The Press Democrat. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 5, 1895 Page: 3 of 8
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CAUSED BY VACCINATION. ] FARM AND GARDEN.
(From the Journal. Detroit, Mich.)
Every one in the vicinity of Meldrum
avenue and Champlaln street, Detroit
knows Mrs. McDonald, and many a
neighbor has reason to feel grateful to
her for the kind and friendly Interest
she has manifested in cases of illness.
She is a kind-hearted friend, a natural
nurse, and an Intelligent and refined
To a reporter she recently talked at
some length about Dr. "William s Pink
Pills, giving some very interesting in-
stances in her own immediate knowl-
edge of marvelous cures, and the uni-
versal beneficence of the remedy to
those who had used it.
" I have reason to know," said Mrs.
McDonald, "something of the worth of
this medicine, for it has been demon-
strated in my own immediate family.
My daughter ICittie is attending high
school, and has never been very strong
since she began. I suppose she studies
hard, and she has quite a distance to go
every day. When the small-pox broke
out all of the school children had to be
vaccinated. I took her over to Dr. Jame-
son and he vaccinated her. I never saw
such an arm in my life and the doctor
said he never did. She was broken out
on her shoulders and back and was just
as sick as she could be. To add to it
all neuralgia set in and the poor child
was in misery. She is naturally of a
nervous temperament and she suffered
most awfully. Even after she recovered
the neuralgia did not leave her. Stormy
days or days that were damp or pre-
ceded a storm, she could not go out at
all. She was pale and thin and had no
"I have' forgotten just who told me
atnut the Pink Pills, but I got some for
her and they cured her right up. She
has a nice color m her face, eats and ,
sleeps well, goes to school every day, 1
and is well and strong in every partlc- |
ular. I have never heard of anything to
build up the blood to compare with
Pink Pills. I shall always keep them in
the house and recommend them to my
Dr Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peo- ,
pie are considered an unfailing specific
in such diseases as locomotor ataxia,
partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sci- I
atica neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous
headache, the after-effects of la grippe,
palpitation of the heart, pale and sal-
low complexions,- that tired feeling re-
suiting from nervous prostration; all
diseases resulting from vitiated humors
In the blood, such as scrofula, chronic
erysipelas, etc. They are also a specific
for troubles peculiar to females, such
as suppressions, irregularities and all
forms of weakness. In men they effect
a radical cure in all cases arising from
mental worry, overwork, or excesses of
whatever nature. Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills are sold by all dealers, or will be
sent post paid on receipt of price (50
cents a box. or six boxes for $2.50—they
are never sold in bulk or by the 100) by
addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Schenectady, N. Y.
About the hardest thing to reform
Is a reformer.
Through green eyeglasses everything
Ilappy is the man who sees his folly
in his youth.
"Hanson's Magic Corn Balve."
Warranted to cure or money re.*unde<l. Ask youi
druggist for it. Price 15 cents.
He who is racked by superstition can
never find peace of mind.
roe-* Coiig;ti Balwm
Is the oWest and beat. It will break up a Cold quick et
than anything eUe. It is always reliable. Try it.
If a sick man did not die, it s the
physician who cured him.
Conquer a vice today and you save
your descendants untold misery.
PITS -All Fits stopped freeby Pr. Kline's Great
\VIT.® 1 csVorcr. fio Fit>alter t he first day's use.
Marv« lou cures Treatiseand $'21rial bottlefre,t>
JfiteuMJb. -cud to Dr. Kliue.931 ArcbSt.,* Lila.,1
Every man has a religion of some
kind, but only those who know Christ
When you go into the closet for se-
cret prayer, be sure to take the key o
your safe along.
The Modern Beauty
Thrives on good iood and eunshine, with
plenty of exercise in the open air. Her
form glows with health and her face
blooms with its beauty. 11 her system
needs the cleaning action of a laxative
remedy, slie ui-cs the gentle and pleus.
ant liquid laxative, Syrup ol' Figs.
MATTERS OP INTEREST TO
Some Up-to-Date lllnta About Cultiva-
tion of the Soil and Yields Thereof—
Horticulture, Viticulture §nd Flori-
Greasers Coming: Knst.
Tho lower class of Mexicans,
"greasers" they are called out west, !
are immigrating east in large numbers. ]
In the past five years such inducements ,
were offered them in southern Texas
as cheap farm hands that they
brought all their friends on, and now
there are large "greaser" colonies all
over Southwest Texas. But immigra-
tion is so great that even Texas hasn't
room for them, and they are now flock-
ing to the North and East. A few
years ago Mexican labor was totally
unknown in tho Southern states. Now
it is plentiful. They are so successful
as cheap farm workers in the southern
states that they are steadily coming
this way, having already reached an
far as Central Ohio. A large number
of them are now in Chicago, whera
they introduced Mexican dishes at tha
An Easy Solution.
