OCR Interpretation


The Loup City northwestern. [volume] (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, January 21, 1915, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2018270203/1915-01-21/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

r cut x:
them out
—both tea and coffee.
Try Van Houten’s
Rona Cocoa a health
I ful drink. Big red
can—half-pound— 1
25c I
COMPARING MEN AND WOMEN
Writer Points Out Wide Differences
Alleged to Exist in the Lives of
the Sexes.
Before marriage when they appear
at social affairs it is correct to say
he escorted her. But if they appear
together at such affairs after mar- |
riage it is the proper thing to say that
she dragged him.
If a woman wants to retain any in
fluence over a man she should refuse
to marry him.
When father keeps a scrapbook the
clippings are all about himself, tell
ing what a great man he is, how use
ful to the community, how brave and
all that. But when mother keeps a
scrapbook, that's a different thing!
Her scrapbook is all about the chil
dren, recipes that father likes, cures
for croup, and all that.
All a woman gets for her efforts to
attain the ideal life by having a bou
quet oi flowers on the table to uplift
the soul is her -husband's complaint
that he cau't see what there is to eat
on the other side of that bunch of
weeds.—Exchange.
Activities of Women.
Female mill operators in the Bom
bay cotton mills earn about ninety dol
lars a year in wages.
Sixty new trades, heretofore mainly
German industries, are now being
taught to women in England.
The latest wealthy American wom
an to establish a hospital in France
is Mrs. Chauncey M. Depew.
Miss Elizabeth Kille has been ap
pointed chief clerk to the secretary of
state in Kansas.
New York has a woman insurance
broker who has customers in far-off
Turkey and Australia.
The novelty of woman police offi
cers is beginning to wear off in many
cities of the United States.
College Changes.
Bill—What’s become of your col
lege coach? Have you lost him?
.Jill—Oh, no. indeed.
"Why. I haven't seen him at a foot
ball game this season."
"No; you see. he's teaching the
boys in the tango and hesitation,
now.”
The Old School.
“He's an advertising writer of the
old school."
"You mean a liar?”—Judge.
But for the collar button's habit of
rolling under the dresser some men
would never get any exercise.
Blessings may come in disguise. But
trouble never bothers about putting
on any makeup.
There are many things that may in
terfere with a man's appetite, but love
isn't one of them.
Some people judge .books simply
by their looks.
The Oldest Playwright.
Bertha Mann furnished the surprise
of the afternoon recently, says the De
cember Green Book, when she tried
a highly emotional role in a play
called “The Worth of a Man," at a
New York playhouse. A number of
budding playwrights were presented,
and she was besieged by them to play
the leading part in several plays they
had written. One became insistent,
and partly to satisfy her. Miss Mann
agreed to read the play. It proved
to be a theme as old as Adam, and j
after the second act Miss Mann aban- !
doned the task of further reading.
“You say you created this charac
ter?” Miss Mann inquired.
“The character and the play are
both original with me,” was the
ready response.
"And yet,” Miss Mann added ru
minatively, “you don't look two thou
sand years old!”
The Gnats and the Beetle.
Some Gnats gathered together in a I
congeries and fell to darting about in
so very bustling and intricate a man
ner as to move the curiosity of a
Beetle.
"Er—what's the game?” inquired
the Beetle civilly.
“Game? This is no game. We're
very much in earnest. We’re a city,”
replied the Gnats.
“And what, if I may ask, is a city?”
"A city is a device for intensifying
discontent.”
“What is discontent, then?”
“Discontent is the mainspring of
progress.”
“But what is progress?”
Here the Gnats of the congeries
burst out laughing. “-You don't know
what progress is? You must be from
the country!” they scoffed.
Limit of Astrology.
