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Saturday news. (Watertown, S.D.) 19??-19??, September 02, 1910, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063549/1910-09-02/ed-1/seq-4/

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Pure Beer
is a Home Drink
Keep a case of "Eifenbrnu" in the msc. Drink
gome as often as ymi woulil drink coftVe or tea. It
is good for you.
Family doctors prescribe pure beer f..r their
patients as a tonic. Ii :t they insist mi pure beer.
And pure beer not only means that
from the purest materials—the pure food law pro
vides for that—
Hut pure beer as the rami'y doctor sees it is beer
brewed in a spotlessly clean brewerv—where every
thing that comes in with it is sterilized.
Sueh a leer i-i "Ki:r:.!i ,a."
From the mash-tun to the bottles "F.lienbrau"
is brewed under the most saaitaiv condition-*.
bkycie. 10
any pric-
The rejrvlar retail Price, ot tluse tires is
$3-50 Per Pair, but to introduce we will
teil you asampie pair tor $4 .SOicash with ordtr$4.S5)»
NAILS, Taeka or Glass will not let the
fttr oat* Sixty thousand pairs sold last year.
Over two hundred thousand pairs now ia use*
DESOMPTIOMt Made in all sixes. It
is lively
1) is brewed
Bottled Beer
of •'.•
the l:.-\verv
f't wk.
a*\\v 1 and lv.v\ .ir
C. & J. Michel Brewing Co.
La Crosse, Wisconsin
E. Weiler
Watertown, S. IX
sample Latrst Model 4 'Rftneor' hhifyrU'
put it to ony tf*st V'.u _w:sh.( If
NO HON llGQUlKt&jj until you receive ana approve
to anyone, anywhere in the U. S.
iow prices we cr.n make you this year. We sell the highest grade bicycles for less mone*
than any other factory. W are satisfied with fi.oo profit above fartwry cost
,, BICYOIJ5 UEAIjEKS, you can sell our bicycles uader yuur own name plate a
double our prices. Orders filled the day received.
8ECONI HAND UICYCLK9. We do not regularly handle second hand bicycles, bu
tauall/ have a number on liand taken in trade by our Chicago retail stores. These we clear ou
"promptly at prices ranging from 83 to or SIO. Descriptive bargain lists mailed free.
fiAACTFP.RRAKFt Wheel#, Imported roller chain* and pedals, parts, repairs am
VVAv I tll'DIIHlltdj equipment of all lands at
and ensy
riding,very duratleand linedinsidewith
a special auahty of rubber, which never becomes
porous ond which closes up sranll punctures without allow*
Ing the
air to escapc. We have hundreds of letters from satis
fiedcustomers stating that their tires have only been pumped
up once or twice in a whole season. They weifjn no
more thau
an ordinary tire, the puncture resisting
qualities being given
by several layers of thin, specially prepared fabric oa the
Ir^ad. The regular price of thesetiresisJ3.soperpair,butfor
tdvertisinsrpurpoaeswearemakincaspecialfnctorypriccto nAtyx ni-U.
the rider of only
ft'mirhrd bv us.
mple Latr^t Model "Rftriffof" ft'mirhtd bv us. Our aptnts every^!t:re an
making money fast.
., iW ar.d
'rite Yor Juli/articumrs ami spe:i.it ojfer at once.
cent deposit
your lucyc'i... Weghii
keep the
hieyrie .».
.t bar tn us at our expense andM
pretty freight.
time you
ride the
le an
are then not perfectly Mti-sf'c.i or do n- '.vish tc
will not be cut on* w/.
FAPTHPY PBIPFt *urn'sh the highest grade bicycles it is possible to mak'
iNVIViii rnivuii at one sm.ilt profit above actual factor/ ost. Vou M\e #t
to £as middlemen's _pn»fiu by buying direct oI us and have the manufacturer's guar
antee behind
a bicycle or a pair o( tires from onvoni
until uu receive our catalogues and learn our unheard of
kaftc specuu ojfirs
to rldur UKi'iit*.
half ths usual retail prices.
