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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, March 24, 1910, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1910-03-24/ed-1/seq-7/

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"Need Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Brockfield, Mo.—"Two years ago I
was unable to do any kind of work and
only weighed 118 pounds. My trouble
dates back to the
time that women
may cxpect nature
to bring on them
the Change of Life.
I pot a bottle of
Lvv-ia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Com
pound and it made
me feel much better,
and I havo contin
ued its use. I am
very grateful to you
for the good health
enjoying." Mrs.
itrsicxoNT, 414 S. Livingston Street,
Jrookfleld, Mo.
The Change of Life is the most criti
cal period of a v.'Oman's existence, and
•eglect of health at this time invites
-disease and pain.
Women everywhere should remem
ber that there is no other remedy
known to medicine that will so suc
'•cessfully carry women through this
•trying period as Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, mads from na
tive roots and herbs.
For 30 years it has been curing wo-
ien from the worst forms of female
ulceration, dis
placements, fibroid tumors, irregulari
ties, periodic pains, backache, and
nervous prostration.
If you v/onld iljre gpceial advice
about yoiu- a.se xvriio a confiden
tial letter to Mrs. Pinkliam, at
Lynn, Mass. Her auviee is freej
And always helpful.
An aching back is instantly
relieved by an application of
Sloan's Liniment.
This liniment takes the place
of massage and is better than
sticky plasters. It penetrates
—without rubbing—through
the skin and muscular tissue
right to the bone, quickens the
blood, relieves congestion, and
.gives permanent as well as
temporary relief.
Here's the Proof.
Mr. JAMES C. LEE, of 1100 9th St.,
S.E.,Washington, D.C^trrltea: "Thirty
years ago Ii ell from a scaffold and seri
ously injured my back. I suffered terri
bly at times from tho small of my back
all around my stomaoli was just as if I
tt»d been beaten with a olub. I owd
•every plaster I could cot with no relief.
'Sloan's Liniment took the pain right
©tit, and I can now do much ladder
work as any man In the shop, thanks to
Mr. J. P. EVANS, of Mt. Airy, Ga.,
.ys: "After being afflicted for thre«
are with rheumatism, I used Sloan's
niment, and was cured sound and
well, and am glad to say I haven't bean
troubled with rheumatism since. My
leg was badly swollen from my hip to
my kueo. One-half a bottle took tho
gmlii and swelling out."
•Sloan's Liniment
has no equal as a
remedy for Rheu
.maii'srn, Neuralgia
•or any pain or
stiffness in the
anuscles or joints.
HPrtces, 25c., 50
c. and $1.00
Sloan's boob on
ffl&orse*, cnttlo* sheep*
Or. Earl S. Sloan,
Boston, Mass., If.SA
#10 SO Prr Work the Usual Taj. Learn This racing Trtds
J\0 you want to become our agent, and make from 910
'•MJ to 1*25 por week during yourpparetlmo I Wewillpajr
3TOQ a liberal commission ou nllsnletf of Autos, AutoBup
Wtw, Parts and Accessories, ami 1H
YOU for tho Automobile Business
%f Riving you a Complete Corre
•^poudonce Course In Automobillns
obtain our
Complete Course
Our Course Is Intensely Interesting, eMllr learned and
^Bdarrtood, and profusely Illustrated in detail oy blu# print*.
Invest your money In Our
Preferred Stock.
7 per cent
4*cumulatlvodlvid6nd8.Kon-parttclpatinff. Only fisher*
tettlOper share Is necessary to qualify a» resident *geot
Without *07 return or lnrertmcnt on your money. We
^ffer you anintereat 1 a good-pay 1nar business, and a floe
tunlty for making BIO WONKY while you study,
Course Is sent upon receipt of payment for first
I of stock. Part payments aocepted. Write!
jflMurtunlty for making BIO WONKY while you atudy,
WUlfc jour territory 1» open. Only a limited amount 1
WumiMlllrlM. CHICAGO. ILL.
SALE—176-acre Illinois farm.
4J1 fenced. Running water, 8-room house,
S barns. C. D. Mllleson, East St Loula.
