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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, September 06, 1906, Image 1

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1906-09-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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For Railroad Commissioner— y:Qi
GKOlMjli JIU'K, of FUuulreau. flWoS
Attorney E. L. Browne was :ti
town Tuesday on business and
political matters. He is a can
ap didale for state's attorney before
the coming- republican conven
tm tton and is developing considera
§&?«
PI ble strength over the county^
isi
iSThe primaries held in Wisconsin
Tuesday Resulted in a victory for
Governor Davidson who was op
posed by La B'ollett. LaFolleU's
opposition to Davidson seemed
rather demogogical and it is evi
dent the people so regarded it.
A leader is onlv powerful so long
..... as he stands for some real issue.
Bro. Schroeder of the Chancel
lor News last week refers to the
humble quill pusher on this mod
est journal as the "father of E.
P. Fitch," Realty, brother, your
informant in regard to the altairs
of the Fitch family must be a
trifle unreliable. Corne over and
get acquainted some day but look
Ipl ^out you don't meet "our son" E.
si P. Fitch for we fear that he will
not feel flattered.
baDds-
jfxtra Quality Yioi Kid Patent Tip
Velour Medium Weight........
Heavy Work Shoes
6 S
Fancy Dress Shoes..
NOTiiON
TII TICKET
f'Jj'or United States Soifator- I
J£l* ItOBKKI' J. GAMBLE, o! Yankton.
Vor Governor—
00li I. CRAWFORD, o£ Kurort
For Congress
l'llll.o HAM., or 15i-onl:in s.*"£
W. II. PAUKI 1! of 1H. irlsvooil.
For Lieutenant Governor—
VI 4'
II. C. SI10HKII, I-liglimoie.
For Secretary of State—
D. I). WIPF, of Olivet.
Foi Auditor—
JOHN UKIINING, of Ctini|il)(jli countj.
Tor I'irasiirer—•
Jl. CASSIM., of Canton.
.. '.lor Attorney (ieiicral—
S. \V. CLAUK, of Uedfit-lil. &<
l'oi Suporinteiirlent of Public Instruction—
j|. HANS UST'tUl). of Sioux Falls, j'
T- ft Aft or Commissioner of School hands—
..* v, O. DOKKEX. of Duel county.
will
at thus being
consigned to the infant class.
ssln another column appears the
announcement of E.. E. Vernon
as a candidate for Superinten
dent of schools. Mr. Vernon has
held responsible positions as
teacher and is amply qualified to
perform the duties of this office
and should the usual rule of al
lowing first term men a second
election be abrogated in his favor
the schools would be in good
SU"
Next Tuesday is caucus day
and the county political
V-v':-. ..V,
contcst will be largely
determined then. INo important
changes haye taken place in the
contest recently. :il. H. .Newby
has retired as a candidate for ttie
»cnat« leaving the field p}e&r for
"4"
Why Buy for Cash 1
because we save you a few pennies on every purchase
and a few pennies saved on every purchase amounts to*
dollars in a year's trading. ~r
Shoes! Shoes! Shoes!
See us for Boys' and Girls' high grade school shoes
Line Vio.i Kid Shoes, all sizes
Lino Medium Heavy Horse Hide ...£
Line Vici Kid Patent Tip for Misses
LADIES SHOES
k*" |#:"Vloi Kid Fancy Patent Trimming
itiflH^Patent Leather, a bargain
a/r'niirir«
MEN'S SHOES
Jas. Thompson of Cepterville.
There have been many rumors of
a slate in the air but the people
are in no mood to tolerate "slates'
and we trust the various contests
will be settled fairty at the coun
ty copvention and that the best
man will win.
4
SSrftT
GRAIN STORAGES
4-
J, arnswortt wlli tstorc grain on ihe 101
lowiug lerms:
1st. For receiving, bundling, insuring, de
JiverlnK uud la Uays storage—L' cents per bu
shel.
and. If purchased by us no charge will be
made for the first la duys.
3rd. Storage charges after the first 1» days
cent per imshel tor each is days or part
thCKeof for the rtrst three months. After the
first three mouths (i cent pur bushel for each
thirty days or part thereof,
4th. If'thi'vgrain is cleaned at the request of
the owner, when delivered, a charge of 4 cent
per bushel iu nddition to the above rate will be
made.
Oth. This srain is insured from fire for the
benefit of owner.
J. H. FAIiNSWORTH.
..... Hurley, S. D.
GRAIN STORAGE.
The Western Elevator (jonipany will store
grain on the following terms:
1st. F'or receiving, handling, insuring, deliv
ering ami ir days storage—2 cents per bushel.