All that any astrologer can do is to
point out fortunate or unfortunate
periods, and that is all. For instance,
when the malefic Saturn moves to an
inharmonious aspect in an individual's
chart it is absolutely certain that it
will have a harmful effect—it may
bring illness to himself, financial trou
bles or have other baneful effects—but
no astrologer can definitely state what
it will be, and any prophet who does
so simply guesses at it. It is the same
way with a benefic planet, which may
bring sudden good fortune, increase
in health and vitality, add to one's
prestige, etc.
Romance.
They were at a tea on Morningside
—she extremely pretty and engaging
despite the fact that she was in
Teachers' college, and he an earn
est student of the law. They had
really gone quite far along the pleas
ant road of romance. He inquired
civilly what degree she pursued. "I
aspire to be an M. R. S.," she replied
demurely. “I dare say it’s hard,” he
answered absent-mindedly. Hours
afterward under the green-shaded
light in his own room it all came to
him suddenly.
Double-Faced Deity.
The deity Janus was represented by
the Romans as a man with two faces,
one looking backward and the other
forward, implying that he stood be
tween the old and the new year, with
a regard to both.
Cause and Effect.
“How dejected those cows look!”
"Maybe that is why their milk is
so blue.”
Looking.
Friend—What are you doing for a
job?
Another—Looking for one.—Judge
Tne Way of It.
“They say Buster failed for eighty
thousand.”
“No; he failed for the want of it.”
Even if you do nothing, say nothing
and are nothing, you can’t escape
criticism.
SALTS IF BACKACHY OR
KIDNEYS TROUBLE YOU
Eat Less Meat If Your Kidneys Aren’t
Acting Right or If Back Hurts or
Bladder Bothers You.
When you wake up with backache
and dull misery in the kidney region
it generally means you have beeif eat
ing too much meat, says a well-known
authority. Meat forms uric acid which
overworks the kidneys in their effort
to filter it from the blood and they be
come sort of paralyzed and loggy.
When your kidneys get sluggish and
clog you must relieve them like you
relieve your bowels; removing all the
body's urinous waste, else you have
backache, sick headache, dizzy spells;
your stomach sours, tongue is coated,
and when the weather is bad you have
rheumatic twinges. The urine is
cloudy, full of sediment, channels oft
en get sore, water scalds and you are
obliged to seek relief two or three
times during the night.
Either consult a good, reliable physi
cian at once or get from your pharma
cist about four ounces of Jad Salts;
take a tablespoonful in a glass of
water before breakfast for a few days
and your kidneys will then act fine.
This famous salts is made from the
acid of grapes and lemon juice, com
bined with lithia, and has been used
for generations to clean and stimulate
sluggislr kidneys, also to neutralize
acids in the urine so it no longer irri
tates, thus ending bladder weakness.
lad Salts is a life saver for regular
meat eaters. It is inexpensive, cannot
injure and makes a delightful, effer
vescent lithia-water drink.—Adv.
Russian's Prayer for His Horse.
The Russians are in the habit of
using the following prayer for their
horses before going into action: "And
for these also, O Lord, the humble
beasts who with us bear the burden
and heat of the day, and offer their
guileless lives for the well-being of
their countries, we supplicate thy
great tenderness of heart, for thou
hast promised to save both man and
beast, and great is thy loving kind
ness, O Master, Saviour of the world.
Lord have mercy." Those also who
have traveled over some of the wide
spaces of Russia and Siberia will ap
preciate the simple trust shown in it.
for Russians have Qften to face
dangers alone on horseback in their
great country even in times of peace.
—Country Life.
The Short Days.
The teacher was trying to explain
to her class the effects of heat and
cold, says Pearson's Weekly. She told
her little charges that an iron bridge
would expand several inches in hot
weather, and contract a like amount
in cold weather. She then asked a lit
tle girl for another instance of the ex
pansion and contraction caused by
heat and cold. The child hesitated for
a minute or so, and then replied: "In
hot weather the days are long; in cold
weather they are much shorter.”
Their Worth.
He—1 11 give you a penny for your
thoughts.
She—Well, they're all cents-ible.
Quito, Equador, recently bought
3,000 school desks from the United
States.