S| Tho Experimental Plot.
Every fanner should have, and easi
ly can have, a small experimental plot
of ground for testing the soil and dif
ferent crops. No farmer can ever
know the highest capacity of his soil
till he has fertilized a small portion
of his land very heavily with a com
plete balanced mixture of fertilizers,
planted the very host of seed, and
given the crop, or crops, extra good
cultivation. Many fanners hear or
read of 100 bushels of corn to the
acre, or several hundred dollars an
acre made in growing special crops,
and do not believe that it is possible.
They do not believe it because they
have never done half so well on their
own land, but they never put half the
amount of fertilizers, nor half as good
seed, nor half as good cultivation, to
the crops they grew. Try an acre, or
even a half acre, of ground on your
own farm this coming season and see
what results can be had from it. Be
gin now to fertilize and do not stop
till the piece of land Is as fertile as
it can well be made with at least
three different kinds of fertilizing mat
ter. Prepare the land In the very best
manner, use the best seed, and give a
dozen cultivations. You will surprise
yourself with results.—Journal of
Mran Mailt,
Can you make a bran mash? Like
coffee, mashed potatoes and a few of
the everyday things, the average fur
nished is not of good quality. To
make a bran mash, take a clean
bucket, well scalded out, and put in
the measure of bran. Then pour into
the center, stirring all the time, scald
ing water enough to make it moist.
Cover It closely while hot with a blan
ket, and let it stand three or four
hours, until cold. There are many
times when a cow or horse Is sick
and weak, and needs a bran mash. The
usual proceeding Is to use any old
bucket and some hot water. A hand
ful of bran Is stirred Into a slop, and,
scalding hot, is put under the sick
animal's nose, only to be rejected. It
should be cool, or cold, and only moist
enough to hold together when pressed
In the hand. Then add a little salt,
and It Is relished by the sufferer.—
California Cultivator.
IIOIT 0 Fasten Mallet Handles.
The old method of fastening mallets
to handles by boring a hole through
the head and inserting a wedge from
the outside may be superseded by a
new way that makes the tool much
er and one that conceals the
wedge and eliminates all possibility of
the head flying off as the wedge can
not come out. This new way is to
bore a hole the size of the handle and
three-fourths the distance through the
head, then cut a slot in the handle
and insert a wedge as shown in figure
1. Put the wedge end Into the hole
bored In the head and drive it in.
When the wedge touches the bottom
of the hole (Fig. 2) it will be driven
into the split of the handle, thus fore
ins the sides out and making a tight
fit.—Popular Mechanics.
Preserving Floor.
A new method of preserving flour
aas recently been adopted with suc
cess in England. It is done by means
of compression. With hydraulic appar
atus the flour is squeezed into the
forms of bricks, and the pressure de
stroys all forms of larval life, thus
preserving the flour from the ravages
of insects, while It Is equally secure
from mold. Three hundred pounds of
compressed flour occupy the same
space as 100 pounds in the ordinary
Farmer* and Aatoa.
The number of automobiles owned
by farmers is growing rapidly. Out
of 10,000 autos In Iowa, 5,000 are
owned by farmers. Kansas farmers
spent $3,200,000 for automobiles dur
ing 1909, and $2,750,000 in 1908. In
one Nebraska town of 800 population,
forty autos were sold last year to
farmers near the town. Careful esti
mate of the number of automobiles
owned by farmers in the entire United
States is 76,000.
The Wheat Situation.
The high prices which our farmers
have run up for wheat have stimulat
ed the cultivation of the grain
wherever It It possible to raise it
-•••iJ, ..
•uQtfS "--J9QC
Last year Chile produced 19,000„000
bushels, and was encouraged by the
results to sow many more acres this
year. Experimental stations of the
Chilean government are distributing
the best varieties of seeds among the
farmers. If American farmers keep
down their production to hold up
prices they may find they had such a
good thing that they tempted all the
world Into it and broke lip the snap.
—New York Press.
To Prevent Fccil Boltlnu.
So many horses, especially nervy
drivers, get in the habit of gulping
their feed down in great mouthfuls.