2nd. If purchased by us no charge will he
made fort lie tir.st 15 days.
3rd. Storage charges after the first IS davs
is cent per bushel for each In davs or pari there
of tor the tirst throe months. .After the lirst :i
months \2 cent per bushel for each at) days or
part thereof.
4th, If for any reason it shall become neces
sary Hi remove this grain, wo reserve, the right,
to deliver it from any other elevator or warc
limise operated by us, subject, to the same rate
tif freight, to Duiutli. St. Paul and Minneapols as
the taritl rate rom this statibn.
ftth. If this grain is cleaned at tile request of
the owner, when delivered, a charge ot'ieeut
per bushel in addition to the above rate will he
made.
(ith. This grain is insured from lire for tile
benelii of owner.
\V 1 -~1 BltJf KMSVATOR CoSll'AX Y.
.1. J. MLui'Hv, Agent at Hurley, S. D.
GRAIN STORAGE.
The Farmers Co-Operative Klevator !o. will
store graiu on the following terms.
1st. Kor receiving, handling-, insuring, deliv
ering and 15 days storage—2 cents per hushel.
2nd, If purchased by us no charge will he
made for the lirst la days.
:ird. storage charge's after the first 15 days
cent per bushel for each 15 days or part there
of for the lirst months. After the tir.st three,
months cent per bushel for each 30 days or
part thereof.
4th. Express authority is given by aceept
unce liereot that said grain may he' mingled
with giam of other persons and shipped or re
moved to -tny other elevator we may select su!
Jeet to the same rate of freight to Minneapolis
or Chicago tss the/present tariff rate from this
station. This grain is insured to full value.
fitli. It the grain is cleaned at the request ol'
the nvner, when delivered, a charge ol Vi cent
per hushel ill addition to the above rate will be
made.
rtth. This grain is insured from lire for the
benefit of owner.
THE FAKMEHS CO-OI'ICKATIVK FLEVATOK OO.
Hurley. South Dakota
•GRAIN STORAGE
II
J. T. Scroggs will store grain on the. following
terms:
1st* For receiviim, iinndiing,'insuring flfliv
erilic and 15 dayxstorw.ire—2 cents per bushel.
2nd It purchased by us no charge tvlll be
made for the first. 15 days storage.
3rd Storage charges after the lirst 15 days
'A cent per bushel for each'15 days or part there
of for the lirst three months. After the tirst
3 months \i cent per bushel for each SO days or
part, thereof.
•itli If for anv reason it shall become nec
essary to remove this graiu, we reserve the
rigln to deliver it from (any other elevator or
warehouse operated by us. subject to the. same
rate of freight to Duluth. St Paul and Minneap
olis as the taritl' rate trom this statiou.
fitli if this gram is cloaned at the requestor
the owner, when delivered, a charge of cent
per bushel in addition to the above rate will be
made.
fitli This grain In insured from lire for tlie
beiKrtt of owner.
N. S. WATERMAN,Agent at-
Hooker, ».
XXIIL UK-LEY, SOUTH DAKOTA, THUKSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6. 1906.
DI
V«A»'K I'JCTWOHRF,
Afceut ftt Uurlefi S. C.
.1.40
.1,50
1.50
mm
.1.69#"
2.00
2.69
2.98
mi
7
raft
illlllSiS'
mimsmSm
,n£1
iV'-'v-'"'
2.50
11
3.50
THE MOTHER'S "NO."
Use It and
Only After Deliberation
Then Stick to It.
There are few tilings more conducive
to disobedience and stubbornness in
children Ui:ui the constant use of the
words "no" and "don't." The mother
should hesitate more than once before^
saying them. Listen patiently to
little one's request before saying "no,"
no matter how trivial it may seem to
you. It nifty mean much to him. If
the request reasanable, even though
it may cause you some little ineoii
veuieuce, try to grant it. If, however,
saying yes" to the child is going to
cause a great deal of discomfort to
some one else, if it is not for the child's
good or if -after deliberation what is
asked seems wrong in your Judgment,
give the child a short but intelligent
reason for a denial, then let no amount
of teasing change your decision. .It is
not necessary to lie stern in this mat
ter, but firm, and the child will soon
learn to accept your judgment without
fretting, satisfied in the feeling that you
know best. Always think twice before
saying "no," but, once said, stick to it
do not retreat.—Marianna Wheeler in
Harper's Bazar.
THE GUEST CHAMBER.
Slake the Iloom Fresh nnd Cheerful
and the Bed Comfortable.
First of all. a hostess should And out
If her spare room bed is comfortable
by steeping in it herself now and then.
