OCR Interpretation


The pioneer express. [volume] (Pembina, Dakota [N.D.]) 1883-1928, January 20, 1905, Image 7

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076741/1905-01-20/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

FSMTSW
ffisr
Tta a
W
JWHen Regular Medical TreaCiem
Jiff Failed, Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
T. Cured Her Rheumatism.
BO
walk on the first attempt So long as
Hundreds of people afflicted \rith rben
rrmtism have spent-years uuderthe 9®r {1'' Dual-Purpose Cows. -,
of excellent phyai&an* in vain. Mw The lSubjeet of developing the'dairy
they have Eettled down to the couvictioc Qualities of the Shorthorn, thus con
that it is fastened on them for life. Mrs forming to the dukl-purpbse ideal, has
Dinsmore wasnfcfc willing to join th
How, then, did you get rid of it?"
"At different times I h&d'readinvari.
ous publications about Dr. Williams'
and I finally decided to try them. I took
them steadily for four months in ac
cordance with the directions. By that
time I was completely cured."
Mrs. X1. A. Dinsmore lives in hearty
enjoyment of her recovered health at
Mr. Nagger—Yes but it's too late
now for me to sue the company foi
damages.
ALL CROPS GOOD IN
CANADA.
l!eea
ranks Of the hopeless merely becanse hei Great Britain. In the past the best
doctor did not know how to help tier
Here is her story: |come mostly from the unregistered
"Four yean ago I »ufferetl greatl ""iks. The Lincolnshi.j reds, and the
with rhetqoa'tion in my hands and unrecorded Shorthorns have figure#*
knees. After
1 had been sitting a whili Prominently in the loading dairy
ray limbs seemed
wonderful Pink Pills for Pale People, I agement went no farther than this
Have you been free from it evei
since?"
Sinee then I have had but one slight
return of tny trouble, and a box or two ol
the same pills made me all right again."
Dr. Williams* Pink Pills make healthy
blood. All other relief is superficial.
This is thorough. These pills are sold
by all druggists.
An Imposing By-Product.
School Teacher (showing oft hei
best boy before visitors)—Now, Per
kins ,can you name some of the impor
tant by-products of the steel industry!
Perkins—Yes'm Carnegie's libra
ries.—Puck.
No Use.
Mrs. Nagger—Perhaps you recall. It
was on a railroad train that we first: cession,
met and—
WESTERN
"Potatoes the Finest I Ever Saw."
Owing to the great amount of in
terest that is being taken in Western
Canada, it Is .well to be informed ol
some of the facts that. are bringing
about the great emigration from por
tions of the United States.
The Canadian- government has an
thorized agents at different points, and
the facts related in the following may
be corroborated on application. At the
same time they will be able to quote
you rates, and give you certificates en
titling you to low rates on the differ
ent lines of railway. The following
letter copied from the North Bend
(Neb.) Eagle is an unsolicited testi
monial, and the experience of Mr.
Auten is, that of hundreds of othei
Americans who have made Canada
their home during the past seven oi
eight years:
"I presume some may be interesteo
to know how we have progressed this
year in the Canadian Northwest. W«
have no complaint to offer. We have
had a good year, crops were good and
we have had a delightful season. 1
threshed from my place 8,650' bushela
of grain. My oats made 65 bushels
per acre and weighed 42% pounds pei
bushel. My wheat made 31% bushela
per acre and is No.' 1 quality. My
barley made about 30 bushels of good
quality. My crop is a fair average oi
the crops in the Edmonton district.
"All crops were good here this sea
son. Potatoes the finest I ever saw,
and all vegetables adapted to tbe cli
mate. We have had a very line fall,
but no exception to the rule, as the
fall season is, I think, the most pleas
ant of the year. We have had no
snow yet (Nov. 9), and have been
plowing and working the land prepar
ing for an early seeding next spring.
Last night the mercury dropped lower
than any previous night this fall, and
this morning there is a" crust of frost
on the fields sufficient to prevent field
work. No doubt many would imagine
that Alberta had* put on
overcoat before this and that the peo
ple were wrapped in furs, but it is
only a question of time when this
country will not be looked upon as an
Iceberg, but a country fit for the beet
of mankind to live in.
"We are now awifced of a trans
continental railway, which, is' to be
J?
8?.
