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The Mellette County pioneer. [volume] (Wood, Mellette County, S.D.) 19??-1971, June 14, 1912, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96090217/1912-06-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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■, U X city Directory
«Hub of tho Northwost.”
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W l ' niOUX CITY. IA. Aeeordlun,

IffSJ?K!f mm
■ .. mil.I.AK* **OX, rrlntnra,
■ ' - „„rih Street. M«.uji CUy, lowa
liaiinc Strung. Marking »<ul
!§■!' , Wriit' or «-ail t*>r wl-i )«.u want.
■ j“!u„l.nM»n<l W. ull them.
■, lerl nan Co.. Dept F, Sioux Cit>. la.
VuUfcuixlu*. Agent* for Kelley-
Hj - i T.re*. HrllDen*, Auto Aeoeeeor.ee.
■Ju’bßO" • Pearl SIOUX CITY. IOWA
■ding to build?
mKvi I (INSTRUCTION COMPANY. Sleei Cky. tew*
S* 1 si..re !>iilldlug».churches. e tuK
WM' t ._■ .-.i.1.-iiceaerevtctU-verjwber*
Wm . ... K.Urm, Satisfaction uuatanteed.
r local eat engine dealer or write
!■;, C t'.GINCLRiNO CO.. 320 Douo«*» Street-
Bj.nK Material*. Agent* for Auburn
*nd Ohio Automobile
K.(» '.tree* ***** ®Rb ,ow *
■chard WEBBER
■ck Yards, Sioux City, la.
■'ansnn's Factory Rebuilts
• .1 ! guarantee. Remington fKV.
m; •! t i .lrrwood Mi. Himtb Premier
jj| a >t«'* ku> select fmua. Shipped
on approval. B. F. btVAXHON
l>eji..i:uieut I). bloua C ity, luwa.
|H>!..M .<()Y IK. lII.KJUL 100 I.AT E
.• ■ nt your druggist or p.*t
i \.. eCI 3U. Wig* au«t T»»ti|»eea
! ... :t o' > l>aid head. DeLuth Goldo-a
■n.' . '!< (•'an I \chaage Bldg . Skjuj ('»iy. lows
or call on us for prices.
Hi 1 *of Photo Supplies tor
Hoftisiona/j ami Amateurs.
Hr/i Up-to-Date. Address
l Jns.. 515 Pierce St.. Sioux City, la.
I .H’ffi,. «81 4th Street
•**' Sioux City, la.
tiold <>r Pun-Hula
H^Kjri-'ii.’Xi Crow if» f.N.Ot; b. i.l^n
jS~ Work. i« - tooth K"«»
rp* > '”' < y T rainless Katruclloti.
All tMirk guarantee.!.
"• I I'enMl OffiTh in Mom City.
I for Sale By Your Lumberman
Ijiafeii! Metal Tanks
■ r ; OR all purposes
HU/ Send for C*** 1 ®* No. 2«
■• w 3rnoCHCo. l M3r.uf3cLurtr.SiCUXClty,la.
■siers: Gel Our Priest On
■ Face BricK
■ BricK
■ nollow BricK
I B r n in Tile
■ r, ollo y BIocKS
I U U n icings
I Curbing
■ Sewer Pip©
■ Fire BricK
■ r>re Clay
■ Soo "Silo Blox"
W* r9 *“®l* <*#., Sioux City, la.
I iU)° ut H ypodermlo
■ Ejections by the
Peal Method
I ntL ‘ for indorsements
■ and Booklets.
■n> ,G 25 Dou ß*n® Street
H°oVb»lJ Y iowa
■ BMot hers, proprietors
By Use of Device Number of Egr*
Laid by Each Hen May Be As- ”
certained Withnut Trcubfe.
Tho primary obX*ct or upinz trap
D€Bta Is* to develop a heavy la>ii:g
Btrain. It ha« bot*n found by tiie übo
of trap nchtu that tho nu!nb<r,ol e;;gu
laid per hen in an average llor'k varies
from 40 to 24;». Without tiling trap
nestc. the resulis from such a f.otk
would be uncertain and probably un-
Batipfactory. It la the objoct of tho
poaltryman to breed and build up th©
Btrain which lays tho heaviest, by
to the heavy producers
For fanciers, tho trap nest b India*
rentable on account of the faci that
in the ordinary pen there are from
fix to 12 females to one male. If trap
nests are used, and there arc as many
us there ate ftineies In the pen, It is
IttPfible to Uirtlngutsh each hen’s
epg>-. while if the trap nests are not
used, this is impossible.