Gotham Girl—What difficult prob-
lems is Boston culture struggling with
Miss Tremont—A recent subject ot
social discussion is the proposition to
Gotham—What nonsense! If they
don't see any one in Boston they want
to marry, tell them to come to New
HE EARLIER IN
life a weed is de-
stroyed the easier,
and the smaller the
damage it will have
done. This is al-
A weed Is a thief
in the cultivated
ground, intpnt on
making a vigorous
growth and robbing
the rightful plants of their nour-
ishment, says Prof. B. D. Halstead,
who has made a study of weeds
and their treatment. This work
does not begin until the young
plant establishes its roots in the soil
and has spread its leaves in the air and
sunshine. If the weed is killed before
this point is reached, a double work is
done, the theft has been prevented, and
the weed is killed. The germination of
the seed has provided the condition for
easy destruction that would not have
obtained had the plantlet remained
snugly enveloped by the seed-coats.
One of the best methods of ridding a
soil of weeds is to arrange for rapid
wholesale germination of the weed
seeds, after which the young plants
should be promptly killed.
But all weeds are not annuals; and
If the soil is filled with those that live
from year to year, other methods of ex-
termination must be followed. Weeds
get their living in the same way as
other plants—they need to have room in
the soil for their roots, and space in
the air and sunlight for the stems and
leaves. Cut them off from these sources
of food, and the means of performing
the vital functions, and death sooner
or later must follow. It is evident that
repeated removals of the portion above
ground will continually weaken the
plant, and if to this is added an occa-
sional upturning of the roots, the weeds
must die. Some of them will stand a
great deal of torture, but it is the only
i There is no panacea for weeds, noth-
ing that can be put on a field to kill
them, unless it be a full and proper ap-
plication of that which, for the lack of
a better and neater name, is called "el-
bow-grease." This will not only kill
the weeds, but also improve the culti-
It is beyond reasonable expectation
that all annual weeds will be either
killed in the seed or soon after germi-
nation; some dodge the hoe, while
others will be missed by the rake. The
next best thing is to keep them from
seeding. The perfection of a crop of
seeds is the end and aim of the whole
| existence of a weed. If one, for ex-
ample, removes the large cup-like
flower cluster of the carrot, there will
! soon be a half dozen to take its place
and hurry matters, in seeming fear that
; they may share the same fate before
S the seeds are matured. If a weed gets
a late start, it spends very little time
i on stem building, but blossoms almost
j from the soil, and puts all its energies
into the perfection of its seeds and the
continuation of its species. A "pusley"
1 plant will, if left to itself for a few
I days, ripen a million seeds, and do it
Much depends upon the destruction of
j the last weed. If 999 are killed and the
| thousandth one left to enjoy the su-
! perior advantages which the destruc-
tion of the others has given, it may be
worse than if all had lived and
struggled with each other through an
Imperfect growth. One well-grown
and heavily-seeded weed will leave a
large legacy for evil in a rich field. It
Is the few weeds that are left in the
cornfields that, having had the best op-
portunities, do the mischief and con-
tinue the pests.
Weed seeds have a remarkable way
of disseminating themselves. One
farmer, by every means in his power,
roots out the cursed Canada thistle,
while an adjoining field may be largely
devoted to the propagation of this
prickly pest. The thistle seeds are
' provided with miniature balloons, by
means of which they are carried by
the lightest winds and will find a fa-
vorable place to grow in the well-tilled
field of the thrifty farmer. Therefore,
In the extermination of these pests
there must be an earnest and concerted
mini a Jointer, following with roll
and harrow, and then aow tho entire
field. . ..
By taking this course many of the
insects which escape the fire will be
buried when the early-sown border is
turned under, and the late sowing of
the general crop will avoid the earlier
attacks of any remaining "tlv."
If these precautions are carefully and
generallv observed by the farmers the
Hossian fly will not seriously damage
the next wheat crop. United effort is
necessary to be effective.
HI|W of all in Leavening Powen—l*te«t U. S. Gov't Report
Destroying the HobbImii Fly.
j W. C. Latta of Purdue University
gives the following advice: Owing to
the prevalence and destructiveness of
| the Hessian fly this year, concerted ef-
j f0i*ts should be put forth to prevent a
I recurrence of its ravages upon the next
| wheat crop. In order to prevent a se-
1 rlous attack of "the fly" the following
; measures should be adopted:
1. Thoroughly burn all fly-infested
1 wheat stubble in which there is not a
Btand of young clover or grass.
2. Prepare very early a border, one
of two rods wide, around each field of
wheat, and sow the same to wheat In
I. Turn this border under very late,
TrunlnR Flowerlns: Slirub*.