^te us a postal today. IX NOT THINK OF BUYING a bicycl
ww9mm or a pair of tires from anyone until you know the new and wonderfu
jDUera we are making. Xt only costs a postal to learn everything. Write it NOW*
Watertown Woodworks
(We*t Watertown)
Manufacturers of all kinds of
Door and Window
PORCH Screens a Specialty
Nothing like paying your sup"
iption when you can get a
pair of shears bit so Hnin
to unmmmefoiulr
per pair. All orders shipped same day letter is received.
wadme ui an order as the tires may* be relumed at OUlt expense if foranyreason theya.
oot satisfactory on examination. We are perfectly reliable aud money sent to us i.i as safe as in
tank. If you order a pair of these tires, you will find that they will ride eai-ier, run fante
wear better, last longer and look finer than any tire you have ever used or seen P'. any price. V.
know that you will "he so well pleased that when you want a bicycle you will '/ive us your ordet
We want you to send us a trial order at once, hence this remarkable tire offer.
gp Vflff ivrrn Tforc don't buy any kind at any price until you send for a pair
,, Hedgethorn Puncture-Pro^t tires on approval and trial a
Uie special introductory price quoted above: or write for our big Tire and Sundry Catalogue whicl
describes and quotes all makes and kinds of tires at about half tie usual pricta.
n/| |«/|V WAtT
Kotloe the thick rubber trear
"A" and pnnoture strips "U'
and "D," also rim strtp "11'
to prevent rim cutting. Thl.
tire will outlast anr otltci
We 6hip C. O. D.
In a bulletin on alfalfa recently is
sue*] by tho d^purtm^n! of agriculture
tbe writer says* of Its value: Alfalfa ia
one of the ujost highly natritious and
palatable of feeds »r nil classes of
farm aulmnlH either In the form ©f
green alfalfa i»r us hay. Dairy oows
require hlph protein f»-eds In order to
produce prnfitnble flows of milk. These
can be Ruppti^l by fuelling nonleguml
noufi roujrhage and such concentrates
as bran and commeal Such concen
trates ar* expensive, however, and can
be replaced by a feed like alfalfa. Ex
periments made by the TenneRseeagrl
cnlturnl experiment station in regard
(This at Is 1:1" nef.'ssity of unloading
the h.i In the yard.]
to the r-'piai-iuj .»f jsr.iin wirb alfalfa
!n r.'Ut.ins for d^iry mws ludioated
1 h:i mid «»ne-half pnuiidR of alfal
fa will r»*phn-f 1111 pound of wheat
l.r.'tn. T!it' t.'sts sljowed that with al
falfa Lay i? ,fio a (t»n and "^iioat bran
MI $l'i» savins effected by substi
tut!:f•'Ifall'a for wheat bran is $2.Nn
f«T fvery luindred pounds of butter
and M-ar'y 'jc\ rents fur ov^ry hundred
j-'unds »f niiik
Alfalfa furtns probably the best
n-uiri.aLM' f-r fartc-nins: cattle, as its
la^k "f '•nikinrss enables the anlmaN
fo '"r,su:ii' surtielenr quantities for
raj-id ^aiiw it is jtiao very valuable
fcr •»11 ^p..wintf stork before thr
fattenihK p-.Ti'-i] b»»cins.
Alfalfa is an itleal hay for sheep, b\r
is up! in aii!-e bloat if used as pastur
ai^e. It 1m' custom throuirhout the
mountainous re^ri«.n of the west t-
pasture th*1 sh^ep o» the wild grasses
In tlie Tiwiinrains during the snrann-r
and fln ii drh tli"in to the valleysdur
in? tlio winter to be fed on alfalfa hay
As an Snstahoo of its value for she'
In th-' east the experience of the Win.
brothers. In Ohio, may be cited. SQJ-in.
lnmbs cisi tliein Sti per hundviii
pounds wlii'ii was not used i'
the r.itlnn ns cnmpnri'd wltli $2.50
hundred whon alfalfa formed the prli
•lj.nl part "f tlielr feed.
Alfalfa Is fed to hogs for the m"*i
jart In the ^l'een state as solllm:
croji or as pasture. The hay, however
constitutes a maintenanee rntlon for
hops during the winter, and when fed
on It sows enter the siirlng fnrro'.vinj
seas..:: !u eseellent condition. Wher
ever jx.sslble brood sows should secure
alfalfa at least during the latter por
tion of the period of gestation.
