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The Hope pioneer. (Hope, N.D.) 1882-1964, August 26, 1909, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87096037/1909-08-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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'No Fear of Any Further Trouble.
David Price, Corydon, la., says: "I
Was In the last stage of kidney trouble
—lame, weak, ruK
down to a mere
skeleton. My back
was so bad I could
hardly walk and
the kidney secre
tions much disor
dered. A week after
Sold by all dealers. 50c a box. FOB
tor-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Burglar—Hands up!
Wife—Oh, John, be careful of these
globes you'll break them!
Assured of durability, the next
thought in painting is beauty the
complete aim being durable beauty,
or beautiful durability.
National Lead Company here again
offer you the co-operation of their
paint experts—this time in the line
of color schemes, artistic, harmonious
and appropriate. You have only to
write National Lead Company, 1902
Trinity Building, New York City, for
"Houseowners' Painting Outfit No.
49," and you u^ill promptly., receive
what is really a complete guide to
painting, including, a book of color
schemes for either exterior or interior
painting (as ycju may request), a
book of specifications, and also an in
strument for detecting adulteration
In paint materials. This outfit is sent
free, and,.to say., the least, is well
woHh writing for.
A Classic ih Kentucky.
They have been telling this story
down in the Blue Grass so long that
the Louisville Courier-Journal says
it is regarded as a classic:
"Majah," announced the colonel,
"I'll bet I've sweat no less than 17
"Begging your pardon, kunnel," re
turned the major, desisting from a
long libation, "gentleman don't sweat
they perspire. Horses sweat."
"Well, then," returned the now ir
ritated colonel, glaring at the calm
and contented critic of his diction,
"by gad, suh, I'm a hoss!"
Porto Ricans Interested.
In Porto Rico the Spanish exhibi'
tion of the National Association for
the Study and Prevention of Tuber
culosis, the first of its kind, has met
with 'decided success. Twenty-two
cities, including about one-third of all
the towns in the island, were visited
and over 100,000 people viewed the ex
hibit. The poor transit facilities in
the island made it necessary to haul
the exhibit from place to place on ox
carts, like a traveling country circus.
Hard to Manage.
"You have a captain and a mate on
that boat of yours, don't you?"
"Sure thing."
"Why is that?"
"I can't manage her alone."
"That's why you call the boat 'she,'
1 suppose?"
Mother-in-Law Again.
Husband—Why do you hate to see
me come home smiling?
Wife—Because I know it means
something has happened to poor moth
er.—Illustrated Bits.
Each with Two Legs and Ten Fingers,
A Boston woman who is a fond
mother writes an amusing article
about her experience feeding her boys.
Among other things she says:
"Three chubby, rosy-cheeked boys,
Bob, Jack and Dick, aged 6, 4 and 2
years respectively, are three of our
reasons for using and recomending the
food, Grape-Nuts, for these youngsters
have been fed on Grape-Nuts since in
fancy, and often between meals whet
other children would have been given
"I gave a package of Grape-Nuts te
a neighbor whose 3 year old child was
a weazened little thing, ill half the
time. The little tot ate the Grape
Nuts and cream greedily and the moth
er continued the good work, and it
was not long before a truly wonderful
change manifested itself in the child's
face and body. The results were re
markable, even for Grape-Nuts.
"Both husband and I use Grape
Nuts every day and keep strong and
well and have three of the finest
healthiest, boys you can find in a day's
Many mothers instead of destroying
the children's stomachs with candy
and cake give the youngsters a hand
ful of Grape-Nuts when they--are beg
ging for something In the way of
sweets. The result is soon shown in
greatly increased health, strength and
mental activity.
"There's a Reason."
Look in pkgs. for the famous little
book, "The Road to Wellville."
Brer rtnd the above letter? A new
one appears
I a in
Dpanfs Kidney Pills
I could walk with­
out ft cane, and as I continued my
health' gradually returned.. I was so
grateful I made a public statement of
my case, and now seven years have
passed, I am still perfectly well."
tliM to time. Tkey
are gcnalne, tim ui tell of kuuk
"In the intellectual companionship
Of the sexes lies the key to the men
tal and moral growth of the nation."