4
if Vk
receiving unusual attention in
dai'"y
horn
kept moving I was all: right, but just at ure was not receiying sufficient. en-'
soon as I stopped, something seemed to courageni on t. As several of tlifc first
settle in my knees
and make them ache. Pr^ze winners at the I^ridoii dairy
My hands were so bad I couldn't touch show have been pure bredSli or thorns
the palmsof them onaflat surface thej
and
were swollen and pained so," Shorthorns, it is very eviftent that an
"Did you call in a physician?" limited possibilities exist in breeding
"I doctored steadily for over a year
performers in the country have
heavy I could hardlj sbows. Recently some ol the Short-,
breeders have felt that this fcjat-,
many others descendants of
l} oir
then one doctor 6aid: You have taken connection it may be said that a mild
medicine strong enough to kill almost attempt was made by our Shorthorn
anything.' Still, it did not kill me not association in this country to encotir
the rheunatism."
herds in this direction. In this
age the dairy qualities of pure bred
herds by including milking statistics
in the herd book. While the associa
tion gave it their sanction, yet encour-
and consequently nothing has been
done so far as we are aware to en
courage developments in this import
ant direction. This rould be dorc
probably if we could secure a $25,000
appropriation from congress.—Denver
Field and Farm.
Woburn, Mass., entirely freed from the and the Eabccck test to the pert'orm
w-^-rc nuariotiestnarTliBnriiatlsm alwttya ancc of each cow' gives'the dairyman
brings. When i,t appears in but a single I the key to the situation. Where for
joint it
shows that the blood is in a faulty mcrly he had lo grope in the dark and
Btato in the whole body. It may at any
Rey to Successful 'OaWyTffg'/
A bulletin of the Illinois station
says: The application of the .'tiles
fn,st to
momeut break out elsewhere, and one of °»t the truth for himself. With but
the dangers is that it may break out in
the heart and then the result must be
fatal. The only security is to keep the
blood all the timo in a perfectly sound
condition.
judgment, now he can find
little outlay of time and apparatus he
can make each cow render an accur
ate account of the food and care giv
en her. This points out the best indi
viduals from which to select offspring
in bttilding up the herd. A rapid im
provement may be brought about by
the introduction and use of a pure
bred sire of good breeding and ap
proved-type. The continued use of the
scales and Babcock test, together
with good breeding and rigid selec
tion, soon raises the herd to a plane
of greater production and affords the
owner greater personal satisfaction.
Cows that do not respond to good
treatment should be disposed ol' at
once. In case of doubt the individual
may be kept, an additional year, but a
cow seldom has two "off years'" in suc-
Your Neighbor's Cow.
Every progressive dairyman should
take an interest in the kind of cows
his neighbor keeps. He should' do
this, first from the unselfish stand
point of wishing good (o his neighbor,
and also because in many ways it. is
to his own advantage for his neighbor
to have good cows. If he and bis
neighbor are both taking milk to the
same creamery or the same cheese
factory it is to his advantage to have
his neighbor take to the institution
as much milk as possible, ihat tbe cost
of changing it into a marketable pro
duct may be as light as possible. If
the farmer is making butter and send
ing it away to be sold, the more his
neighbor can send away the better for
(the first, as two consignments in the
same direction can be made more ad
vantagcousjy than one.
Result of Dirt.
During recent years there has been
much complaint of the "fishy" smell
of butter, and all kinds of 'suggestions
have been made as to its possible ori
gin. it is not, however, believed that
this is a new difficulty, but that it is
an old trouble under a new name. It
is altogether probable that the flavor
or smell is named "fishy" more to ac
commodate a vivid imagination than
anything e'.sd. Xot that, there is not
something after tbe nature of "fishi
ness," but thai, it is not enough pro
nounced to bo readily described by
every one as fishy. In fact, some have
dortifnated it "stale," and oth'ers "tal
lowy." One expert says that by what
ever naire it is described, it is tlie re
sult of dirty methods in tho dairy, and
that if the methods are all correct the
flavor will be
Cows Creatures
are
her winter!they
of
lHUtt
Habit.
Cows are creatures of habit, and
this applies as much to their food as
to anything else. A change of feed
frequently means a falling off in the
amouut of milk the animals produce,
and this occurs, too, in relation to the
most succulent Of foods. No food is
considered better for cows than June
grass, yet a prominent "dairyman in
forms the writer that when his cows
Ranged from silage to pasture
invariably
fall off temporarily in
their milk flow. He says that the
same is true.if he changes from old to
fresh silage. This should be borne in
mind, especially in changing from suc
culent to dry feeds.
§|r
Our Butter Abroad.