At the Kansas agricultural experi
ment station it has been shown that
an acre of alfalfa produced 776 pounds
of pork during the season. In another
experiment it was shown that for
every bushel of KalHr com meal and
7.83 pounds of alfalfa hay the hogs
made a gaiu of 10.88 pounds. Whet)
the alfnlfa was withheld from the ra
tion the gain was ouly 7.48 pounds (or
each bushel of grain fed.
Alfalfa may be fed to horses both In
the green state and as hay. Instances
are on record where horses have per
formed heavy work during the sum
mer season on nothing but green al
falfa. Many persons hold that the
kidneys are unduly stimulated by al
falfa, but this does not appear to be
well substantiated by experimental
The principal drawback to the pas
turing of cattle and sheep on nlfalfa
is their tendency to bloat This dan
ger can, however, be reduced to a min-
ft* dfm.
MiVtm (UUHdL
MO U**.
#4 iJ/tt.
mtttma (UMHML
tmum by proper precautions in not al
lowing the cattle to go on to the pas
ture with empty stomachs, especially
when the alfalfa is wet. S
Perhaps no other crop requires such
a variety of different treatments, de
pending upon the special locality In
whleJji it Is grown, as alfalfa. For this
reason early attempts are likely to be
failures and consequently should be
made, upon a very small scale. Many
havie succeeded In producing profitable
crops of alfalfa only after sbwlhg it
for s«veral years In succession. It is
suggested that the area seeded at flrst
be small and that It be divided into a
number of subdivisions, each receiv
ing a different treatment, as shown
In the illustration. The idea is to try
on the same .field at the same tttte aQ
the different treatments that are
to prove successful. The treatment
giTlng the best results cc be applied
to an increased acreage the succeed
ing season. In this way the experi
ence which would otherwise require a
number of seasons to procure cap be
obtained at the end of the first year.
Methodt of Dairyman Whole Product
Scored the Mo»t Point*.
In describing bow he mad# butter
wbi'-li Won ars! prize at the Tennes
see nate fair a dairyman says:
"First 1 am careful to have all cows
healthy and their digestion in the best
of order To avoid as far as possible
any taint fr.•::) feeds the cows were
taken from pasture and stabled one
and a half hours before milking, with
nothing Hit pure and fresh wheat bran
frutn an ii.-nest country miller.
Km milking was kept separate for
sever:!', niimings and a small quantity
of ea. used as a 'starter' for the next.
The in 11 "as run through a separator
and the rea:n cooled as soon as possi
ble in a ran submerged In spriug wa
ter. No lee was used at any stage.
Atier being kept at about 56 degrees
f.-r about twenty hours 'starter' from
(irevious milking was added and the
cream ripened at about 70 degrees,
then cooled as low as possible in
sprl'ig water for several hours before
ehurning by concussion. By neglect
color was put in the cream, and
(••line was added with the salt, which
eau-ed the product to be somewhat
'.ed. and It lost one point on col
or. iikely from that cause. It scored
pert'. in body, salt and package.
Th.- in was churned rather sweet.
I-i! I
was surprised it stood Its travel
v! liout 1 -e and nearly a week of more
••r it-ss expo-ture aud then judged to be
.... -n'.ii.r li llavor.
.ii the whole, I thought this but
nil he but little atHive our aver
i.ce ..iiiet, and my main object in
l! was to have it scored and
,1 v. i*'rit we were doing. It Is put
i.iiidlv to say that 1 was sur
pr -e-1 to know that such results could
i-e with so little extra care and
\:r Ice.
'.ink silage, pea hay and cotton
meal the standbys for jirotltable
feeding, though I like to use bran, es
[".• hi:!y for my best breeders. I try to
hi-,.( most of my cows freshen In the
fii and practice 'winter dairying.' I
sell butter through private en
.-••:!.cuts and turn the sklmmilk into
I-eik^hire hogs. I have made them
net from ISO to 200 pouuds or more In
frotii tive to six months."
Scalding Tub For Hogs.
For scalding hogs a barrel Is com
moi:p- used, and it Is all that is needed
unless the hogs are very large. If very
large hogs are killed a scalding tub
w!',1 answer the purpose for scalding
much better than a barrel.