This was the sentence from "Tudor's
Education," in whiph Miss Lucy's soul
rejoiced, for "companionship of the.
sexes" was Miss Lucy's hobby. True,'
the 60 little members of Class A,
school 20, had quickly knocked down
many of Miss Lucy's most beloved
theories but although "moral sua
sion" had been immediately routed by
the wickedness of Bum O'Reilly and
enlarged apperception" had given.
way before the Teutonic denseness of
Frederick William Schneider, "com
panionship of the sexes" still flour
ished. Therefore the little boys and
girls of room A sat, not in the usual
discreet and opposite rows, but min
gled with the freedom of the modern
Miss Lucy was displeased. If Miss
Lucy had not been a teacher Fred
erick William would have said that
she. was cross, but one of the first
things Frederick William had learned
in school was that a teacher can
never be cross, she can only be dis
pleased. Frederick William, tow head
ed and with a continual odor of soap
suds and sanctity, saw this displeas
ure and trembled. It was the end of
his second month in school the first
having passed in tears, the second in
The morning started out well. Miss
Lucy tripped to the board. "Little
boys and girls," she began smilingly,
"to-day we are going to learn a nice
new story. "Anna, dear, don't you
want to hear it?"
"No, um," said Anna quickly.
"Oh," yes, dear, you do," said Miss
Lucy, reassuringly. "First, though,
we are going to remember the story
we had yesterday. Now watch." She
wrote in large letters on the board
"Who knows? Josef?" I
Josef, who had raised his hand in a
rash and thoughtless spirit, looked
foolish, and grinned.
"Well?" smiled Miss Lucy. The
phonetic method is. her favorite.
Josef made a dreadful effort. He
drew himself up and, "eat," he roars.
Miss Lucy continued to smile.
"Oh, no, Josef, not 'eat.' Try again.
Children, Josef is going to try again.
Josef's thoughts, and $ngers lingered
around a sticky bun in his desk, and
"ate" he asserted, stubbornly.
Miss Lucy still smiled, but con
"Ight, Josef," she said "remember.
Now children," she continued "look!"
she slowly formed a large
"This is what the cow says." There
was breathless attention while Miss
Lucy shut her mouth tight and made
a queer sound through her nose. Anna
nudged her neighbor. "Teadcher,
Miss Lucy, she god a fid, yes?" she
whispered, wickedly.
"Now," continued Miss Lucy, "I'm
going to put our two stories together,
and what does it tell us? Freddy?"
Frederick William rose from his
seat and to the occasion.
"B-a-a ight," he says, smoothly.
It was then that Miss Lucy became
displeased. She decided to give a
writing lesson. There was something
soothing and practical about a writing
lesson, and Miss Lucy gave one when
ever she grew weary of teaching the
young idea how to shoot anywhere
within ten feet of the bull's eye. Also
in its peace she generally found time
to mark the roll. So, while she waded
through names that were a snore only
to succumb to those that were a
sneeze, Frederick William, who had
a tendency to shorthand, laboriously
copied upon his paper the fact that
"Bby loves mmma." He had gotten
to the fifth assertion of Bby's devo
tion when he felt a prod in the back,
and he knew it was Anna.
Anna was the girl who sat behind
him, She had a Polish and imposs
ible name and Miss Lucy called her
Anna Karenina for short! She never
wore more than one garter at a time
and it was always a blue hair ribbon.
Moreover, Anna Karenina was dirty.
It may have been the exclusiveness
reflected from a royal namesake, or
only the natural snobbishness of a
soap&udtsh upbringing, but Frederick
William did not like Anna. Once
when he had no little boy to march
out with, she had teken him by the
hand and led him, red and ashamed,
down the long hall. Then one recess
he was sitting under a big tree on
the boys' side when suddenly Anna
crossed the fcrbidden line. Her face
was very dirty and she leaned close
him, and whispered in a voice of
triumph, "I've got a mash on you!"