She should not put oil it monumental
pillows and bolsters unless she also
provides, something less neck twisting
to sleep on.
The bed should not be left made for
weeks at a time aud the sheets allowed
to grow clammy and musty smelling.
Above all, the windows should be
opened every day and opened wide, not
a stingy inch or two behind airproof
draperies. There is nothing so depress
ing as being put tp sleep in a room
that smells "shut up."
Leave plenty of drawer and closet
room for your guest's belongings.
Don't fiil every corner of the room with
your own extra possessions.
Contrive a 00d light by the bed, so
that if your guest desires she may
read before going to sleep.
A hostess who is a real housekeeper
will think of her own possible wants
in fitting out her spare rpom for her
women guests. ..
CULINARY CONCEITS. W
Never stir cake after final beating.
Beating motion should always be last
used. 1,.
When interrupted while frying in
deep fat drop a crust of dry bread Into
the fat to prevent its burning.
When the time for cooking vegeta
bles is limited pour boiling water over
them, then drain and cook In the usual
way.
When frying croquettes be sure to
plunge the basket in hot fat before the
croquettes are placed in it. This will
prevent them adhering to the wire
when lifted out.
When roasting meat to make the
gravy nice and brown take a table
spooui'ul of sugar and melt in a pan
till it smokes, then add boiling water,
stir well and mix-with the gravy.
Cracker or bread crumbs used in cov
ering the tops of scallops, etc., should
be well greased in melted butter. This
makes a better covering than the dry
crumbs dotted with butter and uses
of the lattar ingredient.
will be paid to any person who
can find one atom of opium,
chloral, morphine, cocaine,
ether or chloroform or their
derivatives in any ol
Dr. Miles' Remedies.
This reward is offered be
cause certain unscrupulous
persons make false statements
about these remedies. It is
^understood that this reward
applies only to goods purch
ased in the open market, which
have not been tampered with.
Dr. Miles' remedies cure by
their strengthening and invig
orating effect upon the nervous
System, and not by weakening
the nerves.
l-
"I consider that there are no 'better
remedies put up than Dr. Miles'
Nervine, A.ntl-Pain Pills, and Nerve
and Liver Pills. We have used them
for years, and recommend them to
rtiany others. My wife Is using tha
Nervine, and considers It the best
tpedicine in the world. A lady friend
Of mine, who was almost a total nerv
ous wreck, through my- earnest solici
tation has used several bottles of the
•jWervine with wonderful results."
WJI. CROME, Salt Lake City, Utah.
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills are sold by
your druggist, who will guarantee that
the first package will benefit.
commission. Pattern Catalogue of ooo da.
pigns) and Premium Catalogue (showing 400 premiums)
seat free. Addicss THE MCCALL CO., New York.
S How to Bay Good JLuiul.
Ktaie iamb is always iiau'y and
moist io the touch. It. loses its firm
ness strangely owing to organic
changes liaviug rapid course in its
filters. It is full o" nitrogen the gas
that causes all decomposition and meat
changes, and even one day alters the
structure of both lean aud fat curi
ously.
Good fresh lamb should feel firm aud
should lit plump in aspect. Its lean is
a pinkish red and its fat white and
haru. If a leg is bought it is a good
plan to note the fore quarter of the
animal, also to see it' th? vein in the
neck is of Hie right blue tint. Quite a
bright blue vein is shown at the neck
ol' a fresh iamb, but if the meat is not
newly killed this vein wili be one of
the lirst: indications of coming decom
position, for its blue will change to a
sickly green color.
'4-
Xi Hooiu For mice.
Last ye u* I hud the whole of the
lath and piaster stripped in my bouse,
also all the lloors taken up. All the
walls in the house wore then coated
with cement, as also were the joists of
the floors, so that no mice could get iu
from adjoining houses through the
lioori.tiji, My limi.se is now absolutely
impervious to mice. It is im[Kjs«ible
for ie to enter or remain, and I now
no longer keep a cat. Any one has on
ly to look at the filthy condition exist
ing between lath and plaster and the
hoards between the floor and ceiling,to
see how uncleanly any house must be
thift harbors mice. It would be a
great stroke of sanitary reform if all
building bylaws shmU! prohibit the
use of lath and plaster iu constructing
new houses.—Loudon Express.
Stale sponge cake can
IS7B.OO
Very
f.ii«-
If
it
falls, he will return your money.
25 doses, 25 cents. Never sold in bulk.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
Tk»w«Kmor«HrcCall Patternnsold intheUnite!
than of anjr other make of patterns. This is 09
aocouat of tbeir style, accuracy ana simplicity.