The use of tiup neits goes far to
prevent the hem forming tho habit of
egg-eating. They are likely to form
this habit if Kept in limited quarters.
If so kept, they are probably not given
the very best food, and probably not
enough of it. esi>ecially animal food.
The arcompanymg drawings of a
bank of trap nests are self-explana
tory. The nests are built without any
trp or bottom. The hen enters through
the batk of the nest, brushing under
the hanging wire, which releases tho
duor. She then passes on to the nest
compartment toward the front end.
To Inspect the ne?t. and to romovo
the hen. ascertain her number, anfl se
cure tho eggs, the front dcor is sim
ply unbuttoned, and let down. It will
be noticed that the two doors are fas
tened together with a cord, ro that
when the front door Is let down, the
trap Is automatically set again Tho
lien will find it dilficult to Icavo
through the back door at this time, as
the hanging wire permits her to go
one way only. These are so simple
that in making them in almost any
quantity, the material should rot rost
over 15 cents, nt most, per trap nest
Snail Hens Should Be Allowed Sly
Inches, While Larger Birds Should
Be Given Eight.
As a general rule, small hens should
have about six Inches of perch space,
while the larger should be al
lowed eight inches In the winter
they huddle closer together, but In
the summer there should be plenty of
•coin to allow them to spread ouL
Perches should 'be 12 Inches apart
and not closer than 15 Inches to bo
wall or celling. Show birds, especial
ly Leghorns or similar type should be
kept at a greater distance from walls
and ceilings. Many good birds aro
spoiled by ’’brooming” their tails
against the walla. .
There nrc aeveral methods of mak
ing movable perches One of the moat
common Is by hinging them to tha
wall at the back.
Fertility of Eggs.
The disposition of tho male birdl baa
considerable to do with the
of the eggs. A male that ,8 dy h
quarrelsome is apt to drive bent
awav from the feed and gulp down
Z7e than Is good for him. Such
males become overfat and ton
«h* ><»
, w ii| gjand back while the hens
arc helping themselves. His condition
1h -is bad as the greedy bird, for he 1
tmdefod and has not the proper
strength to fertilize.
Hen Not Ser»irrenta».
There Is no sentiment In a hea
it ziniv object In W* I*
Place In wlrter, she will do the roil
Sectional View of Nests.
Perch for Chiekena-
-'il u W >>. -i -4” '■ ' •*
tfrv fc -r. •<
Choose Your Guest as You Would
Shoes, Because They Fit—Learn
the Art cf Switching tho
You may have a dinner with tb«
best appointment and cuisine, and if
your guests are badly chobun the din
ner will be a social failure.
Certain elenuuts will not coalesce,
and the woman who tries to force tho
process is courting an explosion.
Choose guests as you would Bhoes —
because they fit.
You may be catholic in your taste
ami enjoy the butterfly without a
brain und the womun who is all brain
without social grace, the artist or
musician, the snob who distrusts all
the clever coterie, the man who loves
a gay story and the woman who is
easily shocked.
Hut gather thoss friends around a
common board and you may count on
their boredom.
If you must have a mixed dinner,
pray for tact in the seating. “A man
cares what he eats, a woman cares
whom she sits next."
Never seat your guests according to
social position. The practice makes
neither the dinner nor the hostess
popular. If you put the socially unim
portant together, your entertaining
will never be a success.
Custom baa it that those who sit on
the right and left of the host and host-
ess may feel themselves singled out
lor attention —but choose for reasons.
Do not give your guests a chance to
gibe at you as a money worshipper or
one with an axe to grind.
Do not have dinners so large as to
prevent general conversation. Not all
who go out to dinner are blessed with
manners, and the hostess should have
it in her power to go to the rescue of
the guest who is neglected by her
Nor should your dinners he long or
heavy. The day of dozens of courses
Is past; the most brilliant diner-out
finds It hard to shine when eating
through an over-elaborate menu.
Learn the art of switching the con
versation. Many a dinner is wrecked
because the hostess docs not know
to stop an argument that is verging
on controversy, and has not the so
cial sense to scent dangerous topics
or sidetrack the bore.
