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The Mellette County pioneer. [volume] (Wood, Mellette County, S.D.) 19??-1971, February 16, 1912, Image 7

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96090217/1912-02-16/ed-1/seq-7/

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Happily XI:
Married wife to study
By ANNA T. PERKINS
0 WOMAN should permit herself to Imcoiiv too familiar with
her husband. Always make him respect you. If he does you
a kindness, thank him: if you meet him on the street, speak
to him as politely as you would to a stranger. Nexer tag
around after him and give him the impression that y< t: are
watching him. a man dislikes to be hanging on a woman’s
apron strings. Don’t expect him to do your housework for
vou. and don’t scold.
gn
if he is twintv minufS late to his nuais; cat y» t:r lunrh and
kt him have what is left.
And, sifters, don't cry for every cross word. Jus>t g‘t the torg-uing
habit; forget to hear.
I read up t'nnnv stories, war news, everything in general I know he
likt sto h-ar. and he doesn’t go to the saloon for news, tor 1 try to keep
r T li! up to date. lam not beautiful, nor finely educated, nor a musn inn,
I it 1 am a goud cook and can do sewing very neatly. His cloth.s are
a ci'an. his meals always ready, and 1 am sure my husband loves
n.c. I have been married eight years.
What do 1 most admire about him? It is just this: lie never talks
u: udlv of anyone and he never scolds.
I was always a good talker, but 1 have learned that to keep your
mouth shut up tight when you see he is cross is the great secret of hap*
p ncss.
Mv husband is very proud and likes to look nice. 1 do admire neat
ness in a man.
Now. 1 have «een that married life surely has its ups and downs. But
a woman causes all her own troubles, generally.
Trv to save and remember that that money is yours and his together.
X.vi-r get the habit of running to him for money. Tell him about how
tr uth you want on pay day and make it do. Always be sure you a c k
for plenty, then if you have any left over put it away.
If vou must talk, don’t gossip, but talk over bu<ines< matters or some
p»asant thing.
My husband does not like to go out in the eve
nings. hut if I want to go 1 dress up the children and
go. Don’t ask if you can: tell him nicely you are
g Jng.
Be independent, but don’t show of? about it; and
] arn to listen to his ideas. If you disagree with him,
do not say so unless he asks for your opinion.
Don’t t-11 him every silly thing, what you buy and
what you do. unless he asks you. Learn that the greatest
fw <ret of happiness is silence. Flatter him, make him
think he is just the thing.
A man is very much like a child. Bo firm and
k,nd and always a lady, and he is yours always.
Open
Muffler
Motor
Fiend
Is Disliked
By B. B. BA MIL TO*. Prnldeat »f
rUerttiM «1 Bacrksa
life and limb of all who rotnc before him.
It stan«h for law and law observance, for
court' sv and gentlemanly conduct, and it is bending every energy in these
directions.
The objects of the Federation of American Motorcyclists are to • n
courage the use of motorcycles and to promote the general interests of
y otorcvding; to ascertain, protect and def nJ the rights of motor* yclists;
to facilitate touring; to assist in the good roads movement and to govern
nnd administer the sport of motorcycle racing and other competitions in
whit h motorcycles engage.
We know that as an association we can “promote the general interests
of m-torcveling” only through law ol ervance, courtesy and a r alization
of the rights of others. These ends we are striving to attain.
The motorcycle as a vehicle has made a phv e for itself in pleasure as
w. 11 as business. It has come to stay. But. if wo have our way, it will
le r. >p» ‘.-i and hold a dignified as well as a u«elul position in this motor
driven ago.
1 didike the op* n muffler “fi* nd’’ cordially—and so J..< s the Federa
t. n of American Motorcyci .*ts. 1 believe there is only one place for
speeding and that is on a can fully contracted race track.
'Ph* re the rid*r alone tak, = chanct s. And through the regulation,
r .ci lion ami supervision of tin* 1» .‘ration of American Motorcyclists
•’ -e in? reduced to a minimum.
Hite crimes to “the pr< -ent order of so
ciety. ” In what wav would education rem
edy the evil? A man who commits murder
in cold blood is a murderer at heart and
the only possible benefit lie might have
derived from thorough education would be
cognition of the fact that if he must kill
it is safe- to do it in a clandestine manner
and not on the king’s highway.
A bulldog is a bulldog and should not
be tantalized. The thoroughbred is not
one bit more to Im? trusb <1 than the vagrant.
It runs Li the family. The human family
consists of ev< ry conceivable nature. Two boy- born in a good atmo<ph< re
:.nd bred amid the liest surroundings enter college with two widely difTer
cnt characteristics and will so leave it, even if you ram education into
them nt a pound a minute.