The governtijent has been matting
a weekly experimental exports of the
during the next best quality of creamery butter td
«6^8* of? Manchester, England contiiurins prev
iqus practical testa of the merits
butter from the United States in
r^f!1 1?e*
,8Ulnt comparison with'tho highest grades of
-already. *t. tmttet: from other countries to be
ln Brlti8h maritets/
.* 'stftt^d- by'the butter man of' the
diyiBic,' have been, in'a general
tn flffiT'rulr» iix^x
"Bv ^ite
f^orable.
but not such, as*
•'1within five yetn, we rarely h*y®
lri
Ln«nn«i«
results
Cranberry Culture.
When' the conditions are right cran
berry culture is a paying business.
The berries, being firm, are good ship
pers", and there is little likelihood, of
loss in transit.' Peat bogs are consid
ered to ,be* best adapted to this busi
ness. The' bog must be drained to
about. 18 inches below the surface,
arid pure .sand must be. spread over
it•to a,depth of several inches. The
•buttings—which should be obtained
from plants' under 'cultivation if the
best results, are desired—ar6 then
sdt. out, four, in a hill, about a foot
dpart. Plaiits yield most abundantly'
from the third to the tenth year, and
will then average 200 bushels to the
acre. When it is known that $2.50
per bushel is a good average price, the
profit, after the first cost has been
made up, can easily be estimated. The
first cost is really the'only expense
except picking, and this varies accord
ing to the locality. Cranberry culture
might be called a one-man industry
since oce man can easily handle a
ten-acre marsh, except during .harvest,
when he secures help from the adja
cent ranches or from the Indians.—
Emma Seckle Marshall, in Sunset
Magaziro.
Utilizing Manure.
The advantage to land which is said
to oomevfronr -keeping live.stock On it
will be largely neutralized if the win
ter accumulation of manure is not
carefully. saved and applied to the
fields that need it. And. it is to call
attention to this fact that, where cir
cumstances will allow, hauling out ma
nure directly i'rom the stable to field
is now urged: It'has heretofore been
stated that the liquid portion of .an
animal's excrement exceeds the solids
in fertilizing, value. The records of
the Wisconsin station indicate that in
cow manure there is ,20 lbs. of nitro
gen excreted daily in the solid portion
and .24 lbs. in the urine. In view of
this, a. little thought on the subject
will convince anyone that to throw the
manure out of the stable door and
leave it in piles there must be a great
waste, by reason of the leaching away
of the liquids. They enter the ground
in the immediate vicinity of the pile,
and are practically lost for the earth
thus saturated and enriched is sel
dom utilized for crop growing, or is
carted away and' spread as a fertilizer
elsewhere.—Farm, Stock and Home.
Independence of the Farmer.
The farmer should feel proud of his
profession, as it is one of the most
useful and necessary occupations. He
does not sit on the ragged edge of
doubt as to the permanency of his
position. He studies the laws of na
ture and derives maintenance from her
bounteous stores. When times are
hard and laborers are clamoring for
work, he has plenty of business to oc
cupy his time. If the farmer com
mences with small capital his invest
ment is sure, to increase, for the
earth often rewards the husbandman
an hundredfold. The proper manage
ment of small undertakings leads to
larger enterprises. The well-tilled
farm produces abundantly, and the
farmer always has a surplus to sell
-that makes him independent even in
strenuous times. The farmer is the
foundation of the commercial prosper
ity of the country.—Barnum's Midland
armer.
Deep and Shallow Plowing.
Deep or shallow plowing is a sub
ject. of perennial discussion and often
fierce controversy some parties there
to insisting that one style of plowing
is the proper thing under all circum
stances, and the others claiming the
opposite. As a matter of fact each
side is doubtless right from its view
point. and wrong from the viewpoints
of its opponents. Deep or shallow
plowing is good or ill.according to con
ditions of soil, in mechanical structure,
in the. plant food it contains, the crop
to be grown, etc. In short, the hard
and fact rules in farming thsit are
safe to follow at all times are so few
that they cut but little figure in good
farm management.
New Farm Motive Power.
No more significant change is taking
place in American agriculture than the
extent to which different kinds of mo
tive power are taking the place of
men and animals. The use of the
traction engine and automobile in the
place of the horse on the country
road, the employment of gasoline,
steam, wind and electric power to op
erate niower3, threshers, plows, feed
cutters, corn huskers, and dairy ma
chinery are illustrations of epoch
making changes that are now going
on on every modern American farm.
On one ranch in California there is
$60,090 worth of farm niachinery op
erated by other power than anilnal or
man.