Encourage brilliancy and gayctv,
but keep a sharp watch for wit that
stings and jokes that tend to license.
Is Easily Made and Its Usefulness
Will Commend It to the
A “sweet box” has become an insti
tution in our family. It consists of u
stout cardboard bcx. lined with a
sheet of wndding generously sprinkled
with a favorite sachet powder. Tho
wudding is glued over the top edge,
thus making the cover fit tightly. It
contains two or three loose, very
sweet sachets. Any little gift or bit
cf w-ork. if laid away for a day or
two in tho sweet box with a sachet
between its folds, comes out delicious
ly perfumed. All through tho year wo
find many things are sweetened that
would not be. were it necessary to
hunt up or buy cachet powder each
A Nice Sirup.
Put two teacups sugar in a frying
pan and place over a hot fire. Stir
constantly until sugar is melted and
browning, being careful not to let it
burn. When melted and browned,
pour enough boiling water over it to
cover the sirup and let it boil until,
when a small quantity is cooled. It
will* be as thick as a common sirup.
Take from the stove and pour Into a
pitcher. Flavor with vanilla or maple
essence if desired. This will keep
and will not sugar unless boiled too
Beef En Casserole.
Two and a half pouuds beef, chuck
or round; three pounds beef drippings,
one carrot, cut In dice; one onion.'
sliced; one tablespoon flour, salt and
pepper, on© cup strained tomatoes,*
half bay leaf. Salt and pepper raer.t
and dredge with flour. Heat fat in a
pan. Brown meat on all sides. Place
meat In caaserole or oarthen baking
dish, add all ingredients, cover and
place In oven and cook until tender.
Serve with mashed or baked potatoes.
Cinnamon Cake.
Take the yolks of alx eggs, six table
spoonfuls of augar and a small tea
spoonful of ground cinnamon and put
them all Into a basin. Beat the mix
ture for half an hour without chang
ing the direction, and at the end of
that time add to it the six whites of
egg* beaten to a stiff froth. Sift iu
six tablespoonfuls of flour snd bake
the cake In a moderate oven in a flat
greaaed tin.
Prepared Mustard.
Put three tablespoons of ground
mustard into a bowl, pour over it
enough warm water to make a stiff
paste and rub smooth. Add one-half
cup vlnegnr. one tablespoon sugar, a
pinch of salt, and th© boaten yolks of
two eggs. Set the bowl into boiling
water and stir the mixture until it
tklckens; then add a lump of butter
about the rise of an egg.
Physicians Recommend Castoria
/’''ASTORIA has met with pronounced favor on the part of physicians, pharma*
ceutical societies and medical authorities. It is used by physicians with
results most gratifying. The extended use of Castoria is unquestionably the
result of three facts: /»**—The indisputable evidence that it k harmless:
s»coß<f —That it not only allays stomach pains and quiets the nerves, but assimi
lates the food: TJ//V—lt is an agreeable and perfect substitute for Castor Oil.'
It is absolutely safe. It does not contain any Opium, Morphine, or other naxcotio
and does not stupefy. „ It is unlike Soothing Syrups, Bateman’s Drops, Godfrey’s
Cordial, etc. This is a good deal for a Medical Journal to say. Our duty, how
ever, is to expose danger and record the means of advancing health. \ The day.
for poisoning innocent children through greed or ignorance ought to end. To
our knowledge, Castoria is a remedy which produces composure and health, by,
regulating the system—not by stupefying it—and our readers are entitled to.
the information. — Sail’s Journal of Health.
M Letters from Prominent Physicians
addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher.
Dr. B. Halstead Scott, of Chicago. Ills., says: “I bars proscribed yon®
Castoria often for Infants during my practice, and find it very satisfactory.*
Dr. William Belmont, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: “Your Castoria stands
first In its class. In my thirty years of practice I can say I never hare
found anything that so filled the place.**
Dr. J. H. Taft, of Brooklyn, N. Y., says: "I hare used your Castoria and
found it an excellent remedy in my household and private practice foe
many years. The formula is excellent.'*
Dr. R. J. Hamlen, of Detroit, Mich., says: *T prescribe your Castoria
extensively, as I have never found anything to equal It for children’s
troubles. lam aware that there are Imitations in the field, but I always
• see that my patients get Fletcher's."
