Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921, March 01, 1900, Image 8

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    An Intorcitlug 1'togtnm Rctilcrod Urobort ,
OlniBtcad and CllmboU carry cII llio 1'tcm-
Inmi JntcrcilliiK paper by ,1,1) , llocin.
Tlio opening of the Oroarn Sop.
an tor Station at Broken Uon
Monday was favored witli pleasant
weather , and while the attundanoo
WRH not as largo as the imporlnnoo
of the OCOOBBOU warranted the show
ing , wnu very creditable. By ten
oolook fnnnors with their WIVOB ,
began to arrive , many of thorn
bringing one or moro cans of milk
to the station , By elovan oolook
the crowd hnd grown HO largo that
not half of them could tind standing
room in the building , wlioro all
wore anxioiiB to crowd in to witnoHH
the process of the oro'im being nop-
orated from the milk , The Broken
Bow Orchestra was in evidence and
discoursed IUUHIO on the outside to
those who had to wait their turn to
got in side. 1 ho Beatrice Croatnory
Co. , was represented by General
Agent YV , W. Marplo , Hupt. of
StatioiiB , J. O , AloUurry and col
lector G. 11. Prime. Among other
guests who wore interested obaerv <
ors wore VV. J , Wallace of Sargotit
and N. 0. Tarlton of Walworth ,
uiomboiin of the Sargent Cremory
Co. , aud Phil Campbell o Goorg
town. The amount of milk brought
in for the first day waH larger than
waB generally anticipated and tuiti
noon tl'e Boparator waB kept busy
in deposing of the milk. The
party bringing in the largoBt
Amount was H. F. Grabort , who
had in hie four cans 2G1 pounds
F , M.Olmstoad had 185 pounds am
II. J. Cliueboll 108. The tola
amount brought by all was 'J142
pounds which Mr. Marplo Haid was
ii bettor allowing than the average
At 11001 those who had proparot
lunch ropaird to the Woodman hal
whore free coileo was furnished ana
a aooial time was enjoyed. At two
oolook mooting was called to or do
by President C. II. Miller and th
following program was rendered.
First was music by the orohostr
which was highly appreciated
President C. 11. Miller started the
exorcises oil by giving a short and
interesting address , relating several
interesting cxporioucus in Nebraska
farming. Ho thought that Custer
County was especially adapted to
the dairy buisucus. At this junction
G. 11. UuEsom ( avorod the audience ,
which now crowed the hall with a
vocal solo , who was accompanied
on the Piano by L , E , Bull. Mr.
Uuasom is a tine uiugor and he was
heartly applauded. J. D. Ruatn
favored us with a well written paper ,
ropl to with valuable information
and suggestions relating to iarmiug
block raaising and the dairy.
Mesdames Quttorson and Stucky
sang a duet , who were aooompined
on the piano by Mrs. E. it. Pcrooll ,
Mesdames Gutterspn and Stuokoy
are among ; Broken Bow's most pop
ular singers and as is usual , they
mot an appreciative audiauco that
\\i\a lavish in its apphuso.
C. L. Guttoraou , svho was horn on a
dairy farm in northern New York
and waB brought up in the buisness ,
made an excellent spoach in
advocacy of dairy busiuoss for Custor
County and Nebraska. He said
those who followed dairying in
this country were the only class of
people "who have- the dead mortal
cinch on their business , " while all
other business is effected and some
times completely paruly/.od by hot
winds , drouth or hail , the man depending -
pending upon his cows for his sup
port could not bo driven out. Uo
advocated improving the milk OOWB
and providing shelter and food for
them and good returns was sure to
follow. His talk was prac
tical and full of intercut.
Aa B , W. Blair who had boon
placed upon the program for a song
wan not present , Mordatuos Stuokoy
and Guttorson responded to call
aud again favored the audience
with another duet.
"The bonotitB to bo derived by
farmeie" was assigned to W. 11.
lloodor of Morna , but an ho was
not present. 11 , Anderson was
( sailed and gave an excellent and
enthusiastic talk on the subject.
lie contracted the expense aud
uncertain of farming with the
dairy buisness aud presented several
good arguments in favor of sup
porting the creamery station ; his
remarks wore well received and
enthusically cheered. L. E , Boll
then rendered a piano aolo , reooivmg
an onohoro. The closing address
by W ; W. Mftrplo AVas interesting
and able and highly appreciated ,
At the conclusion of hin address he
announced the names of the parties
who had won the three prizes foi
bringing the largest amount of milk
on that day Ii. P. Grabort who
won first prize was presented with a
ton gallon milk can , worth $2 25.
F , M. AhnHtead winriorof the second
priio was given ono dallnr , ami 1.
