The Daily Chief (Hobart, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 521, Ed. 1 Monday, September 7, 1903 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE DAILY CHIEF
-- i' fc $ - '■ - - S F ~ - Jggi&h - - -
CITY OF HOBART
oma, Thursday, September 6. 1900.
Whole INo. 823.
I have just been over to one of my
neighbors who has completed an addi-
tion to his barn. In the addition are
the stables for the cows and the
horses. It is not wise for one to criti-
cise his neighbor, or at least to the
neighbor's face, so I did not make any
comments on the arrangements of the
stables. But to the Farmers' Review I
will express the opinion that the
stables built are all wrong. I do not
see how it will be possible to keep
them clean. The great objection to
them is the fact that they are on the
north side of the barn and have no
windows at all except the small win-
dows that are made for the purpose of
throwing out the manure and which
are kept covered with slides. Through
these small apertures little light perco-
lates. The stables will always be dark,
and that means that they vrill be al-
ways dirty and have in them bad
smells. The man keeps six cows, and
there is but one aperture behind the
cows. Late in £he winter the manure
pile outside will be higher than the
little window, which would not, of
course, be left open in the winter any
I have always found that a dark
stable will continue to be a dirty
stable, no matter for what anteals it
Is used. A man does not generally
light a lantern to find the dirt in his
stable, and that means that the stable
is never perfectly cleaned out. The
use of water in the stable that is
dark results in dampness and mold.. I
have a strong sympathy for the ani-
mals shut up in a dark stable, either
summer or winter.—James Williams,
Cass Co., Neb., in Farmers' Review
Wheat Screenings for Sheep.
Wheat screenings may be fed to
sheep with better results than to any
other class of farm stock. Screenings
contain a large amount of weed seeds,
and such seeds are not eaten generally
by other stoek than the sheep. Sheep
naturally feed on weeds and weed
seeds as well as on the grasses. This
makes it safe to feed to sheep seeds of
troublesome weeds. I was over in
Western Canada awhile ago and found
that they have laws against the sale
of wheat screenings, except when it
was certain that they were to be fed
to sheep. The motive for the laws
wap to prevent the germination of
these weed seeds. Where screenings
can be obtained at a low price they
ca« be fed at a profit to sheep, if to
no other farm stock. Even the poultry
seem to eat less of them than the
sheep.—Joseph Bowler, Carroll Co.,
Ind.. In Farmers' Review.
Thought and Disease
Thousands of people actually think
themselves to death every year by &!
lowing their minds to dwell on mor-
bid subjects, says Suggestions.
The idea that one has some Incip-
ient disease in one's system, the
thought of financial ruin, that one is
getting on in life without improved
prospects—any of these or a thousand
similar thoughts may carry a healthy
man to a premature grave. A melan-
choly thought that fixes itself upon
one's mind needs as much doctoring
as physical disease. It needs to be
eradicated from the mind or It will
have just the same result as a neg
lected disease would have.
Every melancholy thought, every
morbid notion and every nagging
worry should be resisted to the ut-
most, and the patient should be pro-
tected by cheerful thoughts, of which
there is a bountiful store in every
one's possession. Bright companions
are cheaper than drugs and plasters.
The morbid condition of mind pro
duces a morbid condition of body,
and if the disease does not happen to
be in the system it receives every en-
couragement to develop. We need
more mental therapy.
Tending Toward Fineness.
' There has been much complaint
about fineness in our breeds of
swine. The real complaint should
be that this fineness has been
attained through loss of energy,
power and prepotency. The ten-
dency of all breeds that are Improves
is -fcf.vard fineness, and this Is not
nec«Ssarily to be abandoned because
we have been destroying the vitality
of our hogs. The destruction has come
through wrong methods of feeding,
especially in the matter of an overbal-
ance of corn in the foods. Let us con-
tinue to improve the quality of our
hogs, but let us cease giving them
mushy bones. Because a bone is small
is no reason why it should not be
strong. In the race horse we have
fineness of bone with great strength,
but the racehorse has had the best
of food out of which to make such
The Reason Why.