Dr. Wm. J McCrann, of Omaha, Neb., says: **As the father of thirteen
children I certainly know something about your great medicine, and aside
from my own family experience I have In my years of practice found Ca»
torla a popular and eGcient remedy In almost every home."
Dr. J. R. Clausen, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: **The name that your Cas*
torla has made for Itself in the tens of thousands of homes blessed by the
presence of children, scarcely needs to be supplemented by the endorse
ment of the medical profession, but I, for one, most heartily endorse it and
believe It an excellent remedy."
Dr. R. M. Ward, of Kansas City, Mo., says: “Physicians generally do not
prescribe proprietary preparations, but In the case of Castoria my expert*
enee, like that of many other physicians, has taught me to make an ex
qJ j | ceptlon. I prescribe your Castoria in my practice because I have found It
I to be a thoroughly reliable remedy for children’s complaints. Any physW
! • W«ij»»i7»wr. I dan who has raised a family, as I hare, will join me In heartiest recoup
KsffTl Aperfeci Remedy forOontpi mentation of Cutoria."
ness anJLoss or Sleet.
The Kind Yon Have Always Bought
Exact Copy of Wrapper. In Use For Over 30 Years.
TKI CWTIU* Otl.taßt, TV kHMUt *T*UT. kl« ItW CITV.
Gs»itc,a /3akc*
Virginia—Vm glad Ethel’s married.
Philomena —Yet you refrained from
congratulation, she tells me.
Virginia—Yes; I pitied the bride
Most elderly people aro more or
leas troubled with a chronic, per
sistent constipation, due largely to
lack of sufficient exercise. They ex
perience difficulty in digesting even
light food, with a consequent belching
of stomach gases, drowsiness after
oatlng, headache and a feeling of lassi
tude and general discomfort
Doctors advise against cathartics and
violent purgatives of every kind, rec
ommending a mild, gentle laxative
tonic, like Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin,
to effect relief without disturbing the
entire system.
Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin la the
perfeet laxative, easy In action, cer
tain In effect and, withal, pleasan. to
the taste. It possesses tonic proper
ties that strengthen the stomach, liver
and bowels and is a remedy that haa
been for years the great standby In
thousands of families, and should be
in every family medicine chest It Is
equally as valuable for children as for
older people.
Druggists everywhere sell Dr. Cald
well’s Syrup Pepsin in 50c and SIOO
bottles. If you have never tried it
send your name and address to Dr. W.
B. Caldwell, 201 Washington St., Mon
ttcello. 111., and he will be very glad to
send a sample bottle for trial.
The mnn who makes light of others
seldom sets the world on fire.
Which wins? Garfield Tea always wins
on Us meritsas the best of herb cathartics.
■ T
There's music In the squall of a
baby—to its mother.
t tv*
‘''MV ',•
U j>' Si ■v* t
Frankfort. Ky., to preserve the “little
red brick" building on the old State
House square on account of Its his
toric Interest. The building now
standing is 98 years old, and Daniel
Boone, on the occasion of visits to
Frankfort after it was erected, visited
the offices on business. In two years
the building will be 100 years old. If
left standing, and is the oldest state
building in existence.
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Murine Eye Remedy. No Smarting—Feel*
Fine—Act* Quickly. Try It for Red, Weak,
Watery Kyea aud Granulated Eyelids. Illus
trated Book in each Package. Murine la
compounded by our <A-uU*u — l>, t a **!*aient Med
icine”—but u*cd In sucrefcuful I’hytlciao*' Prac
tice for many year*. Now dedicated to tbe Pub
lic and sold by Urugglst* at Me and Mr per Bottle.
Murine Kye Salre in AtepUc Tube*, Kc end Me.
Murln« Eyo Remedy Co., Cnioago
Little Bessie and her mamma were
doing tbe sights of the town. Soon
they came to a show where a ticket
announced "Children half price."
"Oh. do let us go in. mammy,’’ said
the little one. "and buy a baby, now
they're so cheap!"
Before the public. Over Five Million Free
Sample* given away each year. The con
stant anu increasing sale* from aatnple*
proves the genuine merit of Allen's Foot*
raise, tbe untiueptie powder to l>e shaken
into the shoe* for Tired, Aching, Swollen
Tender feet. Sample free. Address, Alien
S. Olmsted, I<e Hoy, N. Y.
Elijah was being fed by tbe ravens.
