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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1911)
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This Woman Had to Insist
Strongly, but it Paid
Chicago, HI. "I suffered from a fe
male weakness and stomach trouble,
and I went to the
store to get a bottle
of Lydia E. Pink
Compound, but the
clerk did not waut
to let me have it
he said it was no
good acd wanted mo
to try something
else, but knowing
all about it I in
sisted and finally
cot it. and I am so
glad I did, for it has cured me.
"I know of so many cases where wo
men have been cured by Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound that I can
say to every suffering woman if that
medicine does not help her, there is
nothing that will." Mrs. Jauetzkl
2903 ArcL St., Chicago, 111.
This is the age of substitution, and
women who want a cure should insist
upon Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound just as this woman did, and
not accept something else on which the
druggist can make a little more profit.
"Women who are passing through this
critical period or who are suffering
from any of those distressing ills pe
culiar to their sex should not lose sight
of the fact that for thirty years Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
which is made from roots and herbs,
has been the standard remedy for fe
male ills. In almost every community
you will liud women who have been
restored to health by Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
"How do I know that yon really love
xne? What assurance have I that you
would be willing to make sacrifices
and endure hardships for my sake?"
"What more can you ask? Haven't
1 for six months refrained from lay
ing violent hands on your little
Teddy's mother had been taken sud
denly ill one morning while he was at
school. On his return, lie was admit
ted to his mother's room for a few
minutes, and fount! his Aunt Alicia
hitting by the bed
"Xo. Teddy." said she. "mother ha3
been very 111. and must not talk."
"P. my! I'm sorry, mother." gasp' J
Vt-ther smiled at him lovingly.
Ma.Uer Teddy seated himself on a
large chair directly opposite, and. aft
er wriggling anxiously around for a
minute or two, delivered himself of
"Mother dear now don't try to
speak hut if you mean yes, nod your
head this way and if you mean no.
shake your head this way. Have 3'ou
seen my baseball bat?" Lippincott's
Not All Smoked.
I.. White Husbey, secretary to for
mer Sieal;er Cannon, was explaining
that the speaker did not smoke so
xntich as people thought he did.
".M understanding." suggested one
of the party, "is that he gets away
with about "0 cigars a day."
"Oh. well." said Busbey. "but he
eats half of 'em " Sunday Magazine.
Didn't Sreak It Around Her.
EHa- Our friend, the pitcher, has a
Stella I didn't notice it when he
called on me last evening.
A bowl of crisp
the thing's done!
Ready to serve right
out of the pacKag'e.
"The Memory lingers"
POSTUM CEREAL CO.. Ltd..
Battle Creek. Mich.
i- BaaVTafJBir7Zr?T lit
Try a patch of alfalfa.
Gentleness pays best with the colt
There Is a great deal of humanity
In axle grease.
The pigs and" light porkers should
go to market early.
The boar should be well fed mt not
allowed to get too faL
A draft horse should have a large
:hest and square shoulders.
Soils destitute of humus and nitro
gen are impotent to produce clover.
Hogs should have clean pastures,
beds and water, and a variety of
Old ewes and poor breeders should
be fattened now, and sent to the
Always and with any variety of hens
rariety in feed brings the best egg
Pork production appeals strongly to
a man of limited means who desires
The busy bacteria gets busy In the
milk almost at the moment It is drawn
from the cow.
If too many rich table scraps are
fed to tne hens in confinement look
out for soft-shelled eggs.
Sell to private customers and deliv
er on a certain day. Never fail to be
there at the appointed time.
Many a bunch of promising feeders
50 to the country and return with in
dications of being half starved.
The fairs give a good opportunity
to compare breeds, and farmers should
use this opportunity intelligently.
The point of keeping the cows clean
has been proven to be a saving in
feed as well as an increase in milk.
It requires two-thirds of a full ra
tion to keep a cow in fair condition
before there is any milk production.
On every farm, where soil and cli
matic conditions are favorable, corn
should be grown for fodder purposes.