Good in H*iry Vetch.\
Hait!y vetch as a cover crop stands
at the very top. It makes the cover
all right even where seed is used only
at the rate of a peck to the acre, 1
se&. however, that the Cornell station
people have the same difficulty in get
ting it to produce seed that I found
here and reported about a year ago.
Ore of our Western friends recoin
mended :tbe crop when first beginning
tq bloom, and promised a second
growth- that would mature seed, but I
have not yet tried this. For my next
mix rye with tho vetch,
much .from, the eombihah
Farmer and FirMide.
iXv*
&
£W
A
,!, f-
if 1
A Good Team at Last.
A certain football team with one
Win to its credit as the result of a
season's work, found itself in financial
difficulties.
In order if possible to reduce the
club's indebtedness the committee or
ganized a "grand carnival," as the
bills had it.
A cycle procession round' the streets
was followed by various sportu on the
football field. In connection with the
latter an amusing incident occurred.
The interval between a couple of
events on the program was enlivened
by the sudden appearance of a .local
Irishman, a well-known supporter of
the club.
Spic -and span in national costume,
Pat sat in a low buggy behind a coii
ple of donkeys, driving tandem.
Pat bore a lot of good-humored
chaff, but the captain of the football
team went a step too far.
"You're in good company, Pat," he
shouted. "Three of a tribe."
"Thrue for yez," instantly returned
Pat. "Sure Oi've long waited to se§
a good team on this field, an' be ja
bers Oi've had to bring wan mesilf at
the finish."
Good Prospects.
"So you want to marry my daugh
ter?" remarked the old gentleman.
"I certainly do," replied the youth.
"Well, what arc your prospects?"
persisted the old gentleman.
"My dear sir," replied the youth,
"the prospects of any fellow who mar
ries the daughter of a man as rich and
influential as you ought to be splen
did."
A GCARANTKKD CUIUS FOR ril.KS.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Pr.xrudlnu l'lle*. Your
druggist will refund money
If
PAZO OlNl'MEX
tall* to cure you In 6 to it days. !Uc.
Girl Casts Father's Vote
•Miss Etta K. Morton of Asbury Park,
N. J., made ail unusual record for a
woman on election day ,when she cast
a ballot for candidates from presiden
tial electors down.
Miss Morton's father. Justice J. K.
Morton, is unable lo walk. He was
pushed to the polls in a wheel chair,
and on his application the election
officers allowed his daughter, who had
been instructed previously, to register
her father's vote.—Chicago Journal.
Why She Apologized.
The throat specialist exhibited his
laryngoscope to a nervous woman pa
tient and remarked:
"You would be surprised to know
how far down we can see with this in
strument,."
And then, as lie was about to place
the laryngoscope in her throat, she
apologized for having a hole in her
stocking.—New York Press.
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken of as
ft oough cure.—J. \V.
O'BKIEN,
323 Third Avo.
N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 6,1900.
Lost—Girl and Calf.
The Carthage Democrat runs a "Lost
and Found" advertisement that leaves
one in some doubt as to how the crowd
got separated." It follows:
"Lost.—a large winter lap robe,.calf
and girl on one side other side plain.
Reward if returned to Wells & Wig
gins."—Kansas City Journal.
B.H. KUNS, Ltd., Ml Arch Street, Philadelphia,
You may drive a girl to boarding
school, but you can't make her think.
... i-v' •-••l'."
SBBlMSiife
Vegetable Prcpar&lionfor
As
similating foe Food andBegula
ling (he StomachsandBowcIs of
Promotes Digcstion£heerFul
ness and Rest.Contains neither
(OT liARC OTIC.
/tHVetfOUArSSKUELfmBaR
Arqrfii Seai
AUXlmim*
MMUSdkt
AmeSnt
mimSnd-
Aperfecl Remedy forConslipa
Hon. Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
Worms
.Convulsions
.Fcverish
ness and LOSS OP SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature or
KE1V YORK.
EXACT COPY OT WRAPPER
Mao proposes—but he doesn do it
enough to satisfy the (aij*,9ex.
."V -T, V: #..t- (i I
& Cv" fly
On a
QLIRRCDCN FHOM CATARRH or LUHM
OUrrE.nL.li
A PLAIN TALK
Plain
(n Plain
Language.
The coming winter will causc at least
one-half of the women to have catarrh,
colds, coughs, pneumonia or consump
tion. 'Thousands of women will lose
their- lives and tens of thousands will
acquire some chronic ail
men ii from which they
will never recover.