Drummond, Wis., Aug. 21st (Spe-
cial)—Whole families in Bayfield
County are singing the praises of
Dodd's Kidney Pills and the reason
why is given in experiences such as
that of Mr. T. T. Wold, a well-known
"I had such pains in my back that 1
did not know what to do," says Mr.
Wold, "and as I came across an adver-
tisement of Dodd's Kidney Pills, I
sent for a box. That one box reliev-
ed me of all my pains. My wife also
used them and found them just what
she needed. I recommend Dodd's Kid-
ney Pills as a sure cure for Back-
ache and other Kidney Troubles."
Backache is one of the earliest
symptoms of Kidney Disease. Dodd's
Kidney Pills cure it promptly and per-
manently and prevent it developing
into Rheumatism, Drop#/, Diabetes or
Play is the antidote to work, and
when it comes to play put all work
out of your mind and let the joy of
living and fun fill you from head to
Be alert and alive; make the most
of every minute of your youth and
health and vitality. The world's a
pretty fine old place, and ymxr chances
are just as good as anyone else's.—
SALT RHEUM ON HANDS.
Suffered Agony and Had to Wear
Bandages All the Time—Another
Cure by Cutlcura.
Another cure by Cutlcura Is told of
by Mrs. Caroline Cable, of Waupaca,
Wis., in the following grateful let-
ter: "My husband suffered agony
salt rheum on his hands, and I had
to keep them bandaged all the time.
We tried everything we could get, but
nothing helped him until he used Cutl-
cura. One eet of Cutlcura Soap, Oint-
ment, and Pills cured him entirely,
and his hands have been as smooth
as possible ever since. I do hope this
letter will be the means of helping
some other sufferer "
Mary Jones can't say something
good of a person she don't say any-
'Many extensively advertised reme-
dies are failures when put to the test.
Hunt's Lightning Oil is an exception.
Confidence in it is never misplaced—
disappointment never follows its use.
It is surely the grandest emergency
remedy now obtainable. For cuts,
burns, sprains, aches and pains, 1
know no equal."
Geo. E. Padilock,
Heaven sometimes hedges a rare
character about with ungainliness
and odium, as the burr that protects
is the wonderiul raising powder of the
Wave Circle. Thousands of women ate
bringing greater health and better food
into their homes by using K C Baking
Powder. Don't accept a substitutel
Use the safe, wholesome and reliable K C
Baking Powder. If you have never used
it you don't know what you've missed.
25 ounces for 25 cents
JAQUES -MFG. CO.
(PILES no money till cured &m
IrlU&Jpia THOftNTOH a MIHOBK>3i oak St.. RAIUA3 CITY
A Twenty-Year-Old Fact.
Do you want to stop those chills, get
well, fat and happy? We think you
do. If so, use Cheatham's Chill Tonic.
It is not an experiment, but a twenty-
year-old fact. For that number of
years it has cured all kinds of Chills,
and still does so. It is guaranteed.
"Eliminate "I can't" from your vo-
cabulary, and put "I'll try" in itB
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOHIA,
a tafc and sure remedy for iufmU anil children,
end ice that it
la Use For Over 30 Years.
Tim Kind You Have Always Bought.
The firmest and noblest ground on
which people can . ve is truth; the
real with the real; a ground on which
nothing is assured.—Ralph Waldo
Successful people pay more atten-
tion to their descendants than to
Cheap Beef on Young Steers.
Cheap meat is made on young steers.
The steer, from the time he is born till
the time he reaches the age of two
years, maintains practically a uniform
rate of gain. This does not, of course,
include the birth weight, which is fre
quently figured into the earlier gains
This increase in weight, thougt
steady, does not mean that the gah
the second year is made at the same
coat as the first year. The amount
of live weight to be kept alive is
constantly increasing, and also more
food is required to make a pound of
sain as the animal grows older.