It’s difficult to convince a man that
he is a chump—and if you do, what’s
the use?
It is easier to pose as a prophet than
it is to stand from under when your
predictions go lame.
Roth men and women are plagued
with curiosity. But men are unable
to keep theirs under cover.
There is usually a display of cour
age in the absence of danger.—Nash
ville Banner.
Money for Money
Pound lor Pound
—there’s no food that equals Grape-Nuts 'in concentrated
food-strength.
A pretty big claim, but listen—
“All-wheat food” sounds good to most people, but
Grape-Nuts goes one better. It not only contains the en
tire nutriment of wheat, but also the rich nourishment of
barley.
More! Grape-Nuts is long baked and digests quickly.
Most wheat foods—bread for instance and some so-calle4
breakfast foods—require Z]A to 3 hours for digestion.
Grape-Nuts food digests generally in about one hour.
Being highly concentrated, there’s more actual food
value, weight for weight, in Grape-Nuts than in some other
foods sold in bigger packages.
Grape-Nuts contains the vital bone, muscle and nerve
making phosphates necessary for health and life, but lack
ing in most wheat foods—white bread especially. A daily
ration of Grape-Nuts readily makes up for this lack.
Ready to eat from the package, appetizing, nourishing,
economical—
“There’s a Reason” for
Grape-Nuts
—sold by Grocers everywhere.
EXCELLENT HINTS FOR SWINE BREEDER
Hog Cots Banked Up on Sides to Keep Animals Warm.
There is a great difference in opin
ion among farmers—and good farmers
at that—as to the age at which sows
should be bred. Some men breed gilts
at ten or eleven months, while others
do not breed until they are two years
old
Never select a brood sow with a
long, lean, narrow head, and a wicked
little eye. She is apt to be nervous
and cross and a pig eater.
It is a good plan to feed a little
grain to the growing pigs, even though
they are running on good pastures.
In the South many hog raisers turn
their young hogs out into the swamps
along the rivers and creeks, and pay
no attention to them during the entire
summer, rounding them up in the fall,
only to feed them two or three weeks
before shipping them to market. Some
surprisingly good results are obtained
in this way, too.
^ows with a yourg litter should be
watched carefully, for there are many
sows that do not give enough milk to
start the pigs off well. In such cases
the youngsters should be fed a little
whole cow's milk, warmed at first, and
later skim milk, with a handful of
shorts in it.
The man who raises pigs for mar
ket, and pushes them along with some
i'rain, shorts and oats, even while they
are running in rich pastures, will
bring them to perfection much more
uuick^.’ than if they are allowed to run
pn grass alone, until fall.
Keep the box full of charcoal, salt
;*nd sulphur, where the pigs can get at
i; all the time. It may surprise you to
fnd out how much they will eat, but it
vill pay to provide this food for them.
When pigs are old enough to eat
they should be fed in a separate pen
from that in which theifc mother is
i confined. A door just large enough
! to admit the pigs and keep out the
mother should be placed in the parti
tion, so the youngsters can come and
go at will.
Sunshine and exercise are the indis
pensable rights of all farm animals.
Modern hog houses are, as a rule,
too close, too warm and too comfort
able.
Poor ventilation is the common fault \
and the inaccessibility to sunlight is I
an equally serious one.
It is a sad mistake to imagine that
increasing the bulk of the feed for
hogs by adding water will do them any
good.
Clean food and clean quarters will
keep the hogs healthy.
Keep the troughs clean. Never feed
any fermented food.
Among the feeds that should he
given is skim milk, which is very good,
as it contains a large amount of pro
tein, and is bulky. Clover is an ex
ceptionally good feed in the green
state, and even clover hay steamed
proves very nutritious. Oil meal cake
contains much nutriment of the right
kind. Where alfalfa can be had it is
also good. Oats in various forms fur
nish the exact kind of nutriment most
serviceable for the breeding animals.