Here is a device
that I have found
very convenient
and effective in
re in
bolting. The feed
Is put into a hop
per (b) outside
the manger, and
is allowed to run
into the manger box (a) in a thin
stream. The size of this stream is reg
ulated by the slide (c), and it is im
possible for the horse to get more feed
in his mouth at one time than he can
easily masticate.—Farm and Home.
Making Good Batter.
The best butter is made froan creair
collected about the same time. Mixing
cream from three or four days' skim
mings is what makes the texture of
butter uneven and the flavor poor.
Keep the different skimmings sepa
rate, and churn them separately, as
far as possible. This requires some
more work, but it makes better but
ter. If several skimmings are mixed,
stir the mixture well when cream is
All cream should be frequently
stirred when ripening in order to
make the ripening progress evenly
through the mass. Always skim milk
before It becomes coagulated.
The Alaska Wheat Falce.
The "Alaska wheal" fake, which ha*
been pretty thoroughly exposed in'the
west, in now attracting attention in
the east. Commenting on tne result
of some experiments made by a New
Jersey farmer with this cereal "gold
brick," the Boston Transcript. re
marks: "If the wheat of Alaska can
H- "H" zs -U
This arrangement enables one horse to walk in the furrow when
ploughing and two on the unplonghed land. The length Is marked on each
of the parts. The draught chain must be set well toward the left of the
head of the plough.
reclothe our old but still responsive
acres with harvests of the golden
grain, It will be an obligation of no
mean magnitude to be added to what
we already owe her for past and po
tential yields of gold and copper, ium»
ber and coal." Unfortunately for the
responsive acres which are awaiting
the coming of Alaska wheat, that fa
mous cereal has been repeatedly ex
posed as a fraud. Its latest previous
appearance In the limelight was in
Idaho, and the Saturday Evening
Post, by giving It a page of praise,
brought It to the attention of scien
tists and agricultural experts, with the
result that the government Issued a
fraud order which prohibited the Ida
ho promoters circulating any liters
ture regarding It.
Straw in Manure*''
Owing to its abundance, straw it
added to barnyard manure, but it can
be made more serviceable if made fine
with the feed cutter before being used.
While straw may soon rot after being
mixed with manure, yet in a fine con
dition it is a much hoi ier absorbent
and can be i'ori «d into the manure
with advantage. When loading and
spreading manure thero is a saving of
labor when handling that which Is
fine, and the manure will be more vat
uable because the loss of ammonia
will be arrested by the use of suitable
absorbent materials.
The Barley Crop.
Six states appear to have a monop
oly of the barley crop. In the year
1908, Minnesota raised 32,500,000 bush
els California, 25,427,000 bushels
Wisconsin, 24,750,000 bushels South
Dakota, 24,592,000 bushels North Dar
kota, 18,330,000 bushels, and Iowa, 13^
500,000 bushels. All the balance of the
United States, 41,157,000 bushels. To
tal, 166,756,000 bushels.
Deep Plontng.
Results of experiments at the Kan
sas station show that deep plowing (8
to 10 inches) tends to Increase the
number of soil bacteria In both sandy
and silt soils. Deep plowing tends to
increase bacterial activity. More am
monla is produced. Deep plowing
tends to decrease denltrlncatlon of the
reduction of nitrate and the liberation
of free nitrogen.
Leal as an Insurance.
Good land—and there are millions
of acres of It still available in this
country at a moderate figure—Is the
best form of insurance not only for
the family in event of your but
for yourself during life, while you can
enjoy It to the full. No bettor ''grrr
can be left to your children.
Increase In Faraa Horeee.
Government reports show thy term
horses have Increased In number from
13,000,000 to 20,000,000 since 1900, and
in value from $44.61 to 906.64 t^h.
Illinois has more farm honM* thaa
any othor State in the Union.
onstrate the value of Peruna in all ca
tarrhal troubles we will send you a sam
ple bottle absolutely free by mail,
The merit and success of Peruna is
so well known to the public that our
readers are advised to send for sample
bottle: Address the Peruna Company,
Columbus, Ohio. Don't forget to men
tion you read this generous offer in
If in need of advice write our Medical
Department, stating your case fully.