Present
Order
of Society
Not
Blamed
Ry W. SMYTHE
A writer asserts that educated people, brought up in n fortunate envi
ronment, do not commit murders which call for capital punishment.
If that is true, then we arc an uneducated family, for such crimes
are executed nil around us and by all clast- f.
The most deplorable fact is that our laws, which apply to all, are
net applied to the impetuous collegian as to the dross cf the xuajority.
Never be anxious for bin
The Federation of American Motor
cyclists stands for the use of the motor
cycle and not for its abuse.
There is a right way and a wrong way
to do anything and riding a motorcycle
is no exception. We recognize the fact
that the man afoot has rights as well as
the motorcyclist and it is our desire that
each be properly observed.
This federation has no sympathy with
or for the speeder who hurls himself
through the streets or roads imperiling the
In mv opinion it is a mistake to at-
• v
to ti ll vou where he has b< t n
TASTY GERMAN DINNER
MENU THAT EVEN AN AMERICAN
WILL ENJOY.
Wholeacme and Appetizing Dishes of
the Fatherland Are Easily Pre*
pared and Worth the Trouble
Noodle Soup Take a nice piece of
short rib and a shin Ixme and cook
slowly for about two hours. Then
strain. Then take throe eggs, one and
n half cups of flour and make a stiff
dou<h. Work it well until the dough
is wry smooth, then roll out very thin
and let dry medium. Cut in long
strips and fold; then cut very fine
some parsley, add a few dashes of
nutmeg to soup. Now the noodles are
added and all Is to be boiled 10 min
utes. then served.
lunch and
Brsad Dumplings —Take some stale
white bread and cut in small squares.*
then pour over them a half cup of
very hot drippings and stir; th* n cov
er and let stand for a while so that
the bread softens Boat four eggs
lightly, add salt and nutmeg an I about
one cup of bread crumbs (not cracker
crumbs). Stir thoroughly and make
into balls. Prop those into boiling
water and let boil 20 minutes. Then
serve with meat gravy. They will be
very light and delicious.
Sauerkraut -Take as much sauer
kraut as wished and if too sour put in
collander and let a little cold water
run through it. Put in pot with a
little water, add caraway seeds and
let cook slowly until soft. Then grato
a raw potato and mix with a littlo
flour, then beat quickly into sauer
kraut. Pour about two tablespoons of
grease from the pork roast over this.
This will be a dish that even an Amer
ican will enjoy.
Pork Roast —Take a nice roast of
pork from the end of the Join, wash
well, then nib sal: and |«epper In and
let stand a while before roasting. Cut
half of an onion and a small piece of
garlic and two leaves of fresh sage,
not ground, Into it. Then add some
water, enough for gravy. Roast slow
ly and baste often. Serve on well
heated plates.
Mashed Potatoes—Take the best po
tatoes, peel and bell, then strain and
mash them. Add butter and salt and
beat with a spoon to a cream.
Coffee Cake — Two cups flour with
one yeast cake di solved in lukewarm
milk. Tut in a warm place to raise.
Melt a half pound of butter, cup of
sugar and beat to a cream; add two
eggs, a half teaspoon cinnamon, half
teaspoon lemon flavoring and a little
salt. Add to raised dough and beat
well. Then place in pan with a little
sugar, cinnamon and small pieces of
butter over It. Let it raise once be
fore baking
Coffee—Take as much coffee as
needed, place in a sack and pour boil
ing water over it slowly. This takes
the bitter taste away. Let stand on
back of hot stove. Serve with cream.
A tape loop on the apron band Is ft
convenience and will save tho apron
from being torn If hung on a hook.
Sew the loop on the "wrong" side of
the band.
Remember when frying fish that if
the fat In which It is fried is not
quite boiling the fish wit! be greasy,
sodden and unwholesome. Never put
in the fish till a blue smoko Is rising
from the fat.
The next time you wish to beat tho
yolk and white of an egg separately
try this plan: Break the egg. leaving
the yolk in the half shell. Beat the
white stiff, then drop in the yolk and
beat together. It is not only done
better, but you save washing an extra
dish and losing a large proportion of
the egg yolk that sticks to dish and
egg beater.
A recipe for making spice cake Is
sent In by Sunbeam of tbe Ruckeye
state. Stir one cup of butter, two
cups of granulated sugar nnd the
yolks of three ergs until very light.
