The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, September 23, 1908, Image 6

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For the farmer's use the drafter is
the best animal to own.
Have the poultry house light' and
airy and, above all,' clean.
Spraying is absolutely useless un
less done at the right time.
The best milk pail is the one with
the fewest number of seams.
Hens compelled to sit upon the
ground are apt to develop rheumatism.
Don't let the harness get stiff and
hard. Money out of your pocket if
you do.
The orchard is no place for live
stock, save perhaps pigs and the
Well-kept machinery will make the
work of the farm easier, both for the
farmer and his team.
Never mix fertilizer or manure with
lime. Work the lime into the surface
before applying the fertilizer.
The sore neck aad shoulder upon
the horse is more easily prevented
than cured. Keep close lookout.
Fruit trees that are worth a place
on the farm are worth caring for.
Without care you will not get satis
factory results.
Do a little forestry work on the
farm this fall. Plant a patch of trees.
The nursery catalogue, at the- forest
service of the agricultural department
may help you. Send for it to Wash
ington, D. C.
Who would think to look at the
scrubby teams some farmers are con
teat to drive that there was one bit
of personal pride or ambition in them?
It pays to have a good team and it pays
to keep them right.
On fields where the clover crop was
almost a failure, the Ohio experiment
station tried liming with good results.
The lime was burnt and then ground
ami spread over .the ground at the
rate of one ton per acre.
The man to be a successful breeder
of livestock must' have a true love and
interest in his work, and he must also
have a thorough knowledge of the
pedigree of his animals, that is, he
should be certain that there is real
basis for the qualities which he thinks
his stock possess.
Do you know that it is poor econo
my to save the cost of building at the
expense of heavy loss of feed stuffs?
Do you know that the hay stack win
tered out doors loses in value many
times what the interest would be on
the money invested in a building suit
able to house it? Figure it out for
You study to provide just the right
conditions Tor growing the biggest
crops. Are you doing as much for
your boy? Remember he needs the
right kind of soil to grow in and the
right kind of cultivation to develop
the best in him. 'and who but mother
and father should give the matter
most thought and attention?
The wagon or buggy that is left out
of doors in the hot sun is more than
cerlaia to develop a case of rattles
about the wheels, and when far from
home some time you may roll a tire
off and the wheel collapse. If the
tires become loose run the wheel
through boiling linseed oil and, after
letting stand for several days, paint.
This will give them a new lease of
Come now, be honest. Do you know
just what yaur cows are doing for you?
Ten chances to one that there are
Homft' robber cows in your herd and
you don't know it, because you have
never kept any record of their milk
yield, neither have you tested their
milk as to butter fat content. It is
just guess work with you. What
would you think, of the merchant in
town that was content to handle goods
year in and year out without knowing
whether it was at a profit or loss? And
yet that is exactly what the dairy
farmer is doing who does not know
each individual cow and what she is
doing for him. Make up your mind
you begin at once to find out what
each cow is doing and weed out the
unprofitable ones.
Farmers throughout the countrj will
lie interested in the investigations
which the experts appointed by Presi
dent Roosevelt are to make into the
social, sanitary and economic condi
tions of farming communities. The
men he has chosen are wel equipped
both by experience and training to
perform well the task in hand and to
make recommendations which will
prove of real practical help in solving
some of the most vital problems which
face, the farm life of to-day. These
men are Prof. L. H. Bailey of the New
iYork college of. agriculture; Henry
Wallace of Wallace's Farmer, Des
Moine.s. la.; President Kenyon L. But
ter field of the Massachusetts agricul
tural college; Gilford Pinchot of the
United States forest reserve, and Wal
ter H. Page, editor of the World's
Work. New York. m This commission
will make its report in time for the
president to incorporate its recom
mendations in his message to congress
nsxt December.
k '
Good cows in a good' barn and
given good care will return good
Whitewash will do wonders towards
brightening and purifying the old barn
or cowshed. - '
Stagnant pools and mud-boles around
.the pasture make poor watering places
for the cattle. Remember that.