At this declaration the piece of bun
Frederick William had just swallowed
went half way down and stopped. A
dreadful idea seized, him. Once he
had been sitting beneath that same
tree and when be reached home his
mother had found the remains of a
caterpillar upon him. He sprang up.
"Take it off, please take it off!" he
cried, vainly craning this head back
ward. But Anna had only stared. ,•
Singe .then he had received many
overtures. He never stood up for his
lessons, but that, when he sat down
it was upon some-trifling love token—
$ pencil a fragment of banana or a
piece of candy. Therefore, whan b*
(Copyright, by B. Lippincott Co.)
felt Anna's touch he did not turn, and
it was not until his paper was filled
that the prod was renewed and some
thing dropped into his lap. It was a
piece of chewing gum that had been
much and loving chewed.
Frederick William picked it up at
once and laid it on Anna's desk.
"No, thank you," he whispered, polite
ly. In a few minutes it fell in'to his
lap again. "Id's for you," came in a
thick whisper from Anna, whose ac
cent was like a cold in the head.
"No, thank you," Frederick William
said, politely. However, a few minutes
later he found the gum sticking to his
sleeve, and then he grew angry. He
pulled it off, and tiptoeing to the
waste basket he threw it in. On his
way back he glanced at Anna Karen
ina and she made a face at him.
Just then Miss Lucy looked up.
"Children," she said, "I am going to
call the roll. Answer at once."
It was not until she had gotten
down to the E's that it happened. A
cry rent the air, a loud and sudden
cry that started from Frederick Will
iam's mouth, causing 59 .little children
to make 59 queer and unintentional
marks on their papers, and echoed
all the way down to the principal's
During an awful moment of silence
Miss Lucy held her pen,"1suspended in
petrified displeasure. Then, "Fred
erick," she exclaimed, "what is the
A hot wave of shamSa dyed Fred
erick William's face.
"Nothun," he said, stolidly.
"But why did you cry out like tbit?"
asked Miss Lucy, severely. "What
was it?"
"Nothun," said Frederick William
Then Miss Lucy glared. Whenever
Miss Lucy encountered a case not
found in "Discipline of the School
Room" or "Moral Suasion," she glared.
It was unpedagogical but human.
"Remain after school," she said,
Frederick William' sobbed sobs
that jerked him up form his seat,
shook him convulsively, and sat him
down again rudely and heavily.
In the meantime the number work
had begun. Anna Karenina was at
the board when Miss Lucy chanced to
look down at the child's feet. Anna's
shoes 3nd stockings were interesting
as family heirlooms of a prehistoric
period, but it was upon Anna's right
toe that Miss Lucy's eyes were fixed.
"Anna," said Miss Lucy, "what is
that sticking out form the toe of your
"Miss, I never pud id there," said
Anna, virtuously. "I dond know nod
ing aboud id."
"Anna," said Miss Lucy, sternly,
"why did you stick that pin in your
"Honesd, Miss Lucy," cried Anna
with vehement innocence, "honesd to
drudth hope I may die may the devil
cadch me if id aind the drudth I'm
delling you I dond know noding
aboud id."
"Stay in after school," said Miss
Lucy, helplessly.
At 12 o'clock the dismissal bell rang
and the children filed out, leaving
Miss Lucy alone with the culprits.
Ten minutes later Frederick William
was dismissed and departed with an
echoing sniffle. Then Miss Lucy
waited until she knew the heavy si
lcnce of the empty school had sunk
into the soul of Anna Karenina.
"Anna," she said at last, "can you
tell me the truth now?"
Two dirty tears rolled down Anna's
"Miss," she began sullenly, "I had a
mash on him. He was so glean and
I give him all my gandy and all my
bencils and all my lundch and I give
him to-day my gum that I luf, and
he would nod haf id. Id was the win
dergreen and id is now in the wasde
basged. And then I sduck a pin in
him and he made a holler and I am
glad. I hade him."
It was then that Miss Lucy under
-stood that problems will artae for
"which no theories have been as yet
"You can go now, Anna," she said.