J Cliueboil fifty cents for the third
priio. lie stated that the cream of
but two parties had yet been tested.
The cream of C. II. Miller tested
4 per cent aud that of J. II. Stewart
4.3 per cent , both of which m above
average ,
v'.ttvv-v.'arY.viMhU' < r < V' . * 'iW ; . ' / * ' < v.1/1 * ; * ' ' ? . : fV > < | ! f ff/-v : fc'
1 $
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We guarantee the 19 pound Quad-stay Eagle Track
Racer to "Stand Up" to road use. Our line includes the
Eaale Snel ) , Columbia , Fowler , and Elfin Juvenile. Our
prices' 20,25 , 30 , 85 , 40 , 50 , 60 and § 75. Typewriter , Gun |
and Bicycle Repairing. |
Edwin F. Myers.
f > - \ .
.ttAttwm . yM
On Monday but three milk routs
had ho on provided with carriers.
For the South-Went J. H. Palmer
was Hoourcd to deliver the milk to
the station ; in the North-East W.
P. Wootors ; and the South route
L. O. llobluo. ' 1 ho E t and South
East had not yet completed arrangements -
monts for carriers. Pory Foster of
Mason City has charge of the
Station hero , and Mr. McCurry
will remain several days to com
plete the work ot establishing route
and eooing the work start oil. The
price paid for cream in 18 cents at
the present time. Upon the whole
the outlook ie very favorable for
the Station to bo a BUOOOHB here ,
trusts it
certainly
as every one
shall bo. For the benefit of those
who could not be present wo herewith
with publish the p ipor road by J.
D. Ream one of the successful
farmers of Ouster County.
"Tho farmer who succeeds beat In any
country whether It bo new or old , Is the
ono who adapts his methudM and enter
prises more nnarly In harmony with the
resources aud conditions ot tuo country.
Ho nttompta to conform his Idona and
experiments to natures requkomonts
ruthor tlmn to attempt to bend natures
laws and forces to 6uit his preconceived
ideas. The most of us Ouster county
farmers cumo hero Imbued with the Idea
that wo could make a good living by
crowlnx strain for the market , and wt
did not stop to examine into the coudl
tloua and reason RH to the resources o
the country and Inquire as to the enter
prises for which it was best adapted
But wo proceeded to apply our precon
ceived ideas anO oven when the short
crops and failures oamo we failed to
lonrn many useful lessons they should
have taught us for wo were still deterrn
Inoa not to ohauKO our Ideas , consequently
quently our cry was for some method by
which wo could grow corn and whoa
during these drouth periods. This crj
for now and bettor methods was al
right for we ought to push the Invcstiga
tion along these Hoes much farther ami
mote thoroughly than wo have yet done
because wo must do some farming hero
aud if we succeed wo must do it Intelli
gently too. Hut while we are adopting
bettor methods and awakening to the
value of more thorough and oarefu
work wo must also awake to the lac
that nature never intended this for a
grain growing country in the aomtnoi
acceptance of the term. Those hills am
canyons were never intended for the
plow and the ouo who conceives the bee
plan for converting their nutrition
grapBos Into oaeh and carries his plan in
to effect will bo the successful man.
It Is a fact that this country does pro
duce largo quantities ot gram and Ii
years of good crops wo do it very cheap
ly too. But we must give up the idea
of depending entirely upon grain grow
Ine for the marker , Wo must recognize
that the conditions require that grain
growing and stock raising should go
hnud In baud and that the dairy shoulc
form an Important feature of the etock
Interests ,
The average American farmer and
moro especially the western follow ha
become BO accustomed to doing thing
on a large soalo that It has become a
second nature to him and he has learned
either consciously or unconsciously to
dosplao the small things in hli farming
operations. Ho is bullion the whole
stxlo plan and aeoins to shun the rctai
features of farm economy.
Hut let mo suggest that wo Gusto
county farmers bettor somewhat contrao
our largeness of views and more nearly
adjust our Ideas to suit the changing
conditions aud the natural resources
that wo Hud hero. Tbo day for money
making In the bonanza wheat Jlolds of
the great west Is passing away these en
terprises are being trauBfered to other
countries where land and labor are both
cheaper.
The Improved American machinery
has been scattered all over the world and
the sort ot Russia the coollo of India und
the poor laboring cluisus of all the for
eign countries are being taught the arts
of the American farmers and today the
labor of tbo American wheat grower
comes In competition with the labor of
this ignorant class of foreign puoplo who
often receive but , eight to twenty-tlvo
cents per day for their labor. Is It not
plain that the American farmer must
diversify his enterprises and take up
hose lines of work best suited to his
urroundlng conditions and best caten
ated for the employment and develop
ment of his superior intelligence if ho
desires to aecoro and mentula the com-
orts ot lto ( that now marks the differ
ence between his condition of the farm
aborors In many foreign countries.
