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Baxter Springs news. [volume] (Baxter Springs, Kan.) 1882-1919, July 20, 1911, Image 4

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83040592/1911-07-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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St?.
Clean
Basins ?Sinks
may be had easily, quickly
and continually by the
use of
Old
Cleanser
He safest, mcsl efficient
cleanser lor cvcrylhing about
the house, barn and dairy.
No dirt, grease or grime c;:u
withstand its wondcriui
jdion. The thick scum
which cflcn gathers oa
the sides and bottom of
.1.1
mesinKana uelics soap
and soap cleaning,
disappears like
magic when Old
JJulch Cleanser
Many
is used.
ctheruses
and Full
sjjrecuon
Lar&eSiftei
10
Directions on
e Sifter-can
4
Special Eates
for Vacation
Season
via
Summer tourist tickets oa sale
dailv until Sept. 30th. Final
limit Oct. 31st, to all principal
points in the east, northeast, west
and northwest.
Special.
Summer tourist tickets to same
territory, on sale daily until Sept.
30. Return limit 30 days from
date of sale, but not later than
Oct 31, at even greater reduction
in fare.
Pullman accommodations re
served and information cheerfully
jjiven'by
J. E. VINCENT,
AGENT FRISCO LINE,
Phone 46. Baxter Springs, Kas.
colvtjmbus
2TAEBLE WORKS.
J. W. COOK
Groceries, Flouf, Feed.
Home Phone 88.
Mutual 1.
T"!Tiii'm11m m'mT: -M :-;Vi1i"lll lM"i " J
D. M. JONES, N
h&l
J. J. BULGER,
ATTO RN E Y-AT-L AW
H CARTER SPRINGS, KAS.
DR. A. J. THOMPSON,
,r DG1TTIST.
BAXTER SPRINGS NEWS.
CHAS. L SMITH, Editor and Owner.
. One copy one year $1.00
One copy six months 50
One copy three months . . .25
In Canada, $1.50 per year.
All subscriptions are payable strictly in advance. ..
Entered at the postoffice in Baxter Springs, Kansas, as second
class mail matter.
THURSDAY,
Farm or Town.
A young subscriber who is
starting out for himself and has
rented about twenty acres of land
asks us two questions: what to
put on this land to get the best
results, or whether we would ad
vise a rouncr man to stay on the
farm or get a job by the month
in the city..
Answering the first question,
if the land is good corn land, he
would probably make quite as
much clear money by putting
this twenty acres of land in corn
as he would in any other way,
certainly if his lease is for but
one year, mis wiu give aim
time to do a good deal of work
for other people, for no doubt
he will be in demand when not
busy with his corn. If he had a
lease for a term of years and the
land needed building up, that
would be a different matter.
Now as to whether the young
man should stick to the farm or
go to town, that depends on the
young man. If he has a taste
for farming, and is willing to
study and observe and get infor
mation from all possible sources,
and then put it in practice, we
would say he had better stay on
the farm. If he is not this kind
of a young man, then he had
better go to town and engage in
some business for which he has
a decided taste.
The probability is, hoivever,
that when the young man goes
to town, unlets he is qualified
for some business or profession,
or has a strong antitude for some
special work, he will get about
enough pay as a street car con
ductor or motorman, or a band
about a livery stable, or
hj !
working on the streets, to pay
his expenses, and sometimes ;
barely that. Or he might get a
job in a store; first to sweep out
and straighten up. By and by
he might run errands, might be
a shipping clerk, and after a
while have an opportunity to
sell things. He might possibly
get to be a bookkeeper, with the
hone that in time he might be
come a partner in the business
This sometimes occurs; but very
seldom unless he or his friends
have money to put in the busi
ness, which is not at all likely
with a Touner mau who goes to
town with nothing but his bare
hands. He might get to run
errands in a bank, might in time
become a bookkeeper or teller,
with the hope of finally becom
ing cashier. Suppose he did all
this. The probability of his be
coming cashier or uaving any
other important position would
be remote; for in the city bank
there are many other young fel
lows with the same ambition,
and usually it is the man who
has capital to put in the bank,
or who nas inuueniiai menus
and can bring custom, who gets
the coveted position, and there
he may stay for life. He might
get into a department store, sell
ribbons and laces to your ladies,
and learn to smile and look sweet
and dress well; but the chances
are that he will only make a liv-
fing and not much more. ' Young
men have- come to town with
only their bare hands, and have
succeeded beyond their expecta
tions; but the majority of them,
like the majotity of people
reared in the city, live from band
to mouth, and thousands of them
regret, that they did not stay on
the farm. - If he should marry,
which we suppose this young
trtan, like most young
men, in-,
tends to do, he can probably
make a bare living for' his wife
and possible family.
