Note—The ladles of Watertown and
"vicinity are requested to send In any
.fC .tecipe which they may have which
^fe.'Wlll be of general Interest and the
same will be-published under this
Mii2f Mrs. Eddy. Watertown, S. D.—One
.feji cup glucose syrup to one cup granulat
ed sugar boll till It hardens by drop
ing In cold water. For the nut candy
I boll It a little longer than for that
&<•* which 1 pull. Put in nuts before re
fe-: moving from fire.
Mrs. L. S. Deming, Watertown, S. D.
—One cup sugar, one cup moIasseB
one-half cup butter, one tablespoon
vinegar, pinch of soda. Mark out in
-squares when cold and wrap In par
Candied Orange Peel
Soak the peel In strong salt water
for two or three days, or longer, if
necessary. Then rinse afer remov
4ng from silt, water, put in cold water
enough to cover thoroughly, and let
come to a boll. Then pour off that
water and add as much boilding water
Repeat two or three times, and boil
•until perfectly tender. Make a very
rich syrup, and let it slowly simmer
until syrup is all cooked oft. Pack in
into an Iron kettle one
sugar, one tablespoon butter and
tablespoons water. Boil until It "hairs
and then throw in three quarts pop
corn. Stir briskly till candy Is evenly
distributed over each kernel of the
corn, Take the kettle from the Are
«,nd stir until the mixture Is cool and
you will find each grain separate and
•isrystalized with sugar. Nuts may be
candled in the same way.
"*Ono and one-half cups sugar, four
tablespoons cream, one square choc
olate, one teaspoon flavoring. Mix
sugar and cream together and let
come to a boll, then put In grated
chocolate, and boll till dissolved. Put
-on oiled paper, and let cool.
Mrs. M. J. Bowlings, Blgstone, 3.
D.—Two squares of Walter Baker's
unsweetened chocolate, two and one
half cups fine granulated sugar, 1
scant cup milk, a piece: ot butter one
half as large as an egg. Mix all to
gether and boll hard four minutes
after it begins boiling beat hard all
the time it is cooking and continue
1e until It Is cool. Turn In a
^ep buttere,4JJn and cut in squares.
"Mrs. B. Deming, Watertown, S.
T.—Three cups granulated sugar, one
balf vinegar, one-half cup water, piece
of butter also of a walnut boll until
It will harden In water, pour into
buttered tins, a$d when- ready to pull
Cream Oates and Walnut*.
|'Beat „thft fwilte0 of egg add
Coty HonM PmlMliiroal
ways Classy Furniture. It Is
distinctive, good, suhstrntlal
furniture It Is the profitable
Some of Watertown't Miss and Mrs. Favorite Recipes
cream in quantity equa.1 to the egg
before beaten work in confectioner's
or powdered sugar until stiff enough
to mold with the finger avor mold
into desired shapes press walnut or
date on top, or roll almond Inside.
The beaten white of one egg same
quantity ol water exactly as much
confectioner's sugar as can be molded
in flavor strongly with orange.
Two cups sugar, just water enough
to dissolve let it boil until it strings.
Do not stir while boiling. Then add
vanilla flavoring. Set to cool, and
when perfectly cold stir until white
then let it stand a few minutes then
stir again and mold into balls.
Mrs. L. S. Deming, Watertown, S.
D.—One cup light brown sugar, one
cup granulated sugar, one cup milk
(or better cream), two squares choc
olate, piece of butter size of an egg.
Cook vigorously until it will form a
soft ball when dropped in cold wa
ter remove from stove add one tea
spoon vanilla set kettle into a basin
of cold water until it thickens turn
Into a buttered tin and when cool cut
into squares. Nut meats are an ad-
Switches made from comblnga. Lat
est modern methods. Satisfaction
guaranteed. Mail orders will receive
prompt and careful attention.
Mrs. E. M. Barker,
701 S. Maple St.
Phone blue 512. Watertown, 8. D.
THE BUMPER CROPS
Crops generally throughout the en
tire world this year are bumper. This
is Bhown by figures in a cablegram
received by the Department of Agri
culture recently from the Internation
al Institute of Agriculture, at Rome,
Italy, giving the preliminary estimates
of the acreage production of wheat,
rye, bwley, oats «nd corn. It Is es
timated that the production will be
Wheat—France, 835,974,000 bushels,
Roumania 85,417,000' bushels Canada
206,038,000 bushels. The total produc
tion of the following nainejl countries
is 3,200,000,000 bushels, or 6.7 per
cent more than last year's production:
Prussia, Belgium, Bulgaria, Denmark,
Spain, Great Britain, Hungary, Jtaly,
Luxemberg, Switzerland, Norway,
Prance, Netherlands, Roumania, Rus
sia, India, Japan, Egypt, Tunis, Can
ada and the United States.