Try dairy farming on the run
down place. The cows will return a
profit, white the soil is being improved
by the manure.,
If you cannot grow clover success
fully, try cow peas or some other
leguminous plant. It will help the soil
into good condition.
uoni expect you can itsi iuc (
of a cow in a month. Observation rec
ords should cover at least a year in
which there has been a calving.
Whatever specialty in farming you
have set your heart upon following be
gin in a small way and work up to
large things. This is the sure way of
developing a profitable business.
It is a little extra work to take the
harness off the work horse at noon.but
it rests him and. he is better able to
go back to work than he would "have
been had the hot collar not been re
moved from the shoulders.
The fanner who thinks fly nets for
the horses are too much trouble and
expense to bother with is the same
fellow who leaves his machinery out
of doors because it takes time and
money to provide a toe? shed.
The difference between profit and
loss on the farm is often measured
by the waste that comes from the
careless handling of machinery and
the shiftless methods of planting, cul
tivating and harvesting the crops.
For the farmer wnose aim is dairy
farming exclusively, the dual purpose
cow is a great mistake. The only one
who has any warrant in keeping such
type of stock is the farmer whose
chief purpose in stock raising is beef.
Do not wait to cool the milk until
all the milking is done. As fast as
you milk one cow pour into can and
set can Into tub of cold water. The
high temperature in the summer time
causes the germs in the milk to mul
tiply rapidly.
In fattening animals in the winter
time, remember that experiments have
shown that good quarters and plenty
of bedding are essential to profitable
feeding, the animals thus cared for
showing a gain of over 30 per cent,
more than those under less comforta
ble conditions.
One of the destructive pests of the
garden, against which the farmer is
almost powerless, is the root maggots
which attack cabbage. It may inter
est some of the readers of Meadow
brook Farm Notes to know that the
New York experiment station has
tried screening the beds of cabbage
with cheesecloth with good success.
The frames used being made of 12
inch boaids.
Face the cows away from each oth
er, for, while it is true that the feed
ing is made easier where two rows of
cows face the same alley, it makes
the work of cleaning and caring for
them much harder. Where the gut
ters of two rows of cows are on the
same alley it is possible if the barn
is properly constructed to drive the
manure spreader through the alley,
thus making but one handling of the
manure necessary. Then the milking
is done easier.
Provide comfortable quarters for
your hired help and manage the work
in such a way as to enlist his inter
est in the work assigned him, and you
will find that the farm help problem is
not such a difficult one to solve as
most farmers think. Don't be afraid
to talk over matters with the hired
help. This is possible without sur
rendering mastery, aud will add to
contentment and interest. Don't over
work the help. There are times when
it is impossible to make exact hours
however, if work is well planned there
is no need of excessive long hours, ex
cept in emergencies, and if the hired
man is interested he will appreciate
tfce necessity of working over time in
certain seasons when work is rushed.
The "Garden City" is a 'new move
ment which is in successful operation
in portions of England to provide so
cial advantages for farmers and their
families. The farm homes are clus
tered about a common point and
stretching back from this are the
fields and cultivated areas. There will,
of necessity, be some manufacturing
plants; but these are grouped by
themselves very much as the manu
facturing section of a town is separ.
ated from the residence district. The
farm homes have all the comforts or
city life and all the pleasures of the
country. The schools are' centralized
and kept most effectively; the church
life and social life generally are of the
very best. The farms vary in size
and stretch awa over i'ae distant
fields in all directions. These have as
their prototype the earliest villages
known in European history.
Hornless strains of cattle are be
coming more common and are bred in
the following ways: One method is by
watching for hornless offspring and
breeding these together, selecting the
hornless progeny for further breeding.
In this way some hornless strains
have already been developed, if we
may believe the more or less reliable
records that come down to us. The
other way is to make an out-cross into
a hornless breed and then select as
breeders the animals that are hornless
and have otherwise the characteristics
of the foundation breed. Thus if one
wished to create a strain of hornless
Herefords, the plan would be to make
an outcross in the direction of the Red
Polled cattle and- then fall back to the
Herefords, selecting as breeders the
results of the cross that showed Here
ford characteristics, with the excep
tion, of having the Red Polled charac
teristic of hornlessness..
