’s Fair of 1904 Is the Greatest Educational Factor as
Well as the Most Stupendous Entertainment that Was Ever Or
ganized-No Words Can Describe Its Magnificence or Magnitude
Mr. B. E. Stevens, editor of the Min
neapolis Union, visited the World's
Fair at St. Louis a few days ago. and
the following letter in the Union des
cribes in part what his impressions
To Headers of “The Union":
I have been through the World's
Fair grounds again to-day for the
third time since coming to St.
Louis last week, and every day the
wonder within me grows. I had
imagined from the descriptions that
tho management intended to eclipse
anything ever before attempted, but
I bad no Idea of the tremendous size,
tho magnificent designs, the splendid
settings, and the artistic beauty of
the buildings. I was somewhat pre
pared to see something of tho ordi
nary, but my mind had by no means
grasped the splendors which will be
open to the visitors to the World's
Fair this summer. Of course ttic*
grounds and the buildings at this
time are in a chaotic state, and the
weather was tinpropitious for pleas
ant visiting, but even with these
drawbacks, and with nothing but the
bare and in many cases but partially
finished buildings to be seen, the
Palace of Mines and Metallurgy.
Copyright. IMt, by Louisiana Purchase Exposition.
grounds are well worth traveling hun
dreds of miles to see, even as they
are. This being the case, what will
it he when everything is completed
and when nature has combined with
art to make this the fairest vision
ever seen by mortal eyes.
It would be presumptuous on my
part to attempt to give a description
of the grounds or of the buildings,
and w'hen I attempt a description I
am at a loss for words, and can only
repeat. "Wonderful, wonderful, won
derful." The grounds are a natural
beauty spot, and with the addition
of the buildings, the statues, the
fountains, the lagoon, the cascades,
anti all the cunning contrivances of
art, the visit will be one which will
never he forgotten, even if one should
not go inside the buildings at all. And
then the inside of the buildings—
buildings covering acres and acres of
ground, and stretching out for what
seems to he interminable distances—
when these art* filled with the works
of nature, of art, of science and of
skill from every portion of the known
world, who would be so foolish as
to miss it?
I would make It compulsory upon
every parent who can afford to do so, j
me that there was never anything to
equal it and that the one who misses
seeing it will never have another
opportunity to see its equal.
Sincerely yours,
The Poet Stedman Has Written the
World's Fair Hymn and It Has
Been Set to Music.
Western folk will he charmed by
the beautiful hymn written by Ed
mund Clarence Stedman upon the in
vitation of the World's Fair manage
ment. He calls it the “Hymn of the
West,” a title befitting so splendid a
production. It has five stanzas, and
Prof. John K. Paine of Harvard Uni
versity, has written the music, which
is no less grand. The first public ren
dering of this hymn will he on the
opening day of the great exposition,
Saturday, April 30. when a drilled
chorus of COO voices will sing It.
Other musical compositions specially
written upon invitation of the
World's Fair management are a
march by Frank Vanderstuken, di
rector of the Cincinnati orchestra,
and a waltz by Henry K. Hadley of
statue of Vulcan. It Is 50 feet high,
the base constructed of coal and coke
and the statue cast in iron. It por
trays Birmingham's importance as a
manufacturing center. King Cotton
is Mississippi's offering. Cotton is
the material used, and the giant is as
tall as Alabama's Vulcan. The Spirit
of Utah is manifested in an artistic
figure modeled from beeswax. Idaho
presents the figure of a Coeur
d'Alene miner cast from copper.
Golden butter was used by a Minne
sota artist as the appropriate ma
terial for a statue of John Stewart,
the builder of the first creamery.
Ixmisiana presents two curiosities
in sculpture—a figure of Mephis
topheles in sulphur and Lot's wife
carved from a block of rock salt.
California shows the figure of an ele
phant built of almonds.
World’s Fair Notes.
The exhibits will amount to twenty
thousand carloads.
A machine will stamp the likeness
of a World’s Fair building on a pen
ny for souvenir collectors.
The Inside Inn, a hotel on the
World's Fair grounds under Exposi
tion control, has 2,359 rooms.
Conductor Forgot His Audience in
His Earnestness.
What is known as "the millionaire's
(rain,” running from Morristown, N. J.,
to Hoboken, carries a number of men
known to the world of finanee. The
conductor is David Sanderson, to
whom his passengers, grateful for his
uniform good nature and efficiency,
have just presented a handsome watch
and a purse of gold. They insisted on
his making a speech and Sanderson
did so, winding up in this way: "Some
people wonder why it is I have had
such great success in life; why I have
had no trouble with nobody. Even the
other conductors don’t understand it
and they often ask me how I get along
with the drunks on my train, an’ 1 just
tell 'em-” Such a shout of laugh
ter went up from the millionaires that
Sanderson's speech ended then and
‘.hi re.
Bimmelstein Not Interested.