It you will visit the dairy districts of
Iowa , Wlscoubln and other western
states where they once grow grain for
the market , you will now ilnd that
nixed farming forngo crops , dairylug
md poultry raising Is the general em
ployment ot the farmers. And ihero
il will Ilnd a country that denotes
ibrift and order , thoroughness of work
aud management and also a prosperous
people.
Shall wo continue to compete with the
Ignorant foreigner with his low wugeu ,
his Initu and hovels , until wo are reduced
in a like condition , or shall wo profit by
aud emulate the example of our farmer
friends In our sister states who have
abandoned the extensive or wholesale
plan and adopted the Intensive.
Wo stnilo at the Now England Yankee
on account ot his careful economical
methods. Hut lot mo say to you that If
wo Cuoter county farmers would adopt
some of Yaukec thoroughness and
watchfulness and care moro for the
Beemlugly small things about the ( arm ,
wo would eucceed much bolter than wo
now do and what Is moro the time is not
far distant when wo must do tula or
reap still greater diasHter us the result of
our neglect.
The establishment of successful skim
ming stations at different points in tbo
country will result In much good by Il
lustrating to our people not only the
value of thorough and careful work but
the necessity of it. There is probably
no other business that so quickly responds
spends with bet'er returns for thorough
manngtment than does the dairy and
probably none other that shows the lack
of It more quickly.
The man who lipnglus that the dairy
can bo successfully managed In the same
slip-shod hap'httzzMd manner that most
of us folhw in our farming will ba bad
ly disappointed.
It is a business that provide ) a broad
Held for the diligent application of In
telligence In Ha management. Of course
the skimming station rolie-'ea the operat
or ot much of the Intricate features of
tha regular dairy. But even with the
.station as wo now have it , there la much
for most of us to learn. We are told by
these who ought to know tliat not only
good breeding Is necessary In order to
produce the good dairy cow , but also
that the feeding from the time the calf
is dropped until It is developed into R
cow , is of great Importance. They tell
us that ono line of feeding tends to make
good care of the dairy cow are also
essential in the management of all
other kinds of stock , And as the
dairy business spreads over our
county and our people , become edu.
cuted as to the conditions it re
quires , the practice of allowing the
cattle to seek shelter behind a barb
wire fence during a blizzard and the
hogs to sloop in an open unpro
tected yard without bed or shelter
will have passed away and the more
business-like and profitable method
of careful housing of all stock in
cold stormy weather will have tak
en its place. And again I Ray , bid
the dairy business a glad welcome
on account of the valuable lessons
it will totoh in other lines of work
upon the farm.
( Concluded next week. )
Clubbing Kates.
The REPUBLICAN offers the best
lates on subscription you can got
auvwhoro. See our nriocH.
I
Hi
FOR THE NEAREST CORRECT ESTIMATE OF
THE CENSUS FOR 190O OF YOUR OWN STATE ,
The Weekly lleo will gt o aiv y.Sl&.000 In
premiums for the closeai estlmnto of the popu
lation of-your own state ne nuuouuced In the
1000 ctitn-UB. Think of III | 15,000 in premi
um * I Kuch 8iilcrlbcr > 'lll guess on bin own
state , thus egtlrnatlnK the population with
which ho la thu most familiar. The flrst.'prom-
him will bo iivurdod to the ono making tbo
closeetlcBtliuttto of iho state In which bo Urea.
( Th t le , closer than the guc s of any other
subscriber on lili o\vu etato. ) Kor example , It
thu ucnrettt climate Is miulo by u Nebraska
person , which U 30,000 t oin the correct 1000
census population of Ncbraeku , ho will got 1st
prize ; but If man In Iowa weto within 1W,999
ot the correct figure of Iuw , the Iowa man
would got 1st prize , uiul the Nebraska man Slid
prize.
In cast ) ot a Uo , the estimate rcovlTtd first
will bo awarded the premium.
All territories , 1) . O. aud Nevada are barred
and tbulr Inhabitants may catlmato Nebraska
liintoml.
Kach cellmate mutt bo accompanied by $1.75 ,
eubecrlptlon price of The Omalm Weekly Ilee ,
thoKruaU'ut western weekly , and The llluelrat-
cd Hco , a splendid western vreukly news maga-
itno , uoth for ouo your.
a beef animal of the calf aud another
ino of ( ceding tends to produce the ualry
cow The man who succeeds in dairy
ing eoon loarna that a laok of a suf
ficient supply of good pure water
for his OOWB. The laok of a prop
er quantity , quality and kinds of
feed. The laok of shelter from the
cold and storms or the laok of gentle -
tlo handling and regularity of milk
ing , any of those things and many
moro will tend to lesson the ilow of
milk and thus out down his profits.