The sow that is carrying pigs needs
a large amount of protein food on ac
count of the extra bodies she is build
ing up. But care must be taken not to
have too much protein in the food, as
the starchy parts are also needed. The
starch-forming elements should be five
or six times the protein elements.
This is about the composition of oat
meal- Bran is a highly nitrogenous j
feed and should be balanced with l
something else when it is fed. All !
plants that have pods are rich in pro-!
tein and are thus good materials out
of which to make food for breeding
swine. »
Young boars will usually make bet
ter growth if kept separated from the
sows. There might be conditions or
exceptions where this would not be
true, but they will certainly be rare.
Not only should tht boar be separat
ed from the sows when there are
young pigs around, but at all other
times. The mos' expensive way of
keeping a boar i to let him run with
the rest of the heru. He should be
kept in a lot by himself, but this lot
should be large enough to furnish
ample green feed and plenty of exer
cise.
Pi'.'s make the heaviest and cheap
est gains in liTe weight during the
first two months of their existence.
Changes in the character or quan
tity of the ration should always be
made very graduaTly.
Do not judge a brood sow alone by
the number of pigs she raises. Qual
ity mij,?t always be considered. Six
or set t-n good even pigs are often
worth more than nine or ten uneven
ones.
When you get a business sow keep
her as long as she does well.
GOOD REMEDY FOR
PARALYSIS IN HOGS
Colorado Expert Recommends
Treatment for Ailment
Cause of Trouble.
(By GEORGE H. GLOVER. Colorado Ag
ricultural College.)
Partial or complete paralysis of the
hind legs of Logs >s seen so often in
swine herds (hat a common cause
has been suspected but not definitely
determined.
Inbreeding, parasites, and an unbal
anced ration, have each in turn been
assigned as the probable cause of this
particular form ol paralysis, and now
it is quite generally attributed to a
lack of phosphate of lime. This salt
in a form that can be appropriated
may be deficient in the ration or not
properly appropriated by the tissues
of the body, or again, it may be be
cause of a drain on the system foi
phosphates to nourish the growing
fetus or the young after birth.
It is a well-known fact that there
is a deficiency of phosphate of lime in
the bones and other tissue of preg
nant animals and in those that are
suckling their youcg. This is especial
ly true of the sow. But this condition
is not confined to pregnant animals.
In one instance a herd of 44 hogs, oi
both sexes, and ages ranging from ten
months to two years, nearly all oi
them were affected with partial or com
plete paralysis of the hind legs. The
ration had been largely raw potatoes.
They appeared to suffer no pain, the
appetite was quite normal. A balanced
ration would probably have prevented
this condition. The following treat
ment has been recommended and
should be helpful in these cases. One
tablespoonful of cod liver oil, 15 grains
phosphate of lime and three drops of
fluid extract of nux vomica mixed with
the food twice a day.
KEEP LAYING HENS
MOVING IN WINTER
Throw Their Feed in Litter of
Some Kind and Make Them
Scratch for It.
Make your hens work for all they
get to eat. Keep them moving about
during the day as much as possible by
throwing their feed in chaff, cut straw,
shredded cornstalk or other material.
Give them as much of a variety of
grain as you possibly can.
Wheat, oats, cracked corn, barley
and buckwheat are all good, but
should be mixed together when fed
Never feed all of one kind of grain at
one time. They like a variety. Foi
green food, second cutting of clover
is one of the best. Cabbage, carrots
and mangel-wurzels can also be fed
to advantage. They should be fed at
least three times a week meat of some
kind.
Beef scraps soaked and mixed with
bran, enough to take up the moisture,
answers this purpose. Skim milk add
ed to the mash will give good results.
Plenty ol fresh water and grit should
be where they can have access to it a?
all times.
Separate the Hogs.
Separate the breeding stock from
the fattening hogs, also separate thf
larger from the smaller ones.
Fowls Need Some Meat.
Meat in some form should be sup
plied to the fowls. They need prdtein,
and in' beef scraps this is found in
good quantities. Good beef scraps
contain from 50 to 60 per cent. It
should be well aired and clean.
