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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, January 14, 1915, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1915-01-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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Look, Motherl If tongue is
coated, give "California
Syrup of Figs."
Children love this "fruit laxative,"
and nothing else cleanses the tender
stomach, livfer and. bowels so nicely.
A, child simply will not stop playing
to empty the bowels, and the result is
they become tightly clogged with
waste, liver gets sluggish, stomach
sours, then your little one becomes
cross, half-sick, feverish, don't eat.
sleep or act naturally, breath is bad.
system full of cold, has sore throat,
stomach-ache or diarrhoea. Listen,
Mother! See if tongue is coated, then
give a teaspoonful of "California
Syrup of Figs," and in a few hours all
the constipated waste, sour bile and
undigested food- passes out of the sys
tem, and you have a. well child again.
Millions of mothers give "California
Syrup of Figs" because it is perfectly
harmless children love it, and it nev
er fails to act on the stomach, liver
and bowels.
Ask at the store for a 50-cent bottle
of /'California Syrup of Figs," which
has full'directions for babies, children
of all ages and for grown-ups plainly
printed on the bottle. Adv.
Couldn't Be Blamed for Running.
"He would tackle his weight in
wildcats when sober, but when he is
drunk he will run away from them."
"That is consistent. If he met his
weight in wildcats when drunk he
would see twice his weight in wild
Keep Your Locks Youthful, Dark,
Glossy and Thick With Garden
Sage and Sulphur.
When you darken your hair with
Sage Tea and Sulphur, no one can
tell, because it's done so naturally, so
evenly. Preparing this mixture
though, at home is mussy and trouble
some. For 50 cents you can buy at
any drug store the ready-to-use tonio
called "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Hair Remedy." You just dampen a
sponge or soft brush with it and
draw this through your hair, taking
one small strand at a time. By morn
ing all gray hair disappears, and, after
another application or two, your hair
becomes beautifully darkened, glossy
and luxuriant. You will also dis
cover dandruff is gone and hair lias
stopped falling.
Gray, faded hair, though no dis
grace, is a sign of old age, and as we
all desire a youthful and attractive ap
pearance, get busy at oace with Wy
eth's Sage and Sulphur and look years
younger. Adv.
Woman dentists are scarce, but
there are any number of women who
can elongate a man's leg.
Zona Company, Wichita, Kan.
For Testing
Is Only Skin Deep
It is vitally nec
essary there
fore, that you
take good care
of your skin.
if used regularly will beautify and
preserve your complexion and help
you retain the bloom of early youth
for many years. Try it for 30
days. If not more than satisfied
you get your money back. 50c
at druggists or mailed direct.
varieties of
HARDY Foster
Mother Boot Apple Grafts
vigorous, early bearing, heavily
fruiting, dean hearted, longlived
tree*. To prove their north, ire
offer 0 Grafts (rooted) tor testing, it
yoa will send lOo to help cover cost
and mailiug expense. Tbey -will bear
liMTsls upon barrels of epp!ea in a f«» jnn1
tloe. OaUlogo* UlUpg about other
KISS, FRKg. Writs tcxhr.
TheGardaer Korswy€onBox 805
is constantly growing in favor because it
Does Not Stick to the Iron
and it will not injure the finest fabric. For
laundry purposes it has no equal. 16 oz.
package 10c. 1-3 more starch for same money
Highest Cash Prices
44, 3r* Street.
Al" f-fLS for sale. Send -doscmtuoik
price. «ftwli»B lloaiMM Ifxj,
Newspaper Correspondents Wanted
Evecywhere $8 10 $25 weekly made spare time
or all write for frt« particulars. SOUTHERN
PRB8S SYNDICATE, Dept. H,Washitigtou,D. C.
Cottle Bandies at high
.prices for beef. We hare good
UiciuurdeoB lav.
Oo., Oklahoma,City, Otta.
hear from owner of good farm
Siotcx City Directory
"Hub of the Northwest."
Siooi City Live Stock
SS5T $50,000.00
mock coBuniMrion Ueiebants at
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
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 tlie fall,
only to feed them two or three weeks
before shipping them to market. Some
surprisingly good results are obtained
in this way, too.
Sows with a young 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
grain, shorts and oats, even while they
are running in rich pastures, will
bring them to perfection much more
quickly than if they are allowed to run
on grass alone, until fall.
Keep the box full of charcoal, salt
and sulphur, where the pigs can get at
it all the time. It may surprise you to
find out how much they will eat, but it
will 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 vt'hich theij mother is
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
Poor ventilation is the common fault
and the inaccessibility to sunlight is
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
Clean food and clean quarters will
keep the hogs healthy.
Keep the troughs clean. Never feed
any fermented food.
Among the. feeds that should be
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 tlie protein elements.
This Is about the composition of oat
meal. Bran is a highly nitrogenous
feed and should be balanced with
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
Young boars will usually make bet
ter growth if kept separated fromthe
sows. There might be conditions or
exceptions where this would not be
true,' but they will certainly be rare.