Rye—Prance 51,432,000 bushels
Netherlands 16,322,000 bushels. The
total production In the following nam
ed countries is 1,538,000,000 bushels,
or 17.T per cent more than last year's
production Prussia,' Belgium, BuV
garla,. Denmark, Spaln.France, Hun
gary, Italy, Luxemburg, Norway,
Always gives "-value
receive! for eveiy dollar
plLgTbe purchaser to at-
Barley—Roumania 22,248,000- lu8h
els Canada, 46,193,000 bushels^Totai
production In following named'' Coun
tries 1,174,000,000 bushels, o£ B,7 per
cent more than, last year wpssla.
Belgium, Bulgaria, Denmark, "Spain,
Great Britain, Hungary, Italy, Inxxem
berg, Switzerland, Norway, Ifether
lands, Roumania, Russia^ .Japan,
Egypt, Tunis, Canada and the United
Oats—Roumania, 21,525,000 bnsheU,
Canada 400,502,000 bushels. Total
production in the following named
countries, 3,504,000,000 bushels, or 17.8
per cent more than last year: Prus
sia, Belgium, Bulgaria, Denmark,
Spain, Great Britain, Hungary, Italy,
Luxemberg, Switzerland, Norway, Ron
mania, Netherlands, Russia, Japan, Al
geria, Tunis, Canada and the United
Corn—Roumania 113,676,00 bushels.
Total production in the following nam
ed countries 3,616,000,000 bushels, or
17 per cent, more than last yeai:
Hungary (not including Croatia and
Slavonia), Bulgaria, Spain, Italy, Jap
an, Roumania, Russia, Switzerland,
Egypt and the United States.
Rice—Italy 24,495,000 bushels Jap
an 386.027,000 bushels.
Flax Seed—Canada 23,144,000 bush
Anyone desiring to have an auction
sale this fall will do well to arrange
for the date of their auctioneer as
early as possible. G. E. Wlllson is
one of the best auctioneers in the
northwest and he will be at your ser
vice this fall. The Saturday News
has made arrangements with Mr.'Will
son to take orders for him at this office
and give datlngs when he can cry
sales. We are prepared to print, your
auction bills at a very low price and
will give you two insertions of tho
ad in the Saturday News free. For
further information call or writ® the
Saturday News, Watertown, S., D. tf
A CONFIRMED STATEMENT
Evidence News Readers Will Appre
Doan's Kidney Pills have done good
work In this locality.
Have merited the unstinted praise
they have received.
Here's evidence of their value that
none can doubt.
It's testimony from this locality
twice-told and well confirmed.
Such endorsements are unique In
the annals of medicine.
Should convince the most skeptical
Mrs. AdelJert Glldden, 510 N. Main
St., Brookings, S. Dak., saya "Since
publicly endorsing Doan's Kidney
Pills three years ago I have had no
further attacks of kidney trouble and
In return for this permanent cure, I
take pleasure In again recommending
this remedy. The principal symptom
of my kidney complaint was pain in
my back and hips. Doan's Kidney
PUls have previously effected a cure
In a similar case in my family and
was led to try them. Then contents
of six boxes restored. me to good
health and I have not had the least
cause for complaint since."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50c
Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo. New York,
solo agents for the United States.
Remember the name—-Doan's—and
take no other.
from Here awl
Land '-is increasing in value every
year and farming ts acknowledged to
be one of the professions.
The farmer Is looking after the
waste on the facto and using every
method of converting it Into high
priced meat and by-products.
Prominent among the many minor
wastes of' the. average farm stands
the straw stack whlc.lv too frequently
deserves the usual name of straw
The feeding value of good bright
straw is coming to be better realized,
and one seldom sees the flames of a
dozen burning "'straw stackB turning
night into day, although the practice
was a common one In some sections
five years ago.
It Is not the purpose of this article
to discuss the comparative value of
various kinds of straw. The farmers
library, nowadays, contains half a
dozen sources of Information on thts
subject from the Farmers' Bulletins
up, and it Is only necessary to say
that most any straw pays well for Its
stacking, fencing and care, and If
properly preserved, its nutritive val
ue and palstability Increases with
In addition to this^ the value of the
refuse straw, as a mulch for the
berry patch and vegetable garden in
keeping down weeds and conserving
moisture, is great and there is nothing
better, and so easily secured with
which to prevent the drifting of soli.
A thin dressing of straw, if applied
only in strips, will immediately check
the blowing of sand and dry mulch
on most any kind of ground..