Add two teaspoons of cinnamon, one
of allspice, one of cloves, one-half
teaspoon of ginger, one-half teaspoon
of nutmeg, one cup of buttermilk,
one teaspoon of soda dissolved In one
third of a cup of hot water, and throe
cups of flour. To this add tho beaten
whites of two eggs. Bako in three
layers and use Icing
When tho burners become dark and
dirty put them in lye water and boll
until the black will rub off; then
moisten salt with vinegar and rub
thoroughly. Thon take a dry piece of
wool cloth and polish. Take the old
wicks that have been in use quite a
while and boil them in a strong suds
and rub and rinse in several waters,
then soak In vinegar and hang out and
dry and when you put all together
and light you will have as brilliant
light as if all were new.
Heating clothespins well In tho oven
before going out In tho wind to hang
out washing prevents much- chilling
to the fingers. Two or three thick
nesses of dry cotton cloth spread over
the basket of wot clothes will prevent
them from becoming unt.ianageablc*.
Half cup molasses, cup sugar, <4
cup of sh< rtcn’ng, 1 teaspo< n cf gin
ger, a little salt, 1 cup of boiling wa
•er. 1 teaspoon of .-oda. 2% cup* of
flour. Hake In a large pan.
for Variety They Afford.
Worth Knowing.
Spice Cake.
Care of Lamps.
A Cold Weather Help.
Gingerbread.
HOUSEWORK IS A HEAVY BURDEN
The wonmn who “keeps house” has
•nough to do when she is in good, sound
health, but if she in weak, tired all the
time, and suffering from mom to night
with an aching back, house-work becomes
a heavy burden.
Many women who were afflicted in this
way nay that Ihrnn’s Kidney Pills have
made life easier for them.
Women are subject to kidney disease.
The clothing they wear, the work th A- do,
the worn and strain of bearing and rear
ing children, the lack of proper exercise;
all tend tn it.
Backache, bearing down pains, headache,
di.’ y spells, faintness, fits of “blues,” and
other troubles often thought to Ih» peculiar
to the MX. are found frequently in kidney
disease. When any one of these ills ap
pears, together with a disco! '-d condi
tion of the kidney secretions, wi,n passages
too frequent, scanty or burning, just make
up your mind that your kiduej s are weak,
and be qui'-k to help them.
Dean’s kidiuy Pills have helped a great
many wak women through tho trying
times when kidney disease means so much
added misery. They do not disturb tho
stomach or Iwswcls and contain no poison
ous. dangerous nor habit forming drugs.
IKkiu's are harmless tor children too.
JUST A LITTLE TOO HASTY
Mr. Newlywed Resented What He
Considered Impertinence, but the
Jokn Was on Him.
They wore cn their wedding tour,
nnd Imagined that every civility giv
en them related to their new condi
tion of servitude.
Having stopped nt a way station,
the bridegroom was approached by
the station agent, who asked:
“Arc you going to take the next
train?”
“It's none of your business,” re
ported the bridegroom, Indignantly, as
he guided the bride up the platform,
where they condoled with each other
»v« r the impertinence of some of the
natives.
Onward came the train. Its vapor
rnrling from afar. It was the last to
their destination that day—an express
Nearer and nearer it came at full
speed; then In a moment It whizzed
past and was cone.
“Why In thunder didn't that train
stop!” jelled the brldeßroom.
••(’os you said ‘tuain't none of rnr
1 has to signal if that train's
bfzness
to stop."
WOMEN AND HEALTH.
Women are beginning to realize
more fully that good health is not to
be found In the use pf cosmetics and
face powders. The appearance of
health may follow facial treatment,
but health itself lies much deeper than
the surface.
Most important to the health of ev
ery woman Is regularity of the bowel*
and digestive organs. The weary
eyes, bad breath, frequent headaches,
pimples and general air of lassitude,
is in most every case due to consti
pation or Indigestion, or both. There
are various remedies prescribed for
this condition, but the easiest, most
pleasant and certainly effective, Is
a combination of simple laxative
h r rbs with pepsin known to druggists
as Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin. This
simple remedy is far preferable to
harsh salts and cathartics and violent
purgative waters that disturb the
whole system without affording moro
than temporary relief.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin Is a
tonic laxative, mild in Its action,
pleasant to the taste and positive In
Its effect, strengthening the muscles
of stomach and bowels so that after
a short time thebe organs regain the
power to perform their natural func
tions without assistance.
Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup i’op.sln !«t sold
by druggists everywhere in 50c and
SI.OO bottles. If you have never tried
it. write for a sample to Dr. \V B
Caldwell, 201 Washington St., Monti
cello, 111.; he will gladly send a trial
bottle without any expense to you
whatever.
On a Main Ro»'d.