Our physician in charge will send you
advice free, together with literature con
taining common sense rules for health,
which you cannot afford to be without.
Uncle Allen.
"A preacher who draws a big salary,"
Bald Uncle Allen Sparks, "sometimes
gets a tempting offer to go somewhere
and give a lecture, and he asks a col
lege young man who Is studying for
the ministry to fill his pulpit for one
Sunday. The college young man does
it, and all he gets !s thnnUs. Such
things happen sometimes, and sup
pose It's all right. I'm not blaming the
preacher, understand. I'm only kicking
because the young chap lets that sort
gf game be played on him, by jucks!"
$100 Reward, $100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased
to learn tiiat there is at least one dreaded
disease that science has been able to euro iuN
all its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now
Jfaown to the medical fraternity. Catarrh
oeing a constitutional disease, requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarffl
Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system, thereby destroying the foundation
disease, and giving tho patient
strength by building up the constitution and
assisting nature in doing Its work. The
proprietors have so much faith In Its cura
tive powers that they offer One Hundred
Dollars for any case that it falls to cure.
Bend for list of testimomlals.
Address: CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
bold by all Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family puia for constipation.
With (he Eye of Faith,
"Dr. Fourthly, don't you believe the
time is coming when the swords shall
be beaten into plowshares and the
Bpears Into pruning hooks, and men
shall learn war no more?"
"Indeed I do, Brother Mlllsap."
"But when?"
"About the time when that other
prophecy Is fulfilled—'and then shall
the end come.' "—Chicago Tribune.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
JSoklc Hevengc.
"Margie, if grandpa was cross to you,
you must be kind to him."
"What for. mamma?"
"Don't you know, child? It -will b«
heaping coals of (ire on his head."
"Will it, mamma? Then I'll be Just
as kind as I can be to the old crosa
p-ttfh. Vo" hn\v h3 Is!"-—
Chicago T?-'
Thi* Will Intorent Mnllii'r.'i.
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Chil
dren, used by Motlu-r Cray, a nurse !i«
Children'® Home, New York, cure Consti
pation, Feverishness, Teething Disorders.
Stomach Troubles and Destroy Worm?:
30,000 testimonials of cures. All drui
25c. Sample FREE. Address Allen
Olmsted, Le Roy. N. Y.
A Soldier's Bear!lining*.
We were visiting at Sandringham.
Sir Evelyn Wood, who is very deaf,
crept up as near as he could to the
musicians, and in one of the pauses he
said to me, "Are you fond of music?"
I answered, "Yes." "Do you play any
thing?" I said, "No." "Well," he went
on, "I am so fond of it that, would
you believe it, I began to practice
scales at twenty-four. But one day my
sister came up and put her hand on
my shoulder and said, 'My dear boy,
you had better give that up,' and so I
did." He also told me that he began
life as a sailor, then went to the bar
and finally entered the army. The only
profession he had not tried was the
church, and his enemies say he would
have tried that, only he did not know
what church to choose.—"Life of Sir
William Broadbent." .,
to Oar, Render*
Write Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago^
for 48-page illustrated Eye Book Free.
\Vrite all about Your Eye Trouble and
they will advise as to the Proper Appli
cation of the Murine Eye Remedies In
lour Special Case. Your Druggist will
tell ,\ou tliat Murine Relieves Sore Eyes.
Strengthens Weak Eyes, Doesn't Smart.
Soothes Eye Pain, and sells for 60c. Try
1' 'j1 Eyes and in Baby a Eyes for
ona.lv Eyelids and Granulation.
s. c. sr. u.
No. 13—1910.
Some Peculiar One* That Uaj Be
Seen In Englund.
The English village is very dear to
the hearts of poets and painter®, and
thousands of them are certainly charm
ing. A few, however, are more amus
ing than anything else—as, for in
stance, one which consists entirely of
old railway carriages, even the chapel
being composed of four horse trucks.