Successful Stock Feeding.
Regular feeding and painstaking at
tention to the details that add to the
•ornfort and health of the stock are
he essentials of successful stock feed
Value of Butterfat.
The value of milk or butterfat 01
butter is very largely determined by
the quality and the quality is some
thing that the producer can control
by the right kind of care or by care
lessness.
Keep Poultry Houses Dry.
Keep the poultry houses dry and
clean. Visit them at night, and make
sure that the air is good, and that the
chickens are not being poisoned by
their own exhalations.
TALK ON WESTERN
CANADA.
You Don’t Have to Lie About
Canada—The Simple Truth
Is Enough.
The natural resources of the coun
try are so vast that they cannot be
told in mere figures. Man can only
tell of what tiny portions have done.
He can only say, “I am more pros
perous than I ever expected to be.
And yet if a farmer expects to suc
ceed on land that he has been forced
to pay $50 to $100 an acre for he ought
to feel assured of attaining prosperity
when he finds the richest prairie soil
at his disposal absolutely free. If he
has a little capital, let him invest it
all in live stock and farm implements
—he will find himself ten years ahead
of the game. Some day such a chance
will not be found anywhere on the
face of the globe. But now the same
opportunities await you as awaited
the pioneer and not one hundredth
part of the difficulties he encountered
and overcame. Success in Canada is
made up of two things, natural re
sources and human labor. Canada
lias the one and you the other. A
postal card stands between you and
the Canadian government agent. If
you don’t hold these two forces and
enjoy the fruits of the result it is your
own fault
Debt and Canada Will Not Stand
Hitched.
You want a cozy home, a free life,
and sufficient income. You want edu
cation for your children, and some
pleasure for your wife. You want in
dependence. Your burden has been
heavy, and your farm hasn’t paid.
You work hard and are discouraged.
You require a change. There is a
goal within sight, where your children
will have advantages. You can get a
home in Western Canada, freedom,
where your ambitions can be fulfilled.
If the Prairie Provinces of Canada are
full of Successful Farmers why should
you prove the exception? Haven’t you
got brains, experience, courage? Then
prove what these are capable of when
put on trial. It Is encouraging to
know that there is one country in the
world where poverty is no barrier to
wealth; own your own car; own your
self; be somebody.
For facts write to any Canadian
government agent. Advertisement.
Showing Goods.
Redd—For a Philadelphia traveling
salesman there has been built an au
tomobile with a body composed of a
series of shelves and pigeonholes for
samples which unfolds and makes an
extensive display.
Greene—If it turns turtle 1 should
say it would make an extraordinary
display.
Realistic.
“Now,” said the stage manager, “you
are the heroine. You are supposed to
suffer more than anybody else in the
play. Y'ou must put yourself into a
frame of mind which represents grief
and remorse.”
“I know,” replied the leading wom
an. “I’ll try to make myself believe
I’m one of the people who paid two
dollars to see this play."
Millions of particular women now use
and recommend Red Cross Ball Blue. All
grocers. Adv.
And the married man who preaches
economy usually wants his wife to do
all the practicing.
Sauer’s White Bonanza Oata.
Made C. J. Johnson ot Lincoln Co,
Minn., famous in growing 2»3 bushels from
2% bushels sown last spring. Can you
beat that in 1915? Wont you try;
This great
Oat has tak*
en more
prizes and
given logger
and larger
yields
v t h r eizhout
st he United
P State-' than
t a n y Oat
known. Its
e n o rinmislr
prolific, -lust
the Oat for
Llowa, Minn,
fcW i * . 111..
Hind.. Mich,
"Ohio. Neb
Pa., N. Kansas and Missouri.
We are America's lieadquarters for
Alfalfa and Potatoes
Timothy, Clovers and Farm Seeds.
For 10c in Postage j
We gladly mail fcur Catalog j
and sample package of Ten Fa
mous Farm Seeds, including
Speltz, "The Cereal Wonder.”