Locate vines of bitter-sweet and
fruiting grapes, that you wish to move
frcm the woods to that porch or arbor
Work horses should be allowed to
nin out in the pastures at nights in all
weather except during very severe cold
The man who feels that he is bigger
than his job is generally mistaken. If
ne was he would quickly get a job that
would fit him.
Homogenized milk is milk treated in
such manner as to disrupt the fat glob
ules so that they will not rise in the
form of cream.
The vigorous hen and her rooster
will start off a chick that will stand
much more wear and tear than im
mature or weakly parents.
Alfalfa is a lime plant, and a dress
ing of 60 bushels of slacked oyster
shells or 50 bushels of slacked stone
lime to the acre should be given.
A simple way of finding out the val
ue of each cow is by keeping a daily
record of the quality of milk given
by each, and testing it at intervals.
Humus was intended by nature to
create and conserve the fertility of
the soil for the production of the ne
cessities to conserve the human race.
In feeding value silage compares
favorably with other crops, although
this will vary with the kind of stock
and the grain rations with which it
If the swine are in the fattening
6tage they should have all they will
eat up clean, but growing animals
should have just enough to keep them
In a thrifty growing condition.
If your cow has obstructed teats, be
very cautious about inserting, .11:
tubes, probes, or quills. Nothing ot
the kind should be inserted in a cow's
teat, excepting as a last resort; and
then only with the most extreme care
1 Soils that are heavily manured for
J cabbage, lettuce, celery and other
1 crops will not need very much manure
j the following year, when planted with
, tomatoes, peppers and root crops, es
pecially if a fair amount of commercial
fertilizer is used.
A soil well supplied with humus is
practically immune from drought and
excessively wet seasons, as the soil is
easily percolated with any superabund
ance of water and also has a greater
storage capacity to stand a drought
The morning ration of the farm
horse should contain about-one fourth
of his daily ration. At noon another
fourth should be given, and at night
the remaining heaviest feed. Most of
the hay should be given at night and
before the grain Is given.
.N. .. I
aa.T TJC"ysS?-fr!aSl .AIL laftyaawrAT aw
Teach the colt to draw loads by de
grees. About ten weeks after shearing dip
A horse suffering Cram colic should
be kept quiet.
Keep sows over that have proved
to be good breeders.
Keep the ewes In the stable on dry
feed for a day or two.
The boar should be of good type and
character and of pure blood.
Blood-meal is better for ducks than
meat scraps, and it works Into a mash
Persistency in milk flow is enc of
the qualities which makes a profitable-'
The country fairs are announced. Be,
sure not miss them, especially the
Poultry cannot be successfully
raised without the application of brain
Be careful about feeding horses in
clined to heaves, too much hay, or
bay that is dusty.
A fowl that will not fatten when
heavily fed on corn is not in good
Extra feed increases the growth ot
a proper kind and makes larger ani
mals at maturity.
If when the hogs are growing fast
their hind legs become weak, feed a
little bone meal daily.
Stop the churn as soon as the but
ter granulates if you want to work
out all the butter milk.
What has become of the old-fash-,
ioned farmer who used to keep a sav
age dog to catch his hogs?
Culling the pullets may seem a
small matter to many, but it adds dol
lars to the year's profits.
A bull tied in the stall will get lazy
and useless, besides making extra
work in his care and feed.
"Use your skim milk. Five pounds
of skim milk have been found equal
to one pound of grain for pigs.
A drove of bogs of all colors and
sizes brings as much money as a drove
of the same breed, color and size.
To obtain a maximum supply of
milk, small pastures, allowing frequent
changes of feed, should be provided.
If a small hatching house is once
used, no poultry keeper ever likes to
do without its convenience afterward.
As a rule, a large flow of milk is
associated with a low per cent, of fat,
while a small flow shows a higher
Sheep are comfort lovers and the
man who neglects to provide them
with good, dry shelter makes a costly
When teams are working in the
fields water should always be offer
ed several times during the working
Grinding the grain makes It more
digestible, and the more digestible the
feed the more milk from a given
It is not a common sight at any
of the stock yards to see a large drove
of hogs from one farm all showing
the same breed.