On the ear the other morning 1 hap
pened to hang l»y the strap next to
Bimmelstein's. Between begging pa
trons of and granting pardons to my
near neighbors, l managed to read a
few paragraphs in in.v newspaper.
One of them told of a remarkable
find by a Nippur expedition of the
University of Pennsylvania. It was
nothing less than a well-preserved
and thoroughly authenticated tailor's
bill nearly 5,00ft years old.
Since Bimmelstein himself is en
gaged in the clothing business, I
thought, lie would lie interested in this
ancient relic, so 1 told him about It,
but the story scorned to make no im
pression on him.
“Hang it, man," said I, “don’t you
understand? It's a tailor's bill almost
5,0<*0 years old.”
“Veil," he answered, "vot iss it
good for? Dcy cant gollect it.”—
Brooklyn Eagle.
Many Royal Visitors Coming.
If all promises are fulfilled, the
United States will have royal visitors
i galore next summer. So far these
l have announced their intention to
; visit the land of the free: King Leo
, pold of Belgium, King Menelek of
i Abyssinia, the crown prince of Ger
i many, the crown prince of Sweden
I and the crown prince of China.
Congressman Hardwick Mistaken for
One of the House Pages.
Congressman Hardwick, tho boyish
looking man from Georgia, has had
the experience that has befallen other
youthful statesmen. He was stand
ing close to the speaker’s desk one day
when one of the reading clerks, mis
taking him for a page, said: “Run and
bring me that paper that is lying on
Gen. Grosvenor’s desk.” Smiling at
the clerk’s error, the Georgian did as
requested. Half an hour later the
chair recognized "the gentleman from
Georgia,” and to the surprise and
mortification of the reading clerk, Mr
Hardwick, the beardless boy, who
had performed messenger duty a short
time previous, arose and delivered a
long speech on the race problem in the
The Crinoline Is Coming.
The new skirts with their extreme
fullness, especially toward the front,
will be the mother of our old curse
crinoline. Nothing but the stiffened
petticoat will throw into shape the
wide skirts of the immediate future.
beef tea new TO HIM. I
irishman Spoiled the Preparation by
His Addition.
Orville and Wilbur Wright, the in
ventors of the most successful flying
machine that has appeared thus far.
live in Dayton. Ohio, where they con
duet a bicycle fac tory.
An aged Irishman, a faithful em
ploye of theirs for a number of years,
was kept at borne last month by ill
ness. Orville Wright a baskut on
his arm. visited the sick man one af- j
“Here John," lie said, “are some
dainties I have brought you. Here is
some fruit; here is jelly; here is a
tonic', line* for ihe aged, here is some
superb beef tea.'
“Beef tay, is it, sor?" said the old
man. “Shure, an’ it shitci be good,
that beef tay. ’Tis a dhrink Oi uiver
tbrieel befure. Oi thank ye, sor, for
a". ye've brought, but specially Oi
thank ye for the foine beef tay.”
In a week or two the Irishman was
back at work. The day of his return,
seeing him at his post, Mr. Wright
asked him with a smile how he liked
his beef tea.
"Shure, not a bit,” said the old man,
"Why," said Mr. Wright, “beef tea
is delicious if you heat it and add a
little salt and pepper.”
"Well, sor, it may be good thot
way,’ said John. "But I put milk
and sugar to it.”—Los Angeles Times.
to send his children there, as they
will never have an opportunity again
to see anything approaching it, and
they might travel all their lives and
not see as much of the world as they
will see hero within the confines of
this great Exposition. Every nation
in the world will be represented, and
a trip here will be a liberal education
in itself. I certainly hope that every
reader of “The Union" will take my
advice and go to the Fair, even if
they can spend hut a few days there.
It will be the event of a lifetime, and
no one should deny themselves this
much of the pleasures of the world,
even if they have to deny themselves
in some other direction. By all means
make up your minds right now that
you are going to the St. Louis
World's Fair, and begin saving for
that purjHise right now, if necessary.
And don’t fail to give tho ho)s and
girls an opportunity to go. They
will learn more her*' in a week than
they will in school in a year.
1 wish I could make this strong
enough so that every reader of this
paper would make up his mind to
see the World’s Fair, for I am sure
every one w ho comes will agree with
New York. All are famous compos
ers anil their compositions have the
originality and high merit expected
for such a signal event. The several
pieces will be played by the many
bands in their musical programs dur
ing the Exposition, under the direc
tion of the Bureau of Music.
Dozens of Unique Materials Used in
the Creation of World's Fair Statu
Enduring marble and temporary
staff, which have marked the statu
ary of past expositions, are not the
only kinds at the Ixmisiana Purchase
Exposition, although more works of
art carved front these materials are
there exhibited than wc-re ever col
lected at one place in the history of
the world.
Many odd materials have been
made up into artistic figures that elo
quently proclaim the idea of the de
signer. Some of these unique statues
are colossal in size and large sums of
money were expended in their mak
Birmingham, Ala., has built a