TLs Civs is driest where tie
JULY 20. 1911.
young man has a decided apt
tude for some particular form o
skilled labor. Everything de
pendson the man himself, and
we can not give more definite ad
vice. The man who has it in
him, and will work hard and keep
his eyes open and learn all he can
will succeed in almost any line
for which he is naturally adapt
ed. A man is not apt to make
pronounced success in any line
for which he does not have a par
ticular liking. -Wallace's Farmer,
That
Small
Field.
Grain
How about that land in sma
grain which recently has been
harvested? Is it going to lie idle
all the rest of the summer? If
good stand of clover or grass has
been secured we have no sugges-
gestions to make other than ad
vising against too close pasturing
late in the season. This year
however, there are not many
small grain fields with a sufli
ciently good stand of clover or
grass to pay to keep. Shall these
fields be allowed to bake in the
sun, losing the most of the scant
moisture which is already in the
soil
The thing to do where nogras
stand has been secured with the
small grain is to follow the binder
with a disk, putting on a dirt
mulch which will preserre mois
ture. Repeat the disking at
least as often as ef ery ten days
or two weeks. Not only does
prompt disking save moisture
but it also destroys many insect
pests, such as Hessian fly, straw
worms, etc.
If there is considerable mois
ture in the ground and the work
j8 pushed along rapidly cowpeas.
80V beans sorghum or millet may
be sown on this ground, espec
tally in the southern half of the
corn belt. These crops are e
pecially desirable if there is a
shortage of hay. If none o
these catch crops is wanted the
ground may be kept bare unti
about the middle of August when
either clover and timothy or al
falfa might be sown. Or it may
fit in better with conditions on
some farms to wait till Septem
ber and seed to either rye or win
ter wheat. But no matter what
crop is used the binder should be
followed at the earliest possible
date with a disk and a complete
dust mulch placed on the ground
until some crop is put in. Sev
eral hundred tons oi water per
acre may often be saved by fre
quent disking. Wallace's Farmer.
Happiest Girl in Lincoln
A Lincoln, Neb., girl writes,
"I had been ailing for some time
with chronic constipation and
stomach trouble. I began tak
ing Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets and in three days
I was able to be up and got bet
ter right along. I am the proud
est girl in Lincoln to find such
good medicine." For sale by all
dealers.
Notice the Sweet
Clover.
Over almost our entire terri
tory this is a dry time, very dry.
The oats are very short, clover
about half the usual length, tim
othy, much shorter than usual and
thinner, blue grass pastures dry
and the plant apparently dead,
but really just waiting for ram.
As you gb 'along the road notice
now the sweet clover. It ts not
as rank as it usually -is, but
stands dry weather better tfian
any other grass crop grown ex-
cct per.; t'.j slfslfa. Is f:ct, it
THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN
ADVERTISING BY THE
OENERAL OFFICES
NEW YORK AND CHICAGO
BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES
furnishes evidence that with the
sole exception of alfalfa it is the
most drouth resistant of all our
grass and forage crops. It is
not fair to compare it with corn,
for the testing time of corn is yet
to come when it reaches the same
stage as the clover and other
grasses have reached.
We have always advocated
sweet clover as a forage crop in
sections of less than a twenty
inch rainfall, not as a bay crop
for it is too coarse for hay but
as a pasture crop, and as a hay
crop where no other source of for
age is available. It does not
make good hay; but if cut early,
as soon as it begins to bloom, it
make a fair quality of hay and
in addition produce'a second crop.
One objection to sweet clover,
which is generally regarded by
farmers as a weed, is that unless
it is pastured close, it developes
a flavor which cattle do not rel
relish. They do relish it, how
ever, after they are acostomed to
it and enough of them kept on it
to keep it from going to seed.
This at least ought to convince
our readers that it is not a weed,
but a plant that may under cer
tain conditions become a very
valuable addition to our ordin -
ary lorage crops, we look to
see it a ore f erred foraire croo
west of the 98th meridian on
soils where for somereason al-l
falfa cannot be grown. It is not
to be compared with alfalfa where
r i r ii
alfalfa thrives.
It is not only drouth
but is a nitrogen gat
alfalfa and the cloven
are not sure but what
way of reclaiming lands so worn
out mat iney wm not proauce
ciover win oe 10 rcseca mein wun
x .1 .1.. i i
maH.cuocr.uc wuue r
the yellow variety, whichever
may be preferred.