The Bath Box Now More Popular
Than the Puff.
The bath powder box and puff have
ousted the face puff, partly because
other ways of applying powder to the
face are liked better than by the use
of a puff and partly because the bath
puff is such a comfort and joy. Dainty
women are never without their large
bath powder set, which Includes a box
or receptacle of glass or lacquer and a
puff four times the size of an ordinary
Japanese boxes are charming and
cost less than the glass or silver kind.
They measure eight or ten inches in
diameter and are as deep as an ordin
ary pan, with a coyer the same size
as the bottom. They can be had in
white with a pink, blue or green lac
quer lining and gold knob for a handle,
orj in scarlet with gold and black Ori
ental decoration. They have been
made in other colors as well in black,
for instance. The ribbon, tied in the
center of the huge swan's-down puff
that is as large in circumference as
the box in which it belongs, matches
the color of the lining of the box.
Other bath powder boxes are made
of plain crystal and fitted with a silver
top, or one can buy expensive cut glass
boxes with an elaborately chased or
embossed silver top.
Where price has to be considered a
very excellent substitute for the Jap
anese lacquer- box is found in the
small carved natural wood dish that
comes from the far east. These boxes
are about six or eight inches across
and fairly deep deep enough to hold
a good-sized powder puff.. They are
fitted with a carved lid which has' a
wooden knob in the middle. For or
dinary use these answer quite as well
as the more expensive kind. The
price of the box is something like 60
or 80 cents and the powder puff can
be bought separately in almost any
drug store or department store where
there is a drug counter.
Bath powder should not be used in
quantities. A little of it can be dusted
on just after the bath and by the time
one is dressed most of it wil have dis
appeared, but the skin will be dry and
perfumed with the most delicate odor.
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HE well dressed woman spends
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upon accessories nowadays, and if she has a taste for pretty belts she
may invest a surprising amount in that one item of her wardrobe.
For certain costumes of severe tailored type the plain leather belt
is the thing most desirable, but even here if one demands smartness
one must pay for it, and a plain belt of fine quality and wit a good
buckle is never cheap. The new belts of this class just placed on view in
the shops show great variety in width, color, buckle and shaping despite their
limitations, and particularly pretty effects are obtained in the colored moroc
cos. No other leather lends itself to the dyer's purposes so readily as does mo
rocco, and in consequence it is in this leather that one can find belts of almost
every color plain, rather narrow belts with unpretentious buckles of bur
nished gold.
For the wider belts softer leathers are usually chosen, or at least this is
true of the wide belts' which fold once in the middle as most of the chic
models do. Here, too, one finds a surprising variety of color, though the
smooth dull finish leather and the suede or ooze leather generally selected for
such belts do not take the colorings so richly as does the morocco. For these
wider crush belts large buckles are used and often slides or ornaments of some
sort at the back, but a certain severity characterizes even the large metal
buckles when they are associated with leather. Buckles covered with soft
leather and studded or trimmed with steel or other metal are used for some
of the wide leather belts, in white or light colors, but the very ornate buckles
are usually reserved tor silk, ribbon and elastic belts.
Patent leather is more used by the. belt designers than it has been in re
cent seasons, but is more often combined with other leathers than employed
alone. Very good designs are shown in white leather and black patent leather,
these belts usually being rather narrow by reason of their conspicuousness..
When one comes to the subject of fancy buckles and ribbons or silk belts,
description falters, for the buckles of the day are legion and are of all grades
of beauty and value. Many handsome designs are turned out in old fashioned
L cameos and in coral and semi-precious
are used in every imaginable way. Amethyst, topaz, tourmaline and chryso
prase are particularly liked by the designers, but of course a vast majority of
the designs are turned out in cheap imitations of these stones.
Velvet will be much worn.
Large brooches are again favored.
Lace rosebuds are used on net
Dull gold is a favorite hue for ma
trons hats.