Another village, with a population of
1,100 and taxed at the valuation of
$S,000, has neither school, church nor
other public building, the only thing
of the sort being a letter box on a
Villages with but a single inhabi
tant are not unknown, one of -them
being Skiddaw, in Cumberland. The
single villager complains bitterly be
cause he cannot vote, there being no
overseer to prepare a voters' list and
no church or other public building in
which to publish one, as the law re
quires. The lonely rale payer in a
Northumberland village has declined
to contribute money to maintain the
roads, remarking that the one he has
is quite good enough for its use. In
the Isle of Ely is a little parish with
about a dozen inhabitants that has no
rates, as there are no roads or public
Institutions of any kind and conse
quently no expenses.
Kempton, near Bedford, can prob
ably lay successful claim to the dis
tinction of being the longest village
In the world, as it straggles along the
road for a distance of seven miles.
Sometimes a village will entirely
disappear, having been built either on
the edge of the crumbling cliffs that
make part of the coast line or over an
ancient mine. One of the latter class
is in Shropshire, and each year one
or more of the cottages tumbles as
the earth sinks beneath it—Harper's
PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to cure any
case of Itching', Blind. Uloedinir or Proi rudiu?
Piles in 6 to 14 days or money refunded. 50c.
CorrectiiiB a 33iMnitprehcnslon.
Caller—1 have been told that your
bachelor brother is uii tivovvnu mis
Mrs. Gaswell—Why, Mrs. Jipes, there
Isn't a word of truth in that, lie's a
Congregationalism—Chicago Tribune.
for kidney, liver and bowel trouble. T^rirsr
package 2Dc—all dealers recommend iCc'i
'•Itsiixinn' liJind."
The raising of the hand which re
places the kissing or' the Book in tho
oath which witnesses in England will
henceforth take was in origin a point
ing toward heaven. The oath laker
extended his hand toward the Being
whom he invoked—a pagan, for in
stance, touching the foot or knee of
his god's statue. "I have lifted up
mine hand unto the Lord," says Abra
ham. Our Germanic ancestors raised
their spears toward high heaven. A
quaint case is that of the Shrewsbury
parliament of 139S, when the lords
took a solemn oath by the cross of
Canterbury, while the commons—no
doubt to mark the distinction between
the two orders—swore simply by lift
ing their hands.—London Chronicle.
A TRIFLING COUGII will becomi) :i pnrmanrii
one unless stopped.
Alltn'3 Lvny Jiulyam
will sur*
ly stop it. A 2ScloUln is lsirg« enough for that. Bolu
ulall tlrutriiisls, 25c, 60c ami $1.00 bottles.
Advice from Artcsntim Ward.
A certain Southern railroad was In
a wretched condition, and the trains
were consequently run at a phenom
enally low rate of speed. When the
conductor was punching his ticket Ar
temus Ward, who was one of the pas
sengers, remarked:
"Does this railroad company allow
passengers to give it advice, if they do
so In a respectful manner?"
The conductor replied in gruff tones
that he guessed so.
"Well," Arternus went on, "It occur
red to me that it would be well to de
tach the cowcatcher from the front of
the engine anil hitch It to the rear of
the train for you sec, we are not lia
to livrtake a cow. anil what's to
prevent a cow from strolling into this
oar and biting a passenger?"—Boston
A Xew York man who ate sixty
bucltheat cakes and two pounds of
sausage said he would have done bet
ter If he liad boon hungry.
weakest organ. If there is weakness of stomach, liver or lungs, there is a
weak link in the chain of life which may snap at cny time. Often this so-called
weakness is caused by lack of nutrition, the result of weakness or disease
Of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition. Diseases and
weaknesses of the stomach and its a!::cd organs ere cured by the use of Dr»
fierce Golden Medical Discovery. When the weak or diseased stomach ift
cured, diseases of other organs which seem remote from the stomach but whiclfc
have their origin in a diseased condition of the stomach and
Other organs of digestion and nutrition, are cured also.
Tho strong man baa a atron§ stomach.