Rejuvenated White Bonanza |
Oats, "The Prize Winner;” Bil
lion Dollar Grass; Teosinte,
the Silo Filler, etc., etc.
Or Send 12c
And we will mail you our
big Catalog and six generous i
packages of Early Cabbage, |
Carrot, Cucumber, Lettuce, i
Radish, Onion—furnishing lots
and lots of juicy delicious
Vegetables during the early
Spring and Summer.
Or send to John A. Salzer
Seed Co., Box 704, La
Crosse, WiB., twenty cents j
and receive both above collei- '
tions and their big catalog.
Valuable Ovens.
By the use of improved ovens which
collected the by-products, the coke in
dustry of the United States saved S16.
070,000 last year, which would have
been wasted by old methods of manu
facture.
yora own druggist win tfh. .nc
Try Murine Eye Remedy for Red, Weak. W i>rj
Eyes and Granulated Eyelids. No Mi art r:*r—
lust Eye comfort. Write fur Book oi \l»e t.ym
by mail Free. Murine Eye Remedy Co.,
Beware of the man who grins when
he gets angry.
YOUR
WELFARE
■5
is at stake when you
neglect the Stom
ach, Liver and
Bowels. Poor
health will soon
overtake you. Keep
up “to the mark” by
assisting these
organs in their work
with the help of
HOSTETTEIRS
Stomach Bitters
It makes the appetite
keen and aids
digestion. Try a bottle.
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
A toilet preparation of merit.
Helps to eradicate dandruff.
For Restoring Color and
Beauty to Gray or Faded Hair.
50c. and $1.00 at Druggisu.
S»efoUtonMc&
Praise Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
Women from the Atlantic to the Pacific, from all sections
of this great country, no city so large, no village so small
but that some woman has written words of thanks for
health restored by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound. No woman who is suffering from the ills peculiar
to her sex should rest until she has given this famous remedy
a trial. Is it not reasonable to believe that what it did for
these women it will do for any sick woman ?
Wonderful Case of Mrs. Crusen,
of Bushnell, 111.
Bttsitsell, III.—“ I think all the trouble I have had since mr
marriage was caused bv exposure when a young girl. My work has
been housework of all kinds, and I have done milking in the cold and
snow when I was too young to realize that it would hurt me. I have
suffered very much with bearing down pains in my back and such
miserable pains across me, and was very nervous and generally run
down in health, but since 1 have taken Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound my back never hurts me, my nerves are stronger, and I
am gaining in health every day. I thank you for the great help I
have received from your medicine, and if my letter will benefit suf
fering women I will be glad for you to print it.”—Mrs. James Crcsen,
Bushnell, Illinois.
A Grateful Atlantic Coast Woman.
Hodgdon, Me.—“I feel it a duty I owe to all suffering women to
tell what Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound did for me. One
year ago I found myself a terrible sufferer. I had pains in both sides
and such a soreness I could scarcely straighten up at times. My
back ached, I had no appetite and was so nervous I could not sleep,
then I would be so tired mornings that I could scarcely get around.
It seemed almost impossible to move or do a bit of work and I
thought I never would be any better until I submitted to an opera
tion. I commenced taking Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
and soon felt like a new woman. I had no pains, slept well, had good
appetite and was fat and could do almost all my own work for a fam
ily of four. I shall always feel that I owe my good health to your
medicine.”—Mrs. Haywaed So wees, Hodgdon, Maine.
For 30 years Lydia E. Pin'kham’s Vegetable /
Compound hag been the standard remedy for fe- .
male ills. No one sick with woman’s ailments (.
does justice to herself if she does not try this fa- S
mous medicine made from roots and herb9, it (
has restored somany suffering women to health. I
•Write to LYDIA E.PINHHAM MEDICINE CO. C
(CONFIDENTIAL) LYNN, MASS., for advice. \
xuur icucr wiu uo upciteti, reau uuu ausncrou i.
by a woman and held in strict confidence.

xml | txt