Not only should the. 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 1 *o 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
-v. v.
Hog Cots Banked Up on Sides to Keep Animals Warm.
-•r -—-o- 1 Separate the breeding stock from"
ample green feed and plenty of exer- the fattening hogs, also separate the
cise, larger from the smaller ones.
Pigs make the heaviest and cheap
est gains in live weight during the
first two months of their existence.
Changes in the character or quan
tity of the ration should always be
made very gradually.
Do not judge a brood sow alone by
the number of pigs she raises. Qual
ity must always be considered. Six
or seven £ood even pigs are often
worth more than nine or ten uneven
When you get a business sow keep
her as long as she does well.
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 hogs is s^en so often in
swine herds that a Common cause
has been suspected but not definitely
Inbreeding, parasites, and an unbal
anced ration, have each in turn been
assigned as the probable cause of this
particular form of paralysis, and now
ii. is quite generally attributed to a
lack of phosphate of lime. This salt
in a form that can be appropriated
niay 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 for
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 young. 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, of
both sexes, and ages ranging from ten
months to two years, nearly all of
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 grafns
phosphate of lime and three drops of
fluid extract of nux vomica mixed with
the food twice a day.
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. ,For
green food, second cutting of clover
is one of the best. Cabbage, carrots
and mangel-wurzels can also be fed
to advantage. They shouid. be fed at
least three times a week meat of some
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 of fresh water and grit should
be vfttere they can have access to it at
all times.
8eparate the Hogs.
City's Parlor Walls Form a Complete,
Comprehensive History of Art,
Fqlly Illustrated.
In a town the size of Atchison it is
'not necessary to join an art study
class to learn the history of art it is
written on the walls of the houses in
the town. When an engraving of
"Washington Crossing the Delaware"
hangs on the 'wall, and a chromo of
a woman with a shawl over her head
stares over her left shoulder as though
she were making a wish on the new
moon, the house is ruled from kitchen
to parlor by "mother," and she is be
tween sixty and seventy years of age,
and believes in the "old masters."
When Madonnas holding fat babies
are on the parlor walls, and highly
thin women in red robes tooting bright
yellow horns which they hold to their
mouths with wooden fingers, the lady
of the house adores sacred, art and
knows how to pronounce Fra Angelica,
Bondenlfousen, Raphael and the test.
When there is a picture on the wall
of a weak-looking boy hanging on the
neck of a motherly looking woman,
while father and children look on, vis
itors at the house recognize the art
that was born during the Chicago
world's fair, and when "Breaking
Home Ties" became the rage.
A little later period in the art his
tory of the town is represented by pic
tures on the parlor walls of a fine,
healthy looking young man wearing a
monk's habit, with the cowl slipping
off from his thick liair. People posted
in "art" know that is a picture of
When there are pen-and-ink sketches
of square-jawed men and tall, bony
young women in very low-neck eve
ning dresses the rage of Gibson pic
tures (now about extinct) is repre
When there are water-color pictures
of girls with pink cheeks, lips puck
ered up as though ready to be kissed,
and colored pictures of a chubby little
girl, under which is written "Inno
cence," with a scattering of funny pic
tures of gayly colored English ladies
and gentlemen climbing in and out of
busses, "modern art" is displayed and
the presiding genius of the house is a
bride, and those pictures were wedding
gifts.—Atchison Globe.
Animal Actors.
The impression is created by an oc
casional moving picture of wild animal
life that the beasts, in order to force
them into, poses for the camera, are
cruelly treated. Nothing, however, it
is said, is farther from the truth,
Careful investigation has shown thai
force is seldom employed and wher
ever it has been used the film result
ing has been unsatisfactory. Ernest
A. Dench, a London naturalist, 'who
has made an extensive investigation
of this phase of the movie industry,
declares that the dumb actors are
given every consideration. The thrills
experienced by the spectator are the
result, in a majority of instances, of
the very innocent expedient of placing
a piece of meat at a strategic point
The animal leaps for it and the cinema
tograph records every motion of the
leap. The spectator, of course, sees
nothing of the meat and concludes
that cruelty alone could produce the
picture thrown on the screen. "The
animals," he concludes, "really have
a much easier time than those that ap
pear in trick acts on the stage."
Woman Puts Him Wise.
"You talk about disillusionmenta
and breakfast jackets and curl papers,"
said the man, hanging over the railing
of one of the bridges across the bridle
path in Central park, "hut I defy any
woman to look worse than most of her
sex do on horseback. And it's all on
account of that hideous I fashion of
hairdressing. What woman "is attrac
tive with her hair braided into a tight,
wiry braid and turned under or up on
top with a string of ribbon, the whole
topped by a mannish derby?" His
companion, a woman, laughed "Stu
pid, don't you know they can't pos
sibly keep their hair up in any other
way? The jolting of the horse loosens
the coils and one by one the hairpins
are strewn along the path until the
hfair is all tumbled down Would you
rather see a bevy of March winds or
Dianas let loose in the park?" "They'd
be prettier and you'd tell a man from
a woman without straining your eyes,
at least," said he.—New York Times.