Oats, wheat bran, and a litle corn or
linsced-mcal is a grain ration that will
keep the lambs growing and in good
flesh by winter.
There should be no hidden, inac
cessible places in milk vessels. The
seams should be soldered over
smoothly inside and out.
The egg-producing qualities of the
hen, like the butter-making qualities
of the cow, will determine the hen's
value at the end of the yccr.
Veal calves In hot weather will grow
better if kept during the day in a
dark, cool stable, but the stable must
be cleaned out and well ventilated.
Except in unusual cases of rush
work, the teams should cease work in
time to cool off before the dampness
and falling temperature of evening.
A mixture of barley, corn-meal,
wheat bran and roots will put flesh on
horses fast. With this, of course, a
small quantity of hay should be given.
If care is taken to keep the sur
face of the silage level, two and one
half inches removed daily will be suf
ficient to keep the 6ilage from decay
ing. A horse with blinders on the public
road is about as comfortable as a wom
an wearing a poke bonnet walking
through a field where a vicious bill is
Stable manure comprises valuable
humus for the soil, as it adds not only
to its porosity and friability, but also
contains valuable chemical constitu
ents that are natural plant food.
Grape boxes should be covered with
wooden strips If they are to be ship
ped by train. For the local market
they can be covered with fly netting to
keep insects from injuring them.
There are often a few sheep in the
flock that bloat with but seemingly
little cause, and one does not feel as
though he wanted to lose them, and
has to resort to vigorous means for
relief at once. A tablespoonful of
spirits of ammonia put In a pint ot
water, slightly wanned, and poured
down the sheep will usually relieve Is
the first stages.
G IS IMPORTANT AS
PRINCIPAL SOURCE OF PROFIT
Farmer Now Provides Live Stock Wtih Canned Green Fodder
Called SlIase," Made Most Commonly From Corn
Cow-Peas, Clover, or Alfalfa, Chopped
Fine and Stored in Silos.
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The principal source of profit In
dairying, stock-raising and farming
lie3 in improving the quality and at
the same time keeping down the cost
of production. In this matter of profit
and loss nothing plays such an im
portant part as the question of feeds
and feeding. The natural feed for ani
mals, the one on which they do best.
is green pasture, in climates subject
to frost, man has made the same pro
vision or animals as for himself by
providing them in winter with canned
green fodder called "silage." Silage is
made most commonly from corn, cow
peas, clover, sorghum, or alfalfa, mere
ly chopped fine and stored in large
water-tight cans known as "silos." In
dry weather or in winter, when green
pasture cannot be had. this feed is
equally good in producing a flow of
milk or in putting fat on animals. One
acre of a crop harvested as silage will
feed twice as much stock as the same
amount harvested in any other man
ner. Like a glass fruit jar. a silo must be
water-tight and jointless to keep the
silage from molding or -dry firing."
For this reason, and also because no
painting or repairing is ever neces
sary, solid-wall concrete silos are
coming into general use.
The best silos are built circular In
shape. The size depends upon how
many animals are to be fed daily, the
quantity in pounds for each animal's
daily feed, and the number of days it
may be necessary to feed them. The
silo should be of such size that a layer
of silage at least two inches in depth
will be removed each day after feed
ing haB begun. This prevents a thin
top layer from molding. A dairy cow
requires about forty pounds of silage
per day, and the following table is
based on this amount Forty pounds
is also the average weight of a cubic
foot of silage.
Locate the silo where It will be con
venient for feeding. Usually it is
Joined to the barn by means of a
chute and passageway with doors.
Since the silo and its contents are
heavy, It must be built on solid
ground. The bottom of the foundation
should go below frost line. The silo
may, with advantage, extend four to
five feet into the ground. Dig the pit
large enough to allow for the thick
ness of the circular walls and a foot
ing two feet wide.