The hair ribbon fad has brought
forth the ribbon comb.
- The tiny thick ruches of tulle about
the throat have been followed by those
of silk.
For dust coats the heavier pongees
of the rajah and French tussore va
rieties are the most serviceable.
Belts for dressy gowns are old gold
or silver ribbon, with colored flowers
woven into the glittering'meshes.
Jewelry that imitates the antique
hand-beaten sort in old designs comes
in a variety of gold and silver
A pretty handkerchief effect is pro
duced by heavy corners of white on a
colored foundation. Scallops share
popularity with the quarter-Inch hem
as a nnisn.
Use a Bag of Ice Water for Pillow on
Hot Nights.
Some one has written the newspa
pers suggesting using a water bag
.filled or partially filled with cold wa
ter as a pillow on hot nights. Now this
is excellent for those who can stand
it. The" writer fills a two-quart hot-water
bag more than half full of ice
water and slips it between the base
of the neck and the pillow on very hot
nights. It serves to cool the whole
body, and one sleeps blissfully
throughout the whole of a sultry
Because a strong, healthy person
can bear ice water or cold water for
some hours at the base of the brain
It does not follow that a very delicate
or neuralgic person could. The writer,
despite excellent health, never having
heard of it properly applied, tried it,
at first with some slight misgivings,
months ago with good results.
Probably one who could not bear the
ice water about the head could use it
applied to some other part of the
body, the ankles being a good place
also, without any but good and com
forting results.
However, the article referred to
mentioned the use of the water bag
as a pillow, and if one has thick hair
it might not be more than comfortably
cool, so used, but quicker results are
obtained at the base of the head.
Woman Lets Vain Than Man.
Personal admiration never turns a
woman's head as it does a man's.
She is not naturally vain like a man.
and compliments after a time become
too much a matter of course to dis
turb her equanimity.
If she is pretty she is already aware
of the fact, without being told it; if
she is not, she has sufficient imagina
tion .to believe that she is.
To Remove Deep Wrinkles.
If the lines in your face are too deep
to be taken out by massage, stretch
the skin smooth and stick on a piece
of cardboard just before retiring for
the night. Water and flour paste or
mucilage, will do, and you will see an
improvement after each application.
aimdl Bmidfefe
a large part of her dress allowance
stones, and imitations of these stones
The Wish Book.
An ingenious woman who is fond
of music and art has made an inter
esting wish book, which she calls
"The Moonbeam." Its plan is based
on the superstition that wishes made
when seeing the new moon will be
It is a charming little conceit, and
has just that symbolic touch that
every person wishes. It is gotten up
in an artistic way, with a number of
illustrations representing scenes in
which the moon appears.
Each page has a border illustrated
with fanciful and symbolic designs. In
fact, the spirit of superstition is
brought into play on every page of
the book.
On the pages are spaces for each
day of the year, in which wishers are
to write their most precious desires.
! signing their names beneath. There
are also pages for common every -day
Khedive a Poet.
It is not generally known that the
khedive of Egypt is a poet of no mean
order in Arabic, of course.
Forward Move v
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Plans for the forest service field
headquarters which are soon to be es
tablished in the west are being rapidly
worked out in detail. Each headquar
ters will be modeled after the Wash
ington office. In ail there will be six
distinct headquarters, one located at
each of the present inspection district
headquarters Portland, San Francis
co, Albuquerque, Salt Lake, Denver
and Missoula, Mont., or some other
points equally well or better located
for the purpose.
At the head of each office there will
be a -district forester and an assistant
district forester. Under these will be
experts in charge of the various lines
of work. A chief of grazing will have
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charge of range matters. A chief of
products will handle the preservative
treatment of timber and strength tests
and study market conditions. A chief
of lands will look after such matters
as land examinations. The office of
lands deals with questions involving
the validity of claims asserted under
the public land laws; applications for
special use of the resources of the
national forests; changes in bound-
aries of forests, and the examination
of lands applied for under the act of
June 11, 1906, for agricultural settle
ment. The forest service, however, never
passes on the titles themselves. That
is entirely a matter for the general
He Was Keeping a Druggist Gusy and
Had the Police Worried.