One of the first requisites to success-
ful pruning is to be able to correctly
distinguish between shrubs which
ought to be pruned in winter
and those which ought to be pruned in
summer. If a mistake be made in this
connection, effects diametrically the re-
verse of those we wish to bring about
will be the inevitable result. Another
important requisite to insure complete
success is that the various kinds of
shrubs be pruned in the proper season.
Owing, no doubt, to the pressure of
work in the summer time, the pruning
of flowering shrubs is too often neg-
lected, and when ultimately attended
to it Is, as stated above, generally left
to persons who, from lack of knowledge
or through carelessness, cut away a
quantity of wood, which, if left to the
following spring, would produce a pro-
fusion of blossom.
Let us take, for instance, such
shrubs as forsythias, viburnums, ex-
ochorda grandiflora, prunuses, many
spiraeas, weigelas, etc., which flower in
the spring or early summer. The
proper time to prune such shrubs is im-
mediately after they have done flower-
ing. If the plant to be operated upon
be young and expected to grow larger
in order to fill its place in a bed or else-
where, all that will be found necessary
will be to cut away part of the previous
year's growth. Special attention will,
of course, have to be paid to the bal-
ance of the' plant, and the operator
must, as far as circumstances will per-
mit, strive to give it a natural and
graceful form. If the plant has at-
tained the desired size, the old shoots
can bo thinned out and cut back to
suit the situation and taste of the par-
ties immediately concerned, and it will
be found that young shoots will at
once develop and be in the proper con-
dition to yield an abundance of flowers
the ensviing year. A specimen can thus
be kept in good shape and form for
many years without any apparent
change in its size. In a mixed shrub-
bery this method is of great advantage,
as it limits each plant to its allotted
space and prevents it from encroaching
on its neighbor, or obscuring from
view many of the finer but less robust
Many people are under the impres-
sion that such shrubs as hardy azaleas,
rhododendrons, etc., cannot be success-
fully pruned, but such is by no means
the case. I have myself found it quite
practicable, by judicious and careful
pruning, to transform, in a few years,
tall, gaunt, unshapely plants of the
kinds just named into beautiful and de-
sirable specimens. The pruning of this
class of shrubs should also be executed
immediately after they have done flow-
ering, and it will be found, as stated
above, that young shoots will at once
develop and be in the proper condition
to yield an abundance of flowers when
the appropriate time arrives.
Later flowering shrubs, such as al-
theas, hydrangeas, Roginia hispida,
clerodendron, serotinum, etc., should
be pruned in the winter time. Summer
pruning would indeed be highly injuri-
ous in this case, for the simple reason
that by cutting away any of the young
growths we would, in most instances,
be mutilating that part of the shrub on
which the flowers are produced. Win-
ter pruning is a comparatively more
simple operation than summer pruning,
from the fact that at this season plants
can be cut back to almost any part, and
in the spring young shoots will break
away and produce a profusion of blos-
soms at the proper time.
For shrubs having an effect from
their fruit or foliage, such as berberry,
eunonymus, callicarpa, mahonia, etc., I
would recommend winter pruning. If
trimmed in the summer time it gives
them a stunted appearance, which
mars the beauty of their foliage at a
time when it shows to the best advan-
tage and is most appreciated.
It will be observed that in the fore-
going remarks the pruning of flowering
shrubs is simply treated in a general
manner. Of course, it goes without
saying that it would be almost impossi-
ble, and cspeci&lly in a short article like
the present, to lay down a hard and
fast rule that would apply in all cases,
for the fact is that in order to obtain
the best results, each species requires
special treatment, a thorough knowl-
edge of which can only be acquired by
practice and training. If, however, the
hints given above be attended to, blun-
dering in pruning, and the failure and
disappointment consequent thereon,
can, to a very great extent, be averted,
and many a shrubbery can be trans-
formed from a chaotic mass into a
thing of beauty—at once pleasing to the
eye and an ornament in the landscape.
A kind voice is to the heart what
light is to the eyes.
A detective association has for its
motto: "We never sleep." It would be
a good one for a cliurch.
Few takes wives for Uod's sake or
for fair looks.
Little sticks kindle a fire, but great
ones put it out.
Let the preacher leave Christ out of
his preaching, and the devil will help
him to fill his church.
Suspicion shall be all stuck full of
The preacher misses it who tries to
substitute for the bread of life some-
thing of his own make.
Splitting Shackle* Asunder
lly mere1 y flexing the mu.clcs of liis ti™'
an easy tusk for San dow. that superlatively
strong man. You will never be ablu to do
this, but you may ncquire that degree of vigor,
which proceeds from complete digestion and
sound repose, if you will enter on a course of
Hostetter's Stomach Hitters, and persist in it.
The Bitters will invariably ulTord relief to the
malarious, rheumatic nnd neuralgic, and avert
serious k dney trouble.
Lead others, not by violence, but by
law and equity.