We are rot carrying on a cam-LA
paign in favor of sweet clover,
but simply want our readers to
nuic luu awcci LiUVCl its IIICJ gui
I A 1. mnnA mm A I. A 1
along the road to church or to
town; to note especially its ca
pacity for drouth resistance, and
then inquire whether it may not
be possible for them to utilize it I
on their worn out fields, thus ad
ding nitrogen and vegetable mat
ter, and putting the soil in bet
ter physical condition. Wallace's
Farmer.
Kight in your busiest season
wlicn you have the least time to
spare you are most likely to take
diarrhoea and lose several days
fimf tinliiit mil liavt Clininher
ain's Colic, Cholera-and Diar-
J
rhoca Remedy at hand and take
a dose on the first appearance of
the disease, tor sale by all
dealers.
Golden City Reunion
The dates this year for the
Golden City Reunion, are August
2, 3 and 4. Come and camp on
the ground the entire three days,
and have three days of solid en
joyment and pleasure. The beau
tiful park, splendid water and
the excellent order that has teen
maintained at former reunions
has caused thousands to attend
the Golden City reunion in past
years and they will do so this
year. Splendid orators will de
iver addresses each day and there
will be attractiotrof all kinds.
This will be by far the biggest
ana oesi reunion ever ucm m mc
southwest. Those desiring pnv-
leges should address the Privil
ege Committee of Reunion, Got-
en City, Mo.
W. G. John, A. E. Watsox,
Sec'y. Pres.
Never leave home on a journey
without a bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. It is almost certain to
be needed and cantiot be obtained
when on board the cars or steam-
ships. For sale by all dealers.
For Sale A seven-passenger
Cadillac touring car for sale,
Comolete except top. I want to
ispose of this machine so I can
buvnn automobile truck "lor my
frsirht l-'.r.::::s, Ed. Covey.
McCormick Mowers.
Deering Mowers.
Dain Mowers.
McCormick and Dain
Rakes and Sweep Rakes.
Eagle Hay Presses.
Bale Ties.
Wagon Sheets and Tarpaulins.
A. Hood & Sons
Baxter Springs, Kansas.
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THE PALACE RESTAURANT J
First door south of Dent's. X
First Class Board and Elegantly Furnished Rooms by Day or 1
Week. Short Orders and Lunch.
Special Sunday Dinner. Lunches for Lodges and Picnics.
It
lt
SHUTTERS BROS., proprietors.
We are proud of our restaurant because of its cleanliness.
It
J AAA AAA AAAAA
i - a i i a- a a a i a i a
I.
t n n n n n r. m
!i ii in ip r
uu
If
A rosts vou no more at ft. end
tj wood. If you expect your house to last more than ten years
i a
I 5
g. . Q , Ctock 0f ftftnn
hj, ready
,3. '
CU1-UIV1BU& TIIJE
j , Columbus,
e'KcHftrWrtrtc!KtrtK,i
PLUMBING.
I have had much experience in this work, and do work
which will stand the necessary inspection. I live
here and am here to stay. Let me figure with you. Es
timates cheerfully made. Gas burners installed under
all kinds of furnaces and attachments to stoves made.
All Phones No. 60.
lttAAAAAA&AAmAkAA
MMMMMMMMMMy W
5-
Old Rock Distilling Co.
Opens for business at East Fourth Street and Railroad
Avenue, Joplin, Mo.
A full line of
WINES, LIQUORS AND WHISKIES
both domestic and imported, carried in stock. Also the
5
e3.
o Val Blatz Brewing Company's Beer. J
J The Val Blatz PRIVATE STOCK trand of bot- $
& tied beer will be our leader.
All liquors packed to
y .
crt tO'C'OC
The Eeal
We are in the ice business right
ing after business with the firm
coming to us, and with the determination of staying.
Our place of business is always open, and we shall always hare
Real Cold See
for-you at a price which will be
competition. .
v If you want regular dilivery,
ways tell the driver, leave word at
WO fare! - Con!
At A
Sulky
Implement Company,
AAAAAAAAAAAA-C
-l . a i i a . w i i a-
-n r i rs r-N n - n ft w
n r n n u
m
0f tca vcars than a house 0
0f brick.
ntoiriC and ftftn T.I C
for you. '
&
BRICK COMPANY, 5
Kansas.
rtrtrtrbcVrtrtbrtrtrto
WILL JONES.
AkAAAmAkAAAAAaAB
QCJMOWWWXiy
conform with the law.
- O
OC'OOCOOOC8 OC'O
Article.
up to the handle, and are go
expectation of getting all that is
entirely satisfactory, and meet any
let ns know in either one of three
the cSace or phone ns.
m w EM
1 1 li II I I It

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