"Hello: No. 4 police station?''
Sergt. Cassius Larrabee of the Wal
nut street station, who had just
grabbed the receiver to keep the tele
phone from ringing itself off the desk,
adnt.tted in a gruff police voice that
it was No. 4, says the Kansas City
"Well, this is the drug store at Twenty-first
and Troost. We've got a kid
in here that's lost. He won't tell us
his name gives aliases, I think, and
he's about three years old. He
rambled in here about an hour ago
and I've been keeping him. hoping hir
mammy'd come. He stood on the May
marines, beatin' on the window and
watehin' the cars quite a while. But
that got stale, and now nes tearing
Kidnaping Boys.
"Speaking of kidnaping," sighed the
mother of the grown boy, "something
ought to be done about this kidnaping
of boys by older women. You see I
have no jewelry on, that I never wear
it. Well, wait till I tell you. My
beautiful boy, just 20, began to wait
on a woman of 35, who led him into
marrying her. After they had been
married a day or two my baby boy, he
was nothing else, came to me heart
broken, saying he didn't want to be
married, he didn't want to he married.
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land office to decide. In the case of
applications for homesteads under the
act of June 11, 1906. the forest service
is called upon to decide whether the
land is in fact more valuable for agri
culture than for timber, and if it Is. to
recommend its listing as open to entry
and patent. In the case of claims the
service ascertains whether any facts
exist which seem to show that the
claim is not a legal one, in order that
national forest land may not be unlaw
fully taken up. But it rests always
with the land office of the interior de
partment to decide whether the title
should or should not be granted. The
branch of lands in the district forest
service organization does not mean
any new assumption of land business.
There will also be in each district a
chief of silviculture, who will have
charge of timber sales, planting and
silvical experiments, and a chief of op
eration. The latter will supervise the
personnel of the forests; the perma
nent improvement work, through an
engineer in charge; the accounts of
the district, including receipts, dis
bursements and bookkeeping, which
will be directly supervised by an ex
pert accountant; and the routine busi
ness of the district.
In each of the lines of work the
management will be in the hands of a
man who is a specialist and who has
had thorough experience both in the
west and iu Washington. The for
esters and clerks at each district head
quarters will number about 50.
The establishment of tfiese field dis
tricts will bring the service Into more
immediate touch with the public. It
is merely the completion of the move
ment, started some time ago, to have
the forests administered as far as pos
sible by men actually on the ground.
The change will not affect the In
vestigative work of the service, which
will center, as hitherto, in Washing
ton. Mr. Pinchot is expected soon to
name the men who will till the various
around here obliterating things. He
wears a white tam-o'-shanter and a
blue coat. I asked him his name four
times. He said it was Willie. Jimmie.
Neeno and John. I believe those
names are false some of them.
"Ding-a-ling-br-r-r-r-rrrh!" came
the other telephone. The sergeant
said yes. that was No. 4. and a wom
an's voice said:
"I want you to send officers out to
look for I.eo right away. He's lost
may be killed. He's so inquisitive and
his mother. Mrs. Miller, is sick in bed
here at 2316 Charlotte. Tell all the
jKJlicemen right now. Leo ha., a white
cap and a blue coat and a pair "
"Pardon me. madam." interrupted
Sergt. Larrabee. kindly. "Just step
over to the drug store at Twenty-first
and Troost. and you'll find Leo and.
for the druggist's sake, hurry."
"Oh. thank you; thank you sg
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Do you suppose I drdve him away from
me? No. indeed. I kept him at home
and comforted him. And what does
his middle-aged wife do but sue me for
alienating his affections. That is why
I can't wear my jewelry. While the
suit is pending, if she caught me wear
ing it, she could take it away from me.
Yes. That's one of the lovely just
rules here in New York." New York
The man who masters himself is
free. Epictetus.