“I don’t care If the waiters do
■trike." he boasted.
Ask nothing but what is right, sub
mit to nothing wrong.—Andrew Jack
Mr*. Wtnsiowa Soothing Syrnp for Children
teething, eoftens th* gum*, reduce* Inflamma
tion. nU Aye p*lw cwraa wind coUc. tbe • botUn.
Love recognlxea the frigid mitt
when it gets tbe shake.
SHOES [&&225551
«2.50 «3.00 «3.50 »4.00 «450**5.00
W.LDon|lu|B.oO As3JSOihoMu« worn bjmllllou M II
of men, because they are the best in the world for the price Efl
W.L. I>oukUß s4.o°, S4.SO<L ss.oonhoMequal Custom VI
Bench ork costing $6.00 to sßjoo TO M
Why does W. L. Douglas make and sell more $3.00, $3.80 W
and $4-00 shoe* than any other manufacturer in the world ? &
BECAUSE: He stamp* hit name and price on the boHom and A
guarantees the value, which pro* eta the wearer against hi«h
prices and inferior shoes of other makes. BECAUSE t they yi
are the most economical and satisfactory; you can save money
by wearing W.L. Douglas shoes. BECAUSE i thee hare no hP?I /«■
equal for style, fit and wear. DON'T TAKE A SUBSTITUTE POR WXWHJGLAS SHOES.
’ -. M y—’ d «* lct c ». na3t »°pp ) r w ; L- DosaUs *ho*s, writ* W. L. Pou«Us. Bmrttoa. Mae.. Ur catsha,
•Mss mat ••arjsti*** rnutumy caiiga srtpaUL IWCthr fnlSt CmS
/■, %V,A,.4i Zm. f\’ -•. 7 L
• <*« tw ; - > ijfcl
> ■ Sw tjjj
To Preserve Historic Building.
A movement has been started in
Babies at Half Price.
A Quarter Century
Strike Breakers of Old.
Why Rent a Farm
and be compelled to pay to your landlord meet
of your hard-earned profit*? Own your own
Secure e Fire Homestead la
Saskatchewan or
Alberta, or purchase
isi.d in or.t of these
di trlct, end baak a
1 l( profit of SiO.OO or
1*12.00 en ace*
I lilTrl P A 1 every year,
1 . riA J Land purchased 8
GvE/sf AKmS years s»o at 810.00 an
Mn'aNctfTa I(rt h “* recent: y
I D changed hand* at
825.00 an acre. Th*
crop* grown or. the**
lan d e warrant th*
advance. You can
Become Rich
by cattle raiaing.dalrylng.ralsed
farming and grain (rowing la
the provinces «( Manitoba.
Saskatchewan and Alberta.
Free homestead and pre
emption arena, at weU as land
held by railway and land com
panies, will provlda homes
lor millions. 88
Adaptable soil, benttbfnl
climate, splendid school*
and chart bra.dnod railways.
r«r srUi<*rt rates, descriatirs
literature “last lJe*t Wru/'how
torrat-htheroontrj andotberpsr
tlcnlaw, writ* to flup t of lomit
jrmtion. Ottawa, Canada, or to lb*
(Apart.an Uovsramept Agent.
LT.Bdan. MJtctmSL. St Pad. Ms
J. 15. lactidla. Irisff IS/.titrrtrv*. L k
riaaas write to the agent aaaiaat yea
17AT T Con Earn a Salary
IUU Every Month
Representing Tub Dblincator. Ev*by
body’s and AnvEXTi’Ki. Man or woman,
young or old—if you want work for on* hour
or eight hours a day, write to
aifrtck lolldlng. New York City
* ,M l*a»t, riaaa aw
natnetual, rouf«t!»,L
Mcheap, um *il
••S •• * Made at
c<rrr. »111 not toll am
injure anyth!*!.
r.usranlnrd effect!**.
Sold by dealers •*
8 aeat prepaid for 8k
■ABCLD SOMXBS. IS* Dagslb Av*., Sraaklya. M. T.
11111 P**t • with horse and buggy to sell steak
MAN SG^rsaski^

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