Trap nests are those nests Id
which the hen lays an egg and
then finds herself in a trap, which
has been sprung by her own weight
when she entered the nest. She must
remain in her prison till some <
comes to take her out. The attenaa,
reads the number on the hen's leg
and records the laying of the egg. The
weakness about this plan is tha* it
assumes an attendant present at al-
■most all times of day. The trap nest
is very useful at experiment stations
where some one is always at hand to
^ help make the trap workable. It is
*lsa" useful on those poultry farms
' **her^ one or more persons have to
give their time to the care of the poui
try. it will, not pro'.? useful
ally on tne farm.
Every housekeeoer should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laundry use they
will save not only time, because it
never sticks to the iron, but because
each package contains 16 oz.—one fuU
pound—while all other Cold Water
Starches aro put up in % -pound pack-
ages, and the price is the same, 10
cents. Then again because Defiance
Starch is free from all injurious chem-
icals. If your grocer tries to sell you
a 12-oz. package it Is tecause he has
a stock on hand which he wisher to
dispose of before he puts in Defiance.
He knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every package in iarge let-
ters and figures "16 ozs.'' Demand De-
fiance and sav3 much time and money
and the annoyance of the iron stick-
ins. Defiance never sticks.
"Esmeralda," said her mother, "you
are spending too much time at that
bachelor girl's club. You don't do any-
thing but gossip at your meetings,
"There wasn't any gossiping today,
mamma," replied Esmeralda. "We
were all there."—Chicago Tribune.
There Is one remedy, and only one
I have ever found, to cure without
fail such troubles In my family as
Eczema, Ringworm, and all others of
an itching character. That remedy la
Hunt's Cure. We always U6e It and
it never fails.
W. M. Christian,
Just as one finds the key to the
situation, the situation sometimes
changes, and it is impossible to
find the keyhole.
Insist en Getting It.
Some grocers say they don't keep
Defiance Starch. This Is because the)
have a stock on hand of other brands
containing only 12 ox in a package,
which they won't be able to sell first,
because Defiance contains 16 os. for
the same money.
Do you want 1C o*. instead of 1J os.
for same money? Then buy Defiance
Starch. Requires no cooking.
The name and address of your
shoe dealer and 15c to cover
costof mailing, etc., willsecure
one of the handsome rolled
gold pins illustrated above.
Enameled in colors and will
wear for years. These pins
were secured by thousands of
World's Fair visitors.
Only a few hundred left.
Roberts. Johnson 4Kand
SHOE CO. ST. L UI3
"STAR BRAND SHOES"
Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy Is
Adapted to both sexes ana all ages. Cures Kidney and
I4twcomplaint, and purUto*th«Moo", nmdr.,,1*, , yy nmnamed man. h-twen^'eTcf 21
~ | as; citizens of United States, of food character
Some one may do you a good turn, "B4 Pe,™,!e h£bit*- who cm peak, read and
.... .. , . . , tvnta English. For information apply to Ra-
but it is not for you to question. (raiting Officer, Postolfice buildinc, Oklahoma
City, Ok la . or Tulsa, lad. T«r„ Bold, bhsw
••• or Guthrie. Okla.
Piso's Cure is the best medicine we ever used :
for all affections of the throat and lungs.—Wm. W.N.U.—Oklahoma City—No. 34, 1905
O. Endblst, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10,1W0. :
. j When you buy a blooming plant
Some souls grow under adverse 'rom an Indian look to It that the
circumstances; others wither and b,oom ls not P'nned on.
wrinkle and acquire mildew.
All Up-to-Date Housekeepers
nso Defiance Cold Water Starch, be-
cause it is better, and 4 ox. more of it
tor same money.
If a high ball is your first object
in the morning you will play a
grounder before night.