After Anna had gone Lucy sat for
a long time confronting the empty
benches and the eternal problem of
the child of the streets. The next day
Class. A, School 20, changed seats, and
when tbfr principal came into the
room he saw two proper rows of little
girls on one side of tbe room and two
proper rows of little boys on tho
Also from that time it was noticed
that "companionship of the sexes"
had somehow fallen into oblivion.
English Husbands.
Lady Arthur Paget, at a dinner in
New York, said of the "appalling
American divorce habit"—for that is
the shape which our divorce question
takes in her eyes:
"And deceit, petty deceit, grave de
ceit—that is another frequent cause
of divorce.
"Too many husbands are like the
one who said, as his servant helped
him on with his overcoat:
'"James, if my wife asks you where
I am. tell her I've gone to the opera.'
3'The man bowed.
/. 'YjBB, air very good, sir.' And
hei added? iinperturbably, 'And where
are you really going, sir, in caie any
of your friends should call or ring
you upiT*"
Te Do It Properly Is Both an Art and
a 8clence and Well Worth
It is both an art and a science to
propfcrly feed young pigs, and is some
thing well worth any farmer's time to
study. The most economical gains
that a pig ever makes are made while
he io young, and upon his early
growth and the proper development
of his digestive system depends the
economy and success with which he
will later be fattened. Hence one
must consider not alone supplying the
nutriments to make continuous growth
but supply such feeds as will develop
and prepare the digestive system for
the handling of the kinds and quanti
ties of feeds required in the finishing
When the pig is born its digestive
tract is filled with a manure (the re
sult of mucous excretions probably),
called meconium. Nuture has provid
ed for the removal of this by making
the first milk of the dam very rich in
oily globules which act as a laxative
A Poland-China Pig.
and Slide this meconium out readily.
If it is left in the system gases arise
from it, and it is absorbed into the
system, causing the pig discomfort
and sickness. If the dam for any rea
son dies, very rich milk must be sup
plied to remove this meconium.
The muscles surrounding the diges
tive canals of a little pig are not
strong. It is not natural they should
be. Therefore the little pig is not
fitted to cope with large amounts of
crude fiber. It needs bulky but fine
feeds. Coarse cellulose, such as is
found in oats, barley and things of
that sort, it is almost impossible for
a small pig with its rather feeble mus
cular activity to handle. The mucous
linings of the intestines and stomach
are tender and delicate. They become
irritated very easily, by coarse, harsh
substances. Giving them rough, grat
ing feeds would produce about the
same sensation in their intestine* that
getting a cinder into the eye doe* upon
the membrane of the eyelid.
The cells of the digestive tract
through which the nutrients pass out
into the system are small. The ab
sorption powers of the pig sve there
fore weak. He cannot handle as
many nutrients nor as easily as can
the large celled mature eJiimal. To
give him more than he .can absorb,
is not alone a waste of feed, but also
a waste of his energy. The nutrients
that he digests and does not absorb
3imply pass out with the feces. They
do him no good at all, but he has
nevertheless had the work of digest
ing them.
One That Is Adjustable and Facilitates
Changing Horse from One
Side to Other.
To quickly change the fastening of
a horse to either side of the stall have
the top piece of the rear edge of the
Section of Stall with Fastener.
manger made of 2x4 with rounded
corners. Place this 2x4 a little above
the manger with holes bored for pens
in either end. A loop may be used
over the 2x4 or a ring may be used to
slide between the pens to be fastened
on the outside of either.
Permanent Teeth.
After the fangs have been ab
sorbed the remains fall off and the
permanent teeth appear. When this la
th? case the colt is rising three. At
three years the two permanent cen
tral teeth are level with the two mid
dle incisoi*?. When the same process
has begun iu the two lower middle in
cisors the colt is "three off" in horse
parlance. When the two middle colt
teeth have dropped he Is "rising four."
At four the two permanent middle in
cisors are level with the two perman
ent Incisors. The same process goes
on with the outside incisors until the
colt reaches five, when the incisor
teeth are level. The permanent teeth
in the top jaw usually mature in ad
vance and the lower jaw is therefore
the best safeguard.
Feed for Lambs.