In order to save lumber the con
crete is poured into forms which can
be moved up as the concrete sets or
becomes hard. These movable forms
consist of two circular shells three to
four feet high, so made that one fits
within the other with space between
for a six-inch wall. The horizontal
framework consists of 2 by 4 inch tim-
The removal of weed cows from the
herd is doing more for the dairy busi
ness than perhaps any other one
thing. So profitable has this line of
dairy work proved that many dairy
men who were about ready to abandon
the dairy business have taken a fresh
start. But the mere removal of weed
cows is not enough. Their places
must be taken by better ones. These
are easily secured by using pure-bred
sires of known milk producing strains.
Records show that this line of work is
also profitable. More and more dairy
men annually are adopting it Some
men themselves do the work of weed
ing and breeding; others rely upon
cow-testing associations. These as
sociations cost little and pay well as
It Is unofficially reported that a Jer
sey cow owned by a member of the
American Jersey club of New York,
In a year's test gave 14.452 pounds of
milk. The average dally was 39 6-10
pounds of milk and 2 pounds and 1-7
ou ices of butter.
bers cut to a circle, which are covi
ered with sheet metal or wooden lag
ging. Each piece must be long
enough to provide for a six-foot three
inch length of the circumference of
the circle as well as several inches for
the lap or strap joints. The forms are
raised by loosening them at the joints
and setting them up again on the fin
ished section of the silo.
Concrete for silos should be rich in
Portland cement and should be put
into the forms mushy wet. Mix It one
part cement to two parts sand to four
parts crushed rock. Four parts of
clean pit or bank-run gravel may be
used instead of the sand and rock.
Measure all materials on the basis
that one bag of cement equals one
cubic foot Many persons raise the
concrete in buckets, but the work can
be done more quickly and easily by
using a horse together with a der
rick or a well braced jib-boom fixed to
an adjoining building.
The first cost of concrete silos may
or may not be greater than that of the,
best of any other kind. The time is
now at hand when farmers, like rail
roads and corporations, are consider
ing the lasting qualities of buildings.
Concrete silos need no Insurance;
they do not blow down or burn up.
They never have to be painted or re
paired. With other kinds of silos dur
ing their short lives these expenses
alone equal the first cost. Concrete
HANDY 0W FARM
Scoop Dctadiably Connected and
Has Grooves for Tines
A combination implement that is
handy for farm and stable use has
been designed by a man in the state
of Washington. It is a fork and shovel
combined, and its advantage is that it
takes up no more room than one of
these tools and can quickly be turned
from one into the other. The basic
implement is a fork, and the shovel
portion is adjustably connected. In
the head of the scoop are holes
through which the tines of the fork
pass when the scoop is to be attached,
and across the bottom is a metal strip
with a series of longitudinal grooves.
Fork and Shovel in One.
through which the tines also pass and
which serves to bold the shovel firmly
in position. The usefulness of such
a tool can readily be understood. In
a case where a man has both shovel
ing and forking to do, as around a
barnyard, he can accomplish the work
by a quick transformation of this de
vice Instead of having to go and get
a different implement every once in a
Autos and Horses.
I notice that the auto has not hurt
the horse business o any extent, says
a writer in an exchange. In fact, the
government rays Micre are more
horses in the " nr now than ever
before and'thn" '.- -n doubt the qual
ity of the draf' . -. :s vastly better
Wants Bureau ct inspection.
The Kansas department of agricul
ture wants to establish a bureau to
Inspect grain feed, seed and hay with
the purpose of raising the standard
on these commodities Chicago and
St. Louis already have such bureaus.
Best Root Crops.
Swedes, carrots and mangels fur
nlsh the best root crops for sheep
feeding, but they are more adapted to
winter feeding, as their succulence
supplements dry hay and grain.
Summer Shelter for Hogs.
It Is a good plan to provide summer
skelter for the hogs on a high spot,
where the wind will have a full
m Mv4iSiSUiM m
The great horseman who Is winning
most or the bis races for fast trotters
with that farm horse. "R. T. C..M record
liom4 ars: "SPOHN'S DISTEMPER
CURE is the best remedy for all forms of
Distemper and coughs I hav ever known.