Why It Is the Best
Is because made by an entirely differ
ent process. Defiance Starch is un-
like any other, better and one-third
more for 10 cents.
troubled with tils pecaliar to
U> ir «e*. used as a douche i nurvelouily ac^
cesBfal. Thoroughly clcanses, kills disease germs,
•tops discharge!, heals inflammation and local
uoreness, cures leaconboea and nasal catarrh,
j Paxtine is in powder form to be dissolved la pom
water, and is far more cleansing, healing, eennicidai
; ud economical than liquid antiseptics for all
TOILET AND WOMEN'S SPECIAL USES
For sale at druggists, CO cents a box.
Trial Box and Book of Instructions Pre*,
a PaxTON Company Boston. Haas.;
t Tinmen's i Witt.
/ALL PAPER FOR
r Everybody, at Wholesale Prico
3c a Roll and up.
Contractors Paper Ilangtrs, Real Estate Ag
ents and Howe Owntrs pond lO ct*. for a
took of 40 Samples worth HJ.lK), ct n'amine
Samples and Fr.ces of the Luteet Pattern* of
Wall Paper, with instruction* on how to hang
Wall Paper, how to ma'ie prist*. how to meas-
ure walli and ceilings, how to t aint ind deco-
rate a home, and other valusb'e information.
You can deduct 10 cts from j tur first ordtr it
you send for onr earn pie book.
Wirfs Paint & Glass Co. Shawnee, Okla.
Toledo, St. Louis & Western R.R. Co.,
"Clover Leaf Route."
St. Louis to all Points East
Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York.
R. J. McKAY. D. P. A.. St. Loui*
When Anawerlng Advertisements
Kindly Mention This Paper.
ir e -oz. package Red Cross Ball Blue,
& cents. The Buss Company, South Bend,
The first symptom of degeneracy
Is ingratitude; the second, more In-
The man whose word needs cor-
roboration is sadly handicapped,
though wealthy he may be.
should be in every household, none so
good, besides 4 oz. more for 10 cents
than any other brand of cold water
Ask Your Dealer for Allen's Foot-Ena
A powder. It rests the feet. Cores Swollen,
Sore, Hot, Callous, Achinp. Sweating Feet
and Ingrowing Nails. At all Druggists and
Shoe stores, 25 cents. Accept no substitute.
Sample mailed FREM Address, Allen S.
Olmsted, LeKoy, N. Y.
A peanut vendor will beat Togo to
One Bottle or Less.
Malaria ls easy to contract in some
localities, and hard to get rid of—that
is. If the proper remedy is not used.
Cheatham's Chill Tonic frees any one
from It promptly and thoroughly. It
is guaranteed to cure any kind of
Chllla. One bottle or less, will do It
Like a beautiful flower, full of co!-
or but without penume, are the fine
but fruitless words of him who does
not act accordingly.—Technical
This Is What
IUs No Equal.
••Third Mors Starch.
No premiums, but one'third
more starch than you get of
other brands. Try it now, for
hot or cold starching it has no
equal and will not stick to the iron.
Planlalion Chill Cure is Guaranteed
To cure, or money refunded by your merchant, so why not try It? Price 50c.
fit them up
ad our free
Books — lOo
Post Card Al-
Day Books 10c
8 as you oan and
'he one that gets
i most times gets
jue will have
ire to show.
Misses and Children.
d Brand Shoei are th«
lost durable made.
jys' Calf Lace ^
Isses Kid | |q
night at 9
of old Commer>
ich includes one
inty-one firms and
ve been sued for
t on club rooms.
)T requested to at-
eeting in city hall,
f at 8 o'olock, for
arrainging a com-
paring a defense
bber tire fun*
n fr Myler,
I eame up from
care we ?
sad vantage. One
is kind is enough
ctric service for
t is no more ex-
her styles of illu-
ey do not smoke
arnish the silver,
kll me by 'phone,
lly give you an
ring your house.
d Power Co.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Daily Chief (Hobart, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 521, Ed. 1 Monday, September 7, 1903, newspaper, September 7, 1903; Hobart, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc186555/m1/3/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.