After six years' Buffering, I WM cured
by l'iso's Cure.—Mary Thomson, ®'i
Ohio Ave., Allegheny, Pa.. March 19, 'tH.
In temperance there is ever cleanli-
ness and elegance.
M.L.THOMPSON & CO., Druggists.
Coudersport, Pa., say Hall s ( t\t:irrli < ure
is the best and only sure cure lor catarrh
they ever sold. Druggists sell it. 75c.
The more happy I am the more I
The mortal who expects bad luck
will get it.
One cannot sell the cow and liav.
the milk, too.
There are people in every commulty
who want to be religious without
The Onward March
of Consumption is
crx stopped short by Dr.
Pierce's Golden Med-
ical Discovery. If
vou haven't waited
ii eyond reason,
there's complete re-
covery and cure.
Although by many
believed to be incur-
able, there is the
evidence of hundreds
of living witnesses to
the fact that, in all
its earlier stages, con-
sumption is a curable
disease. Not every
'X^'\case, but a large f>er-
jf&^centage of casts, and
we believe, litlly OS
' " per cent, are cured
by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery,
even after the disease lias progressed so
far as to induce repeated bleedings from
the lungs, severe lingering cough with
copious expectoration (including' tubercu-
lar matter,), great loss of flesh and extreme
emaciation and weakness.
A man must be born from above to
know for himself that God is above all
The Nickel Plate roadhasautliorized
its agents to sell tickets at greatly rc
duced rates to Albany, N. Y., on oc-
casion of the meeting of the German
Catholic Societies of tlie I'nited States
in that city, Sept., lr.th to 18th. For
particulars address J. Y. Calahan, Gen
Agent, 111, Adams St., Chicago.
Nothing makes us rich that does not
also make us grateful.
. id re yov
want, 20 to KG
Tire* 1 to In
hut> to tit any
■ *le. Navm
times in a tea
son to have he
of low wheel
to fit y our wagon
f o r Ii a u 11 n
lire, hogs, Ac.
resetting of tire*
Catl'g frtt. Address
1'. O. ilox 33, Quinejr
mallei Baker S Co. Limited,
Thf I..rg.it Manufacturer, of
PURE, HIGH CRADE
Cocoas ami Chocolates
On this Continent, have received
from the great
industrial and Food
:• IN EUROPE AND AMERICA.
^-Caution • ninny imitations
I of th
of the labels nnd < " our
jneumers should nisae n.re
r place of manufacture,
Inmmely. <>rrlie.ter, Mu...
is printed on each package.
ftGflDtMy OF THE SflGRLD HEftRT
Tho course of lnrtrui tl n In this Academy, condueUd
y the Hellglous of the Sacred Heart, embraces the
whole range of subjects neces-ai y to constitute a solid
snd refined education. Propriety of depot-tinrat, per-
tonal neatness and the principles of morality are oh-
jert* of un< easing attention. Kxtensive grounds af-
ford tlx- put 11 every facility lor useful bodily exer-
cise; their health is on obje.-t « f constant solicitude,
nnd'in flcknes* they are attended with maternal care.
1 nil teim opens Tuesday, Kept It t. For further par-
ticulars, address Til IC NlTJCHlOH,
Aeitdsmy narred Heart. Nt. .ItiNepii, Met.
UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME.
THE FIFTY-SECOND YEAR WILL OPEN
TUESDAY SEPT.3d, 1895.
Full courses in 4 Indira Letter* Nrlcnce. l/«w.
HXSund.r .Ti. .,. •
it- euuln n cut.. Catalogues sent free on applh ati- n to
Ret. ANDIIKW MoIIIUSHEY, C. b. C\, Notre lian.e lnd.
SOLD EY GROCERS EVERYWHERE.
WALTER BAKER & CO. LTD. DORCHESTER, MASS.
\Y. N. I .. WICHITA—VOL. 8, MO. 30.
When Ai. -.Th.K Art^tT-rmont. Pleiwe
Mention This Paper.
oA Fi<=* H a nH Cabled Poultry, Garden and Rabbit Fence,
CU lie U UIIU st J Web picket r.awn Fence, etc k"'1'1!/
.. . _i T f"l \\T rnlnlnnUfi "KLfc..
llrst eluHS. I'lili KSLOVV Catalogue PEEK.
De Kalb Fence Co., 121 High St.. DeiXalb, Ui.
"SAY BOSS! Them People
Won't Take This
>oap—They W ant
The bicycle has destroyed the sale ot
more horses than even the electric road
Everybody wants Clairette
Soap who knows the good-
ness of it. Try it once and
you will refuse all other
kinds, too. Sold everywhere.
Made only by
THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY,
Here’s what’s next.
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Frishman, Joseph. The Press Democrat. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 5, 1895, newspaper, September 5, 1895; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc165899/m1/3/: accessed November 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.