JtfcCttiri MRffa%ine(The Queen of Fashion) hat
PtSpRflUhscrjbers than any other ^adie*/ Magazine. Oti«
yeftra.*ub3crip«on(ra numbers') costs Jj© cent** Latest
•umber, ly centtt* Every subscriber gets a McCall'Pat
tern FI*66« Subscribe today.
.. IiO-dy Agents Wauled* Handsome premiums or
liperai
CASK
v/-a
i,/
Stale Spouse like,
IKS
used to
make a delicious pudding, fitting slices
of it into it baking dish. Butter the
dish first and sprinkle with, sugar.
Fit in liie sponge cake and sprinkle
with chopped almonds and eoc-oanut,
both of which have been slightly
browned in the oven. Put in another
la/er of cake and cover an before until
the mold is full, and pour in a pint of
irIlk which has been boated to the
scalding point and inlv with three
yolks of
eggS'beaten
with sugar. Pour
this in, •bake in a pan of water and
serve with it nice sauce,
& Making Up Cotton*. yBtlJll
It is not generally ktiowu that there
is an "up and down" lo cotton mate
rials. Dampen a small piece of ma
terial and rub with the fitiger. You
will notice that the cotton fabric has a
nnp just as a wxjolen material has.
The material should be cut so tliat the
eap will ruti down,
ML:.
iV/av,-.- •.
Special Reduced
Excursion Rates
to the Paelfic Coast and
ltoturn
from tiliicuKa. Correspondingly Low
ltouuS Trip ltate$ from other
points.
Via the Chicago, Union Pacific & Nor
th- Western Line daily, June I to Sept.
30, to San Francisco, Los Angeles
Portland, Seattle and Tacoraa and
other Pacific Coast points. Very low
rates to Helena, Butte, Spokane, Og-den
aud Salt Lake City.-"Daily and person
ally conducted excursions in Pullman
tourist s.eepintr cars to San Francisco,
Los Angeles and Portland, through
without chauge. Double berth only
S7.00 from Chicago and 85.75 from
Ocbaha. Choice of routes. For rates,
tickets, etc., apply to agents Chicago
& North-Western R'y.
Excursion Rates to Denver,
Colorado Springs itud Pueblo,
Via the North-Western Line, will be in
effect from all stations, Sept 19 to 22,
inclusive, with favorable return limits
on account of Pike's Peak Centennial
Celebration. For full information ap
ply to agents Chicago & North.West
ern R'y. S 22
V.iry Low Kates to San Francisco and
Los Angeles,
Via the North-Western Line. An ex
cursion rate of one regular first class
limited fare for round trip, will be in
effect from all stations Sept., 3 to 14,
inclusiye with favorable return limits
on account of National Baptist Conven
tion. Three fast trains through to
California daily. "The Ovarland
Limited,"electric lighted, throughout
less than three days to San Francisco.
"The Los Angeles Limited," electric
lighted throughout, via rhe new Salt
Lake Route to Los Angeles, with
drawing- room and tourist sleeping
cars. Another fast daily train is "The
China & Japan Fast Mail" with draw
ing room and tourist sleeping cars to
San Francisco and Los Angeles. For
itineraries and4mJ1 information apply
to agents Chieago & North-Western
R'y. S14
/V.
Hall Rates to Stiite Fair at lluron S. I)
Via the North-Western Line. Excur
sion tickets will be sold at one fare for
round trip. Sept'. 8 to 15, inclusive,
limited to return until Sept. 17^ in
clusive. Apply to asents Chicago &
North-Western R'y. S Jo
Very Low Kates to Chattanooga, Tenn.,
Via the North-Western Line. Excur
sion tickets will be sold September 15
lo 17, inclusive, with favorable return
limits, on account of Regimental Re
union, Anniversary Battle of Chick
amauga. Apply to agents Chicago &
North-Western R'y. S 17
KILLthe COUCH
AND E THE I.UMCS
Or, SCing'sB
WITH
New Discovery
fobC
rONSUMPTIQN
OUGHS and
JOLDS
The final process which gives the
name encaustic to this kind of pdiut
ing, w-as the burning, in of the colors.
This was done by the application of 8
heated surface to the panel, though in
Egypt the heat of the sun was prob
ably all that
Avas needel to
the artist's work.
Vv'.
0
Price
50c &$1.00
Free Trtai.
Surest and Quickest Cure for all
THROAT and LUNG TROUB
LES, or MONEY BACK.
ANCIENT ARTISTS.
Wonderful mid Lasting Work of l»o
(ircco-ISKyptian Palnteris.
The methods of the arlisls of ancient
Greece and TOgypt were totally differ
ent from those of the present day and
•wore evidently vastly more durable.