Take the above Pccommendcd "Oiscov*
ery" and you may have a strong atom*
ach and a strong body, *,
GIVBN AWAY. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser,
new revised Edition, is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay
expense of mailing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps for the
book in paper covers, or 31 stamps for the cloth-bouad vol
ume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
tlAKE Lll-2 WORT! .10 BILLS 10
Munyon's Fnw Paw Pilla coax
liver into activity by gentle metho
They tlo not scour, Kripe or wcalten. Tba#
are a tonic to tV.e stomach, liver and
ryjrves invigorate Instead of wea
They cnrich the blood and enable
stomach to get all tlio nourishment
fond that Is put into it. These pills
tain no calomel they are soothlne, hd
In? and stimulating. For sale by all dr
Klsts in 10c and 25c sizes. If you
inedical advice, writo Munyon's Do
'l'hey will advise to the best of their
ity absolutely free of Charge. Ml
VOX'S. r3il and Jefferion Sta., Pkll*
a, I*a.
Munyon's Cold Remedy cures a cold
one day. Price 25c. Munyon's Rhe
tism Remedy relieves In a few hours
cures in a few days. Price 25c.
mmm Canada
Senator Do!!iver, of Iowa, saysi*"
(tTha otroam of cruitrrnntfi from tho United BWlM
C'anadu will continue.M
'Senator Dolliver recently paid A
visit to Wostern Canada.
"d Rays: "Thero la jl
lnurt huncerinthehearti
of ibh fmcnklng P60*
pk tluj will account to*
of KO
Iowa farmers to Gatrndti
Our people tiro
with it.8 Government
tho pxccllent ndminl#
trutioa lavr, and they
nr© coming to you In
tons of tboxtonncia,
fir©Btill coining.*'
Iowa contributed large*
ly to tho 70,000j\in«»rl-
enn farmers who mado Canada
tliolr Uomo (lurhitf 1909,
lold crop roturns alone
lurijj7ye ir added totiio
of tho country upwards of
ai OOO,000.00
Grain rrrowln«r, mixed farm*
ln/r, c-.:t|o rnlflnff niul dairying
are at' irulilablo. Frco Home*
"Aus of 100 acros ore to be
ifla SU the very liost district*.
1150 ncro pro-eruptions at $3.00
per ncro within certain area**
Schools mid diuretics In evei
settlement* clltnnfo unexcelli
soil tho i'lcliPMt*woodv water
building material plentiful*
For particulars na to location,
settlor!)1 railway rates nnd dosorlp*
tivo illustrated puinnhlet, "LmI
Best Webt," ana other in forma*
tion, writo to 8up*t of Imxnlcr**
tlon, Ottawa. Canada, or to tht
foUowlns Canadian Gov't Agents: E. T. Holme*
»15 Jackson St., St. Paul. Minn., and J. M.MacLaohta%
Box to. Walortown, South Dakota. (Use addvev
nearest you.)
Please eay where you saw this advertisement*
is the word te remember
when you need arane%'
Sow Flax Seed
A Profitable Crop
Its Advantages and How to Raise
It, is told in a pamphlet issued by
American Linseed Co.
Sioux City. !owa
A yoNlal cant request will bring1
you line.
Fortunes made in a single season OW
erating the CIRCLING WAVE amus«r
ment riding device. Write Armltail
Guinn, Springville, Erie Co., N. Y.
Each of the chief or*
gans of the body is
jlink in the Chain ol
Life. A chain is no
stronger than its
weakest link, the body
no stronger than its
Pink Eye, Epizootic. SblMlaa
Fever and Catarrhal ravar
Sure cure and positive preventive, no matter how horses at any affo arf
infected or "exposed." Liquid, given on the tongue, acts on the. Blood and
Glands expels the poisonous germs from the body. Cures Distemper Ift
Dogs and Sheep and Cholera in Poultry. Largest selling live stock remedy*
Cures La Grippe among human beings and is a fine Kidney remedy, 60c and
$1 a bottle to and 910 a dozen. Cut this out. Keep it. Snow to. your druflp
who will get it for you. Free Booklet, "Distemper, Causes and Curea?*
pecial agents wanted.
Spoho Medical Co* Coskeo* lid**

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