Young lambs are here and are still
coming.' The ewes will need some
kind of feed that will make then?
give milk. Feed a variety of nitro
Kenoua foods.
A tk
Remedy for
tery, Diarrhea, Cholera
Morbus, Cholera Infantum
and Colic, should be always
kept handy, for when such
medicine is needed, it
needed in a hurry.
has been successfully employed
for seventy-eight years in reliev
ing and curing all complaints of
this nature. Stops pain imme
diately. It is a household neces
sity in homes where there are
children. Your druggist will
supply you. Per bottle, 25c.
Dr. D. Jayne's Tonic Verntlfatfe
is a reliable building-up tonic for both
adults and children. Splendid to take
after a weakening attack of dysentery.
safe worm medicine.
Positively cured by
these Little Pills.
They also relieve Dis
tress from Dyspepsia, In
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem
edy for Dizziness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste In the
Houth, Coat­
ed Tongue, Fain in the
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Genuine Must Bear
Fac-Simile Signature
Stackers, MusUvClvU Service,.Art,
Manual Braining,
Bteaaa Bngtaqeflng, Agriculture and Typewriting.
for ea&lo^jfo. AJJJlrpss-—•
allege St.
Austin, Minn.
nap Uie petXomtea
cover orera spoon partly 11
lied with tea and
place in a cup of boiling water. The doli
clotts steeped tea of the tea epicure is
made. MmM for 10c and 2c postage
FJU5E' W^raspurordcr, our handy, patent
egg separator, latest tauiloe and valuable
premium list. hanutacujrKrs speualtiks
CO. Sept. E, 10 Onion Sq., New York.
In great variety for sale at the lowest prices by
W. A dam
Watson E. Coleman,Wash
ington, D.C. Books free. High
est references. Best results.
—Forchoico farmlands, ten ei
write Frank L. Kellogg, Cleveland, N. D.
W. N. U., Minneapolis, No. 35-1909.
Shirt Bosoms, Collars
and Caffs
Most grateful and comforting f»
a warm bath with Cuticura Soap
and gentle anointings with Cuti
cura. This pure, sweet, econom
ical treatment brings immediate
relief and refreshing sleep to skin
tortured and disfigured little one*
and rest to tired, fretted mothers^
For eczemas, rashes, itchings,
irritations and chafings, Cuticura.
Soap and Cuticura Ointment ar&
worth their weight in gold.
Sold throughout the world. Depots: London,
Charterhouse S«.: Paris, B, Rue de la Palx Anatnt*
lta, R. Towns & Co., Sydney: India, B. K. P*uL
Calcutta China, Hons Kong Drug Co. JaiNOk.
Maruya, Ltd., Toklo Russia, Ferreln, Moscow
o. Africa, Lennon, Ltd.. Cape Town, etc. U.8.A_
'otter Drue & Chem. Corp.. Bole Props..
A $—°*~d
for a Dime
Why spend dollar when 10c bay* boat
of GASCARETS at any drug store? UM
as directed—get the natural, easy result*
{fovea Many dollars
on medicine*
that do not core. Millions regularly mm
CASCARET8. Buy box now—Ma
wee It's treatment—proof in the mo»
in*. 9B»
CA8CAMCT8 i»c a Wa for a week's
trutnuat, all dnmrlfta. Bineat feller
in the world, lauka base* a auaUh.
This Trade-mark
In the purchase of
paint materials.
It is an absolute
guarantee of pur
Ity and qualify,
for your own
protection, see
it is on the sided
every keg of white lead
you buy.
1M2 Trinity Building, New Terk
never crack nor bo
come brittle. They
last twice as long ait
those laundered with other
starches and give the wear
er much better satisfaction.
If you want your husband,
brother or son to look
dressy, to feel comfortable
and to be thoroughly happy
STARCH in the
laundry. It is sold by all
good grocers at xoc a pack
age—16 ounces. Inferior
starches sell at the same
price per package but con
tain only 12 ounces. Note
the difference. Ask your
Iasist on getting it and you will never
use any other brand.
Defiance Starch Company, Omaha, Neb.
Representing Independent Grain Shippers
tot a 1870

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