" " "
You take a good deal of ri k if vi
buy white lead without having so
lute assurance as to its purity, and
quality. You know white lead is often
adulterated, often misrepresented.
But there's no need at all to take
any chances. The "Dutch Boy Paint
er" trade mark of the 'National Lead
Company, the largest makers of gen
uine white lead, on a package of
White Lead, is a positive guarantee
of purity and quality. It's as depend
able as the Dollar Sign. If you'll
write the National Lead Company,
Woodbridge Bldg., New York City,
they will send you a simple and cer
tain outfit for testing-white lead, azd
a valuable book on paint, free.
A Doctor's Disadvantage.
"In one way," said a collector. "It
is easier to get money from a doctor
than anybody else who is slow pay.
It is more difficult for him to swear
that he hasn't been able to make any
collections himself since the first of
the year. A doctor's reception room is
open to all possible patients. A col
lector with a grain of ingenuity can
find a way to worm out of the men on
the waiting list information as to the
terms of payment. After an inter
view with three or four persons who
have paid spot cash for treatment and
who have told the collector they paid,
it takes a mighty nerve on the part of
the doctor to insist that he hasn't a
dollar to his name."
Even the Hash.
Embarrassed in the fashionable
restaurant by the menu written in
French, the Wall street man of busi
ness exclaimed:
"Hang these froids, entrements and
hors d'oeuvres bring me a plate of
good plain bash, if you've got' such a
thing on the premises."
"You mean an olla podrida. sir."
said the waiter, in a tone of dignified
reproach. "And afterwards?"
The extraordinary popularity of fine
white goods this summer makes the
choice of Starch a matter of great im
portance. Defiance Starch, being free
from all injurious chemicals, is the
only one which is safe to use on fine
fabrics. Its great strength as a stiffen
er makes half the usual quantity ot
Starch necessary, with the result of
perfect finish, equal to that when the
goods were new.
Close Quarters.
The following extract from a letter
of thanks is cherished by its recipient:
"The beautiful clock you. sent us
came in perfect condition, and is now
in the parlor on top of the book
shelves, where we hope o see you
soon, and your husband, also, if ho
can make it convenient."
& buy Fup &. Hides. Write for catalog IUj
X. V. Hide & Fur Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
Had Something Coming.
"That's the parson that married
me." "Shall I soak him one for you?". .
Simplicissimus. '
Lewis' Single Hinder the famous
straight 5c cipir, nhvaya bot quality.
Your dealer or Lewis Factory, Peorw, III.
Married life should be one grand,
sweet song, but the divorce courts fre
quently make a duet of it.
Mrs. TVIbsIow's Soothlne Sjrtip.
For children teething. softeDS the K'irua. reduce ta
gttiiunaUon.mUityspaln.cureawindcollc. JScatiotUa.
There is nothing little to the really
great in spirit. Dickens.
It Cnre While You Wulk
AlIen" forrornsanil bunions, hot. sfar
cuIliu- achlric fttt. Zjo.ill UrumciU.
He has no force with men who has
no faith in them.
You won't tell your family doctor
the whole story about your private
illness you are too modest. You
need not be afraid to tell Mrs. Pink
ham, at Lynn, Mass., the things you
could not explain to the doctor. Your
letter will be held in the strictest con
fidence. From her "vast correspond
ence with sick women during the
past thirty years she may have
gained the very knowledge that will
help your case. Such letters as the fol
lowing, from grateful women, es
tablish beyond a doubt the powerof
to conquer all female diseases.
Mrs. Norman It Barndt, of Allen
town, Pa writes :
44 Ever since I was sixteen years of
a$p I had suffered from an organic de
rangement and female weakness; in
consequence I had dreadful headaches
and was extremely nervous, l&y physi
cian said I must go through an opera
tion to get well. A friend told me
about Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, and I took it and wrote yoa
for advice, following your directions
carefully, and thanks to yon I am to
day a well woman, and I am telling
all my friends of my experience.'
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands ot
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear
in j-down feeling, flatulency, indiges-tioa,dizzinessrnervou3prostration.
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