J’ottleton drew up at the sUleof the
road and accosted a man »jßf\’on
top of a load of hay
“1 say. colonel,” said he. “are we on
the right road to Claypcol Junction?”
“Ya as,” said the farmer.
"How’s tho road, pretty good?"
asked J’ottleton
“Fine." said tbe farmer. "We’ve
been 20 years wearln* them ruts
through.”— Harper’s Weekly.
Useless.
"Why don’t you make up your mind
to cease permitting your wife to hen
peck you?"
”1 have made It up half a dozen
times, but It doesn’t seem to do any
good nt all. She refuses to concede
that I have a mind.”
wdatevery farmer should know
FORMULAS Hr# to kill ant cure port and bant,
flow to tan fur and Ica-h.rat homo. How to mike
all kln'l« of aa-iaagaa How io pr<-par«and tiknoff
tildes and fur lot market Beat •Ith 100 view. with
plans, bow to cure and bnlld anything out of cn
m-nt <rt> tlm fnrtn. fty won of 11 fo long r-ipnrlrnco.
I UK It LIST i ItKH. W. 1.. K KI.I.KU, KKAH.SKY,
h'CBUASKA. Last ai-!<caraneo. save nddrcaa
Young America's Reply.
"Why did Shylock want a pound of
flesh?"
”1 suppose he knew that the price
of meat wim going up."
Nothing Serious.
"Made any mistakes In the new year
as yet?"
“Well, I'm atlll writing In ISII. N
"When Your Back is Lame—Remember the Name*
DOAN’S KIDNEY PILLS
Sold by all Dealers,_ Price 50 cents, fosier-MUbum Co, ft Y, Proprietors
When Kidney Troubles Keep
You in Misery Day
and Night
‘V fust can't get up!"
HER PLANS MADE.
Ac wT A
Harry—Where do you propose to go
next summer?
Helen—l intend to propose to a man
who is in a position to ta.ko mo wher
ever 1 want to go.
Child’s Reasoning.
"I can’t tell you anything about my
grandpa,’’ said solemn little Eustace,
questioned by a happier comrade as to
his more recent ancestor, "because I
never had any. All my grandparents
died before I was born.”
"But, you had grandparents just the
same, dear.” Interpolated a listening
adult. "The fact that they died before
you were born doesn’t alter the fact
that they were your grandparents.”
"But if our fathers and mothers had
died before we were born they
wouldn’t have been our fathers and
mothers, would they?” the wondering
child questioned. "So 1 don't sec how
what you say can be true.”
Ready for Anything.
A popular neighbor had just passed
to the great beyond In a rural Penn
sylvania community and the under-
taker stood at the door, of the home,
when he heard the following remarks
by the minister:
"Mine brethren und sisters, Joe
Thomas he iss dead. Maybe Joo Thom
as ho go to heaven up I no know, und
maybe Joe Thomas ho go to hell
down I no know, but. mine brethren
und sisters, we must be brebared to
meet him."
A Possibility.
"He’s gone to that meeting, full of
tiro.”
"Then he had better bo careful or
they will put him out.”
We Give Away
Absolutely Free of Cost
The People’* Common Sense Medical Adviser, in Plain TjHK.
English, or Medicine Simplified, by R. V. Pierce, M. I)., ||Mr
Chief Consulting Physician to the Invalids* Hotel nnd Sur- *
gieal Institute st Buffalo, a book of 1008 large pages and
over 700 illustrations, in strong paper covers, to any one sending 21 oae-ced
£pa to cover cost of mailing o«/jr, or, in French Cloth binding for 31 stair t*
* 680,000 copies of this complete Family Doctor Book were sold in
ng at regular price of $1.50. Afterwards, one nnd a half million copid
were given away as above. A new, up-to-date revised edition is now p
for meiling. Better send NOW, before ell are gone. Address Woiio't D'* 1
rBNSAMY Mbdical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N V<
DR. PIERCE’S FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION
THE ONE REMEDY for woman's peculiar ailments good enough
that its makers arc not afraid to print on hs outside wrapper iU
every ingredient. No Secrets—No Deception.
THE ONE REMEDY for women which contains no alcohol end
no habit-forming drags. Made from native medicinal forest roots
of well oetablkhod curative value.
W. L. DOUGLAS
'275, -2.50, *3, '150,M i«5 SHOES
AU Styles. All Leathers, All Sizes and Widths,
for Men, Women and Boys.
THE STAN HARD OF QUALITY
FOR OVER 30 YEARS
THE NEXT TIME YOU NEED SHOES
give W.L Doughs shoes a trial. W. L.