In the conservation of fertility tho
straw stack plays an important part.
As bedding it absorbs and retains the
most valuable elements of fertility.
Straw itself is of value as a fertilizer,
Hopkins giving $3.40 as the cash value
of a ton of ordinary oat straw at the
farm in central Illinois, at the pres
ent prices of commercial fertilizers.
Possibly the actual value of straw
as an improver of the physical condi
tion of the soil is of more importance
than Its actual chemical value, most
clay and gumbo soils being deficient
in vegetable matter or humus. The
addition of all the trash, manure, corn
stalks and straw when well mixed
with the surface soil by discing be
fore plowing, is universally admitted
as a good farm practice.
Under the present system too largo
a percentage of the value of the straw
ftack Is wasted Thjp threshier .ifl
usually interested only In getting the
most bnshels bf grain In a day's rttn
and, even when careful. .$as,,.a
tilings- to look after.
Every windstacker In America has
a picture of the old Quaker holding
up a finger with the inscriptl6n "The
'Farmers' Friend," Now if this .Were
Changed to "The Parmer Boys'
friend" it would be strictly correct
fpr you well: remember that the straw
was the first place the boy was
.put. But "with airits dust and sweat,
the. work was usually well done and
ihe stack was left fn such shapa that
fished. water and a green straw sfaclt
'as les? common than.lt la at the
ent time. a
As good staok can b¥ built b'ybtfe
•ful man with th^ modern stacker
could be with 'te& times the exer
Saturday News Readers
boys behind the old
Most any good man, and no other
should be Intrusted with the job, can
build the stack and have time to look
after the «ra!n wagons fin- ordinary
He should "first extend the stacker
chute to its full length and elevate
it sufficiently that the force of the
blast will be downwards and build tho
back or far side of the stack first,
then the center and front can be
made, always blowing the straw into
the back which has been built. When
about to finish the stack the chute can
be be elevated and blow a few load3
up and oyer making a solid cap that
will shed water and make 'as pretty
a stack as could be desired. Of
course, If it becomes necessary to
move the machine for any cause the
conditions are changed apd Intelli
gent effort will be required to cope
with the situation.
As soon as the stack settles a few
loads should be hauled from the bot
ton edges and stacked near the barn
door where it will be accessible in
cold weather when the stock appre
ciate plenty of clean dry bedding. The
hired man has conscientious objec
tion to carrying a dozen armfuls of
macaroni wheat straw across the barn
yard in the face of a blizzard.
The strawstack should be fenced
as there is no more wasteful method
of handling feed than allowing stock
to run to the stack and here is the
ever present danger of the stack be
ing overturned and smothering a lot
The straw stack should be In some
fei ce corner or on ground where it
stand several years. Usually a
ye ir comes when hay is short and
evf.ry load of roughness is of value.
In selling straw the up to date
farmer-figures In the fertility value,
ant I makes a reduction in the price
where it is fed on the farm as there
by practically all the chemical ele
ments and much of the humus is left
on| the ground,
'WATERTOWN, S"! D.
BE C^REEUL^HEN YOU ORDER FLOUR!
BEST, IS HpNE. TOp GOOD'^ for your baking
F.PTRACTS, BAKING POPPER OF
F. 5. THOMPSON, W*.
Vituh*), S. D.
625 4th St. S.E.
Heart Disease Almost
Fatal to Young Girl
"My daughter, wlen thirteen Jtui
old, was stricken with heart trouble.
She was so bad we had to jdaoe her
bed near a window
so she could get
her breath. One
doctor said, 'Poor
child, she to likely
to fall dead anys
tlrao.' A friend,
told me Dr. Hiletflf*
Heart Remedy had
cured her father,
so tried It, aiv£
she began to lm-"
a great many bat
ilw, but she
spared to me to-i
day, a lat,
cheeked, girl. No one can Imagine the
conOdence I have In Dr. Miles' Heart
Remedy." A. R. CANON, Worth. Mo.
The unbounded confidence Mr.
Ganon has in Dr. Miles' Iieart Rem
edy is shared by thousands of
others wbo know its value front
experience. Many heart disorder*
yield to treatment, if the treatment
is right. If you are bothered with
short breath, fainting spells, swell
ing of feet or ankles, pains about
the heart and shoulder blades, pal
pitation, weak and hungry spells,
you should begin using Dr. Miles'
Heart Remedy at once. Profit by
the. experience of others while yon
Or. Miles' Heart Remedy la sold and
guaranteed by all druggists.
MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkharfc iMh
and have the satisfaction of knowing "THAT THE
W. H. Stokes Milling Company
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