KEEl*
Unless you take the
necessary precautions, the
chances are that you (wlio
in .Tii*
rtOCSli
read this) will be one of the unfortu
nate ones. Little or no risk need be
run if l'cruna is kept in the house and
at the first appearance of any symptom
of catarrh taken as directed on the
bottle.
Peruna is a safeguard, a preventative,
a specific, a cure for all cases of catarrh,
acute and chronic, coughs, colds, con
sumption, etc.
For free medical advice, address Dr.
S. B. Hartman, President of The Hart
uian Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
Why He Smiled.
The Japanese emperor smiled upon
the court. "And what," he asked,
"what news of the war?"
"There are, your majesty," answer
ed the prime minister, "reports of a
battle off the coast."
"I am convinced," observed the em
peror, with a twinkle, "I am convinced
that if there has been any trouble on
the ocean the Russians are at the bot
tom of it."—Judge.
Between Friends.
Gladys—I reiused Ferdy two weeks
ago and he has been drinking heavily
ever since.
Ethel—Isn't it about time he stopped
celebrating?—Puck.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
For Over
WSWM, Witt IwjWlnga.
fnilta,
cropa. vegetableaaad
frnlto
PUTNAM FADELESS«:0yjEiS
»P COMMON IH WINTER.
CURED BY PE-RU-NA.
A COLD ON THE LUNGS THREATENS
TO BECOME SERIOUS.
Pe-ru-na Brings Speedy Relief.
Mi's. H. E. Adams, Ex-President Pal
metto Club, of New Orleans, La., writes
from 110* Garfield Co'urt. 'South Bend,
Ind., as follows:
"I am pleased to endorse Peruna,
took it about a year ago and it soon
brought me relief from a cold on my
lungs which threatened to be serioua.
"The lungs were sote and inflamed, I
coughed a, couple of hours every night,
and I felt that something must be ddne
before my lungs became affected.
"Peruna was suggested by some ot
my friends who had used it, and acting
upon their advice I tried it and found
that it was able to bring about a speedy
cure. You have my highest endorst
meat and thanks for the good it did me,"
Sounding the Praises of Peruna.
Mrs. Frances Wilson, 32 Nelson 8i.r
Clinton, III ass., writes:
'•Had you seen me at the time of my
illness and now, you would not wonder
that I take delight in sounding the
praises of Peruna.
4iMy
ailment was a severe eold which
attacked the bronchial tubes and lungs.
followed your special direction*
and after using six bottles of Peruna,
was on my feet again. think Peruna
a wonderful medicia*."
DO YOU
COUCH
O N E A
BALSAM
1
It Cures Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Croup.
Influenza. Whooping Cough, Bronchitln and
Asthma. A certain cure for Consumption in firnt
stages, ana a sure relief in advancedstages.
m\
Um
at once. You will see the exoellent effect arte*
taking the first dose. Sold by dealers 'every.
where. Large Dottles 25 cents and SO cenla.
UNITED STATES
Importing
Canadian
wheat
i9
now a fact.
Get a Free Homestead Is Western Canada, or bat
tome ot the best wheat lands on tbe continent, *ni
become a producer.
Tbe average yield of wheat tbli year will be about
twenty bushels to the acre. Tbe oat and barley crop
will also yield abundantly. Splendid climate, good
schools and charcbea, excellent marketing facllutea.
Apply for Information to Superintendent of Immt*
gratlon, Ottawa, Canada, or to authorized Canadian
Government Agent— Charles Fining, Clifford Bloe&
Flease say wbere you saw this adTertlsemeDi
10.000Plants for 16c.
Uo».(udtusid Btaattd to
Sailer's Seeds than any
America. There Is reaira for this.
We own over t,Mt aeres for the pro
duction of our wsrrastcd aceda.
la order to tndnc*
jrou to try theai, w*
make you the following anpi*.
I eodented offert
Far 19 Omntm PmmtpaM
MOO Earl lrflu ClWHMi
MOO flat JalsyTumlfS,
MM MuAIH Cstaty
tOM Bica Vail
MMnwia
1000 Warieasty BrUUaat Vlwssvs.
Above seven
eient teed
milling
flawe
Uo in stamps sad thla aatles.
Big UO-paga catalog alone, •.
JOHN A. 8ALZER Sllf 60,
wji.v. La Crosse, wl*
WHKH in FARGO VISIT TBI
FURNITURE CO.
UrgtM Stock Wckt el Twia Citto*.
Virginia Farms
Beet on varth tor U» Money.
U. ». CHAffIX CO., Inc..
MIM*
1
IlVMS
®*T mini*
•ent free to-.,#
ft-

xml | txt