Douglas name stamped on a shoe guar
antees superior quality and more value
for the money than other makes. His
name and price stamped on the bottom
protects the wearer against high prices
and inferior shoes. Insist upon having
I*oll the genuine W. L. Douglas shoes.
r\Take no
/ 70 ORbER W*MKillu»m Seat Kt
I Jr mEhv IIW.I.I>pa«IM »h<»A|Mdi>at sold In wonr i.wan
f * J \
The following case is typical of tL.
effected by Doan's Kidney Pills,
testimony is the best evidence.
DRIVEN ALMOST CRAZY.
A Terrible Tale of Kidney Suffp
Mrs. H. W. Heaey. ISIS L Rt.. | U
field. Cal., says: “My kidney troubl.. t ’
in the fall of 19(17. I used remedy J
remedy prescribed by physicians but a
lief came snd 1 was in despair,
count of the numbness and grating
tion I could not lie down comfortabi/
some nights I was not in bed half an b
I became so nervous and restless | | 4
knew what to do. Hot waves cam..,
me like a flash and I liecame so dizzy
I staggered. 1 had a feeling a*, if t
was gravel in my bladder, the kidur*
crrtions acting too freely at tinws, 4
again they were very scant and it*
panied by terrible pain. 1 cannot <]•
the suffering I endure*! for over tv ,
Finally I k’gnn m>ing Doan's Kidn< .
and while 1 did not notice much i ■
a week or an, I continue*! persistent
when I had taken eight taxes I u
inc fine. The numbness nnd smart t. s
ally left, the kidney secretions
clear and natural and my health n
one hundred percynt. Doan’s Kidn |
cured me at a time when it serin | <
I would go crazy and 1 never can up
my gratitude.”
On to Her Job.
Mrs. Colin Gabble—Do you e\»*r
mlt your husband to have his
way?
Mrs Strongmind—Oh, yes. orq
ally. He Is sure to make a H
himself, and that makes him ea
manage next time."
When Your Eyes Need Can
Try Murine Eye Remedy. No Smart!' -
Fin*—Acta Quickly. Try it for lb .v
Watery Eyrs and tiranulatrd KyelM
trntrd B<>«>k In each Package. M
coripound'M by our Oculists—sot a"l' <
iciue'*—but owed In suc<-«.»»fnl physic |
tlco for many years. Now dedicated ’■>
He and sold t>y Urugglatv at IV und 60- i B
Munns Hye Salve In Aarptic Tubes. .
Murlno Eyo Remedy Co., Chic
His Economy.
"What is your idea of ec< • :
asked one statesman.
"Making everybody except n y
stituents get along with as
money as possible,” replied the o
CREAM OF RYE
For health and energy eat it
breakfast. Reduces tost of lit
Free Silver Spoon In every pail
Ask your grocer for a package.
It la very apt to make a yi
w idow indignant If a man doesti t
tend to use force the first time t
tempts to kiss her.
FTI.EN Ct’RED IN a TO 14 D<V<
Tnnrdruatf .t will refund nx>o«r If PANid
Mt. NT fsiiH ’<» curr any casr <>f ItctunK R
Blcsdmg ur I'rulnidine Piles in UkUy». la
If a leap year girl has moner
burn It isn't difficult for her to tir.
young man willing to furnish a ina
Mrs. Winslow's Boothin* Syrup for O "I
teething, softens the gums, reduce, Inf.ia
Uon, allays pain, curr* wind colic, l&c a be
It takes a genius to play th
and make It pay.
All the world's a stage, and al
men and women are merely kick
Th* tsrgrst, Mat hvyl't. VsMsmmsl Oatoaa svs
BvadverShwiNartbanitiravnltord*. Salssr'ay
Bead* st- srwn la to* •him* Marts, ora /
gMtorv* Mart*. au4 tar ps'«y. vitality sad *!>■
ytald ar» aaaarpaaa-4. Cata'a< Ulla. I
S MAKI*KT BOUT*. Its.
TYr tallawlar an lb* torva tiwwt panalar (f T
aarta: On* l«ra» raekaaa aacb to telta Al, _
Pertseal.Yrllow talwbe Osa vara ■ < TN
a>4 Med WstberaSeld, to vat, Ila. \tV
FOR Ida.
IS.SOSkersatoaf aplredld Ixttaae. Badltb,
Tatatl*. Cat>ba«e, Tarn!?. Ovlaa. O-vy,
baralry, Carre*, Malos ai>4 Flvwrr Seada
aredaaln* beabela aTvrr-toMaa as<l Havre*
far 14a Mat said. Oar sraai F'aat aal
Seed Cat ales trra fortha ask lac. Wr ita today
shsatourMMC».Wt I.KUUiCruiMh
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