I have one which Is made of two
inch plauks for tbe sides and ends and
sheet Irou for the bottom, says a
breeder. It is six feet long and three
and one-half feet wide, with a depth
of two aud one-half feet. Two hool
are fastened near the top on one sill.
with a pair of trace chains to run un
der tbe hog. to facilitate the turning
and withdrawing from the tub. It Is
placed over a furnace which Is made
by digging a trench in the ground, and
when in use I place pieces of wood
across the bottom in order to keep the
hog from coming In contact with the
Iron bottom and getting too hot.
I find that the proper temperature
for good scalding is from 180 to 190
For Fattening Pigs Rapidly.
Pig feeding experiments conducted
recently at the Nebraska station tend
to show that corn, supplemented by al
falfa pasture, sklmmilk or tankage, Is
an economical feed for fattening pigs
rapidly and well and that the strength
of tbe animals' bones was increased by
this method of feeding. The pigs
were fed com 25 per cent and sklm
milk 75 per cent, corn 90 per cent and
tankage 10 per cent. Amount of corn
fed per day, 5.8 pounds with tankage,
6.2 pounds with sklmmilk and 8.4
pounds with alfalfa pasture.
Indigestion In Cattle.
A dairyman'who has had good re
sults with home treatment of ailing
cows recommends the following when
a cow refuses to eat and shows some
digestive troubles. It Is in the nature
of a purgative tonic. First he gives a
pint of raw linseed oil, then follows
with two ounces of a mixture com
posed of tincture of opium, tincture of
ginger, tincture of rhubarb, two ounces
of each, and one ounce tincture of cap
slcln. This dose Is given in a pint of
Umewater three tlmeb a day.
Drainage of the Feed Lot.
There is no place upon the faim
Where a system of drainage can be
more profitably installed than In the
feed lots -and around the hogpens. In
too many Instances large wallows are
formed around the hog house, and
these are both unsightly and Insani
tary. If the hog house Is not so sit
uated that drainage ts natural an arti
ficial drainage system will repay Its
cost many times.
Feeding the Work Horse.
A comparison of corn and oats as
feed for work horses was made at the
Ohio station, and the results indicate
that when clover and timothy hay
mixed are fed to mature geldings at
general farm work ear corn Is practi
cally as. efficient, pound for pound, as
oats. The corn did not Induce lazi
ness, nor did the oats Induce Increased
spirit and endurance.
EI) LAMM Pres.
W. B. RYALLS, Cash
Security National Bank
Watertown, South Dakota ..ffce
Nationalized Four Years Ago
4 per cent interest on savings accounts
and certificates.
Our business has steadily increased until
we now have deposits of
A Quarter of a Million Dollars
and 750 Depositors
Are you one of them? If not, you ought
to be.
Safety deposit boxes for rent. Protected
by the American Bank Protection Co.'s
burglar alarm.
H. M. HANTEN, Asst. Cash.
The Radium Anchor Block Machine Co.
Wm. ZELLER, Manager.
Manufacturers of
Artistic Cement Work
We make a specialty of Porch Work, Terrace
Fences, Sidewalks.
A large amount of cement blocks on hand both
the Anchor Block aud the Mason's Friend Blocks
Can supply your needs at any time. A very
handy block to lay,
'Phone Blue 368.
Plant is located in the basement of the
Furniture Factory, West Watertown.
Prize Offers from Leading Manufacturers
Book on patents. "Hints to inventors." "Inventions needed."
"Why some inventors fail." Send rough sketch or model for
search of Patent Office records. Our Mr. Greeley was formerly.
Acting Commissioner of Patents, and as such had full charge.of
the U. S. Patent Office.
Colonist Fares
Alberta, Arizona, British Columbia
Colorado, Idaho, Mexico, Montana, New Mexico, Nevada,
Saskatchewan, Texas, Utah
and Wyoming
Via M. & St. L. R. R.
St to 30 S Saving
Embrace this opportunity for cheap travel. The fares are in effect
during entire month of March and up to and including April 15,
1910. Many new lines of through Pullman Tourist Sleeping
Cars have been established to especially care for this business.
For complete particulars call upon or address
R. G. GREELIS, Ticket Agent
M. & St. L.
Watertown S.
When it Comes to
Printing try the

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