Panels of wood were used to paint on
—sycamore and cypress—also panels or
papier niache, and occasionally they
were formed by gluing three thick
nesses of canvas together. These pan
els were usually about fourteen inches
long by so\ten inches wide. The artist
used liquid wax instead of oil to mix
the colors, which were made, not from
vegetable, but from mineral substances,
and were of marvelous brilliancy and
permanence—blue powdered lapis la
zuli, green malachite, red oxide of iron,
etc. The colors were laid on in patches,
somewhat after the fashion of a mo
saic, and afterward blended with an
instrument called the cestrum, which
appears have been a lancet shaped
spatula, long handled, with at ono end
a curved point, at the other a finely
dentated edge. With the toothed edge
the wax could be equalized and smooth
ed, while the point was used for plac
ing: high lights, marking lips, eyebrows',
etc.
complete
'M
KUMBJfifi 21
FORCING EATING.
Do Not Make a Child TnJke Food
Toos Xui Want.
"Mever force cMUl to eat food it
does not want," says a well known
children's specialist in the Now York
Telegram, "aud let it choose the things
it likes if they are jioit -lAiiwn to bo
injurious, for when a small boy or girl
is iu a normally lieaiU uiition the
appetite "should not abnormal and
thu. dishes it craves flie system ordina
rily needs, I believe, aud for that rea
son I think a mothar should ask i\
child between llie ages of five and
seven what food it wants at meals
and endeavor...to supply the dishes
asked lor.
"I always lay special, stress ou the
statement—never force child to eat
food it does not waut—f )r I know
from, my experience that nothing will
bring on indigestion quicker than to
make a youngster eat a dish it does
not care for. llebelling against tha
food makes the boy or girl nervous,
aud nothing so readily disarranges
the stomach as excitemeut. l-'or the
child's own good 1 think it should nev
er be Compelled to take undesirable
foodstuffs. Yet I know many parents
with healthy children who decide what
is good for them and then place the
dishes before the little ones, and it*
they do not eat of them they get noth
ing, but this course of treatment with
a nervously constituted child is injuri
ous and more than apt to bring on
chronic indigestion.
"Of course parents must select the.:
dishes to it certain extent. They should
make sure that there is plenty of vari
ety in vegetables and fruits, especially
during the summer months, when fresli
ones are so plentiful.
"But, aside from there being a suffi
cient number of dishes to keepthe ap
petite good, I should permit a cXM ta,
regulate its own diet."
DOOR DRAPERY,
Attractive Curtains Made ol Strandn
ot Wooden Balls.
A new lclnd of door drapery that bids
fair to displace some now used is the
invention of a Cleveland man. It con
sists-of a series of strands of solid
wooden balls, arranged to form au at
tractive and novel appearance. Tito
rv-.
4
STRANOB OF' WdODEN BALLS.
balls are all of a uniform size and can
be colored to suit individual tastes,
Designs of more than usual beauty^cau
be made by careful arrangement of tho
balls. Besides being less destructive
than bamboo or cloth curfains, they
would also be more readily cleaned.—
Chicago News.
Keeping Food. ..
In an Icebox which I looked into re
cently two slices of sirloin steak were
laid flat on the ice. Iu lifting thiW,
from the ice to a plate they were turn
ed over, and the side wiijch ul bociv
next to vthe ice was bleached white.
The woman who had laid the meat di
rectly on the ice knew better probably
than to put it into a pan of water to
soak, but she had accomplished nearly
the same thing, for the inciting ico
had almost eutireiy washed away the
juices of the meat. Leaving meat in
wrapping paper is another way to
waste its juiccs.
Because water is the native clement
of a live fish is no sign that a dressed
fish should soak' in water. It should
be wiped with a wet cloth aud. laid on
a plate in the icebox. It is well to
keep in mind that frozen or cold stor
age foods spoil more quickly than
fresh food when brought into tho
house. This causes some surprise, as
when a chicken or fish apparently in
perfect condition spoils in a tew hours,
even in the family Icebox, r.ioat that
is on the doubtful line is oftca made
palatable by a bath in soda aud water.
—Chicago Inter Ocean.
Stewlnpr Meat.
Stowing has been described as the
most economical method of cooking
ever invented. No great heat is re
quired, and practically no attention is
needed, and by this process we aro
enabled to make use of pieces of meat
which, while very nutritious -when
carefully dressed, would otherwise be
too tough for food. The meat is put
In the stew pan with a very little cold
water-r-not enough to cover it —and
then gradually heated. Kemember,
stews must never boil. When tho
meat is h%T dene vegetables may to
put la.
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