Protecting Wild Beasts.
Protected refuges where the deni
zens of the wild may dwell and multi
ply are rapidly increasing in number
The Rockefeller Foundation has pur
chased a tract of 85,000 acres in Louisi
ana and placed it upder the direction
of state authorities. The state already
controls a refuge with an area of 13,
000 acres, and Mrs. Russell Sage
bought and donated Marsh island for
the same purpose. In Michigan, it is
planned to set aside 200,000 acres as a
refuge, while Ohio expects to dedi
cate 24,000 acres to the service. Hli
•nois is preparing to extend its pro
tected area by new purchases^ and in
other states of the middle West and
the South Qimilar projects are on foot.
To Prevent Saw Edges on Collars.
It is well known that the modern
mechanical laundry methods are very
hard on linen, and collars or cuffs
soon have a rough edge which irri
tates the skin, even though the rough
ness is scarcely visible to the eye.
This can be avoided by running over
the edge a small rod having a suitable
groove ner-r one end, so as to flatten
down the rough edge. A neat Paris
device embodies this idea and also an
other useful one, for the pointed end
of the rod, serves as, a buttonhole
You Don't Have to Lie About
Canada—The Simple Truth
Is Enough.
The natural resources of the coun
try are so vast that tbey cannot be
told in mere figures. Man can only
tell of what tiny portions have doue.
He can oniy 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 be encountered
and overcame. Success in Canada is
made up of two things, natural re
sources and human labor. Canada
has 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
You want a cozy home, a free life,
and sufficient income. You vant 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,
Very Likely.
"I wonder why it is that the man
who marries in haste is usually sup
posed to repent at leisure?"
"Because that kind of man wouldn't
have brains enough to do it all at once,
of course."
'A Difference.
"Authors nowadays don't live in
attics, do they?"
"No they prefer best sellers."
Hodgdoh, Me.—UI
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.
A Grateful Atlantic Coast Woman.
feel it a duty
Of More Importance.
Mr. Arthur H. Engelbach, in his col
lection of a&ecdotes of the British
bench, tells this story about Lord
Braxfield, who was among the last of
the Scotch judges who rigidly adhered
to the broad Scotch dialect
"Hae ye ony counsel mou?" he said
to Haurice Margot, when placed at
the bah
"No," was the reply.
"Do ye want to hae ony appoinUt?"
continued the judge.
"No," said Margot "I only want an
interpreter to make me understand
what your lordship says."
Fitting Ejaculation.
"Here that mean, fellow has
me a lip stick." ~'y,
"Can you beat it?"'
Try Murine
lilyes and
last Eye comfort,
by moll Free.
Genuine must bear
Praise Lydia E. Pinkhaih's Vegetable Compound
tell what Lvdia 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 tiroes. Mr
back achcd, 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 anew woman. I had no pains, slept well, had good
appetite and was fat and could do almost all my own work for a ram
ily of four. I shall always feel that I owe my
^medicine."—Mrs. Haywa»i
male illg. No one sick with woman's ailments
doea justice to herself if she does not try this fa
mous medicine made from roots and herbs, it
has restored so many sufferi=s women to health.
ftrillhe opened, fead and answered
Tour letter will he
Write "for Book ot tlio Ky«
Murine Kj-e Remedy Co., Clilcsgot
Much of the wisdom of the wise is
reflected from the foolishness of the
foolish.—Macon Telegraph.
(jood Cause for Alarm
Deaths from kidney diseases have ji
crcflsod 70% in twenty years. People
overdo nowadays in so many ways that
the ^constant filtering of poisoned blood
weakens the kidneys.
Beware of fatal Bripht^s disease. When
backache or urinary ills suggest weak kid?
nova, use a tested kidney medicine.
Doan's Kidney Pills coramanti con
fidence,'for no other remedy Is so widely
used or so generally successful.
•A South Dakota Case
D. B. Woodworth,
Vermilion, 6. £., says:
"Exposure during the
Civil war brought on
kidney trouble and as
years went by, gradu
ally got worse. I suf
fered from a. dull ache
la my back almost con
stantly. I had to get up
several times at nttrht to
pass the kidney secre
tions. Doan's Kidney
PIHe cured me after ev
erything .else had failed
and I have never felt a
sign of the trouble since.
My health has improved
Get Dear*'* Any Store. SOe a Box
The Wretchedness
of Constipation
Can quickly be overcome by
Purely vegetable
—act surely and
gently oh tl
liver. Cute
ness, and Indigestion. They do their duty.
W. N. U.f SIOUX CITY, NO. 3^1915.
I think all the trouble I have had since my
marriage was caused by exposure when a young girl. My work ha»
been housework of all kinds, and I have done milking in the cold ftTifl
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 I 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
wiU be glad for you to print it."—Mrs.
Jambs Cbxjsek.
owe to all suffering women to

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