And when ho obtains this know
ledge ho will begin to realize that
all these essential features in the
The Illustrated Dee . 51.00
The Weekly Bee . 63
The Inter Ocean . 1,00
The Farm Journal . 1.00
The Globe Democrat . 1.00
The Toledo Blade . 1.00
The Kepnbllcan . i.jo
We will furnish you the whole
list ono year for $3.96.
Or we will give you
The Republican aud illustrated and Weekly
lloifor . . . 32.40
The Republican and Inter Ocean for . 1 .50
Tnc Republican and Globe Democrat for. . . . 1.50
The Republican and ToUdo Blade for . „ „ 1 .50
To anyone who accepts any of
the above oilers between now and
the first of January , 1900 , we will
give the Farm Journal for five
years flee ; or to anyone who pays
up. Novr ia your time.
Coal.
Try Wilson Bros , for all kinds
of hard and soft coal , and see if
they do not merit nuuh favors in
quality , weights and price. a28-4t
1st 10 room housi'andlot in
Omaha , value
ami-Cash IjOOO
3rd-0n OhlckMlugl'lauo. . 600
Uh-Caih 500
5th-0no Kluball Piano . . . . 450
Bth-Caiu 200
Tth-Cash 200
100
8th-Ca/h
Dili to lOtli 10 Sowing MachluAi , tfin
valuedut 350 each ODD
50 Caih Premims , 810 each 500
lOOCash Premium * , $ S each uUU
Farm Implements , Wagons , Bug.
gles , Musical Instruments , Ouut ,
Household furniture , ngijree
gating 0 |
Other premiums , Uooks , Pictures ,
to. , worth $1 or moro each ij
GRAND TOTAL $15,0(10 , (
TOTHFPFOPTF
IVJ JLJLJLJL/ JL/wI L/Ju
OF BROKEN BOW AND VICINITY ,
Having- recently opened up a DrugS ore in the
Reality Block , south side of Public Square' , known
as the
I intend to make your , ' town my future home
> and ask you for at least a share of your Patronage.
> Fair Dealing1 , Quick Sales and Small Profits , we
will try to please all. We are strangers among-
\ strangers and all we ask is to prove to you we mean
! what we say. Come in and get our prices aud
> make our acquaintance. Yours to Please , .
. \Jg > . TOking ,
BROKEN BOW , NEBRASKA
LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ALL Booooaooioo
POLITICAL PAP-nS IN THE WEST o
o
Always American Ahvays Republican o o
o
THE WEEKLY INTER OCEAN SUPPLIES ALL O
o
THE NEWS AND BEST CURRENT LITERATURE e
.o
.oe
e
q
Every Column is Bright , Clean and Packed with News < <
4o
The Literature of its columns is o
o
equal to that of the best maga
o
o zines. It is interesting to the e
9 children as well us the parents. o
9O e
E INTER OCEAN is a WESTERN NEWSPAPER , and while it o
o
I brings to the family THE NEWS OF THE WORLD and gives its o
o
waders the best and ablest discussions of all questions of the day , it Is in o
full sympathy with the ideas and aspirations of Western people and discusses Ito
literature and politics from the Western standpoint. & , $ & , < & & & & & &jtjt o o
o
$ f .00 PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR $1.00 o
o
o THE DAILY AND SUNDAY EDITIONS OF THE INTER OCEAN 2
ARE THE BEST EVER SEEN IN THE WEST. &
THE INTER OCEAH'S NEWS IS EXCLUSIVE. ?
§ Price of Daily by mall $ -1 00 per year
f I'rlce of Sunday by mall 12 01) ) per year
2 Dally and Sunday by mail $ o 00 per } ear
THE bUSTER IIICAN
Is the only republican newspaper publishedjin Broken Bow
and is up to date with news at the County Scat. It is
the oldest paper in the county , and having the largest cir
culation iti is the
BEST ADVEETISTO MEDIUM
published in Custer county. The subscription price is only
IDolleuc * -
a-
As an inducement to all in arrears or new subsoribsra who
pay a year in advance , we will furnish the
FARM JOTOIffAL FIVE YEARS
from the brut of January FREE. This is a farm journal
in which all farmers , gardeners and house keepers would
bo interested.
f < T TTlOnDTTvT/p / < TTPtTI
t/LUBBIW& LIST - >
with the Inter Ocean , Bee , Journal and other'pauors , Ad
dress , '
The Custer County Republican ,
Broken Bow , Nebraska ,