I have used It a number of years." All
drugslsts or send to manufacturers. 50c
and $1 a bottle. Spohn Medical Co., Chem
ists. Goshen. Ind.. U. S. A.
Needed at Home.
Brown That is the worst behaved
kid I ever saw. Do you know his
Jones-r-Hls father Is one of those
scientific management experts. Puck.
Stop the Pain.
The hurt of a burn or a cut stops when
Cole's Carbolisalve is applied. It heals
quickly and prevents scars. 2Sc and 50c by
drucgists. For free sample write to
J. V. Cole & Co.. Black River Falls. Wis.
When we read the lives of distin
guished men in any department we
find them always celebrated for the
amount of labor they could perform.
The Pure Food Law stopped the ale
of hundreds of fraiidulant medicine?. They
could not stand iiivpstimtinn. TT.-tralin
Wizard Oil has stood the test of invest!- I
gation for nearly sixty years.
Bean Porridge Hot. ,
"Would you call soup an edible?" ,
'Yes, an audible edible."
Mrs. WraslowV Soothing Syrap for Children
teething-, softens the rums redncen intlamroa
Uob, allays paio, cures wind colic, 25c a bo: tic
Sunshine is worth more than gold,
when it is real sunshine and not fox
fire. Poverty hath its own reward. A poor
man Isn't asked to contribute to a cam
SWEEPIN6 CROP FAItORES THIS YEAR
W.000 additional acres now open for entry nIer the Cary Act, at Valicr,
Montana. Works are 90 per cent, completed and are constructed nndertbe
superrislon of the Carey Land Board. 40,000 acres Irrigated In 1611. Rich
soli, no drouth, sure crops, abundant water, delightful climate. 0 bushels
wheat and 1 00 bf oats per acre. Terms. 940M per acre. B5J50 cash at time of
filing, balance In 14 yearly payments. We ask no one to file on these lands a
without making a careful, personal Inspection. If you are Interested write I
for farther information to CLINTON, HUKTT CO.. VALTER, MONTANA- 1
W. L. DOUGLAS
2.50, ,3.0O,3.50& '4.00 SHOES
WOMEN wear WXJWbe styKta,
rasy walldac boots, becaase tfcey
as W-UDoagUs Meafis
THE STANDARD OF QUALITY
FOR OVER 30 YEARS
The workmnnahsp which has madeW.L.
Douglas shoes famous the world over is
aamlamed b every pair.
If I could take y ou into my large tattooes
at Brockton, Mass and show you how
carefully W Douglas shoes are made, you
would then understand why they are
ranted to hold their shape, fit heller and
wear longer than any othermakefornSe price
ClirflAH Tho gettftae Kara W. I Doaataal
WnWilUW bum anil nrlea fmimil on hattana I
It too cannot obtain W. L Doaalas shoes
jour town, write fr.r catalog. Shoes sent
irom factor? m xrearer. ail rnarges prenaia. W.L. SAO shoes will paaitnanrowis
DOUGLAS. 145 park St. Jlrwcfctw Mass. TWO CAUWef alnary awjs'al
End Your Ironing Troubles
QThe most serviceable starch on
the market today. Works equally
well hot or cold and produces a
finish unequaled by any other
if 7 v"-7j
One trial will prove its merits
end make you a confirmed user.
And He's Not Alone.
Howell What do you think or mba?
Powell He has all of the eccentri
cities of genius without the genius.
Tell the dealer you wast a Lewis' 8ingle
Binder straight 5c. cigar
It's one kind of tough luck to striks
oil when boring for water.
rUll "H APPETITE
take the Bitter flirt You will
find it exceedingly helpful.
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 39-1911.
MIT MT ON IR
direct ONE PAIR of say BOYS' 9tt9XJSBmr
See that you get
time. Big 16 - ounce
package for 10 cents at
& " flalif
aa aaaaasss..'.-:-- aav
Defiance Starch Co.
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