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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1898)
SJSM ft). CAaTUlT. KWm4 Pra.
The ground hog prophefa. ace unusu
ally backward about coming forward
The Bait Lake Herald asks: "Are
all poets thin'.' No; poou in many
local! tit are too thick.
If the artificial rubber oyster ever
become popularized that paragraph
boat the letter "R" probably will have
The features entering Into" a foot
ball game usually look different wh.'n
they emerge from the pile of padded
etothlng and hair.
Washington must be an up-to-date
town. It holds a 'Yanine carnival,''
whereas other cities have to worry
along with dog shows.
VTont some burning legislator In
Georgia. Missouri or Arkansas move to
forbid cyclones? They kill mjre men
every year than foot-ball.
Mrs. Antonio la!ayo, of Orange, N.
J., has presented her husband twenty
Children in twenty years. Mrs. Dalayo
Is evidently not a delayer.
What makes that Pittsburg woman's
claim to search her husband's pocket
more galling. 1 that a man can't get
ven by ever being able to find a
Poets and prophets are often near
kin. Virgil's "Auri sacra fames'"
the awful hunger of gold might: ap
ply to the present grub scarcity at
The San Francisco Examiner wastes
a half column of editorial space In dis
cussing the queVlon. "Should Queens
Ride Wheels?" American queeus do,
therefore they should.
So Ir. Nansen finds lecturing and
feeing lionized more threatening to his
health than Arctic terrors. He may
yet find It necessary to get back to
the Ice packs In order to recuperate.
Turkey evidently Is not a civilized
country, A correspondent writing from
Constantinople says that "a Turkish
wife cannot be compelled to labor for
the support of her husband."
London Is to have a bicycle sho.v,
tron) which American wheels are to
be barred. That Is a belter advertise
ment for American manufacturers
than tbey could jiosslbly have obtaineJ
by exhibiting their wheels.
Instead of great standing armies and
MTlea being a guaranty of peace, tbey
are menaces of war. Throughout the
world to-day there Is the greatest dan
ger of war In precisely the countries
Where armies are the strongest.
"When a man enters upon a pugilist
ic career, remarks Champion Kit.slm
mons, "he should adopt a motto and
try to live up to it." Good: Mr. Fitz
Immons' motto probably la: "It is
more blessed to give than to receive."
The German camel appears to have
got his nose Into the Chinese tent. It i
Is now stated that the land occupied by j
the German expeditionary force which
seized Kalo-Chou harbor is not large ,
enough for a naval siatlon, and Ger- i
aaany will extend the area Just a
The New York Rhlnelandex who has
acandaiized the "400" for the second ;
time by marrying bis housemaid his
first wife having been a servant In the
family appreciates the value of good
housekeeping and is not making much
f a sacrifice In preferring that bless- j
Ing to the allurements of fashionable j
Tn old days when women were train- j
' to be the mere toys of men pretty i
i laments of the home, players upon j
tie zither and all that sort of thing j
tney were content. But In our modern j
time we have educated women's higher j
capacities, while we have given those j
higher capacities nothing wtfb which j
adequately to occupy themselves. In j
tber words, we have utterly changed :
the Intellectual status of women with
out correspondingly changing their con
dition. ' Av xpert In educational matters says
ttr J country children remember longer
than city children. It would be well
If their superior memory Invariably re
tained the story of failure of boys and
girls who rushed Into cities when their
country home offered tbe.ro sure. If
saoderste, success. The examples of
ecartonal good fortune are never for
: gotten; the dlsapiointmeme become
taiatfb"t In the recollection, largely
the mind wishes to put them
oat of rlfw.
A young carpenter, working on a high
roof, suddenly began slipping toward
tho edge. "Prims bard on one beeJi"
came the cry of his brother, above.
"Why should I press on one heel?"
Whimpered tie bov. "Obey OTtler:"
was the stern Mpty. The boy did so,
found his emirs arrested at tho rery
rink, and was soon rescued. To-day,
M ons of the prominent orators and
evangelists of this condnea. ho attrt
nartae Ms success largely to tho lesson
f obedience learned on that sloping
Appendicitis ( being made More n
ptwalTO and deadly than yellow ferer,
nasi tho appendicitis will coot Mi ric
dM M Us United St too mm this
from Klondike. Haveroeyer, the sugar
king, la one of the latest victims, but
ha can easily recoup his appendicitis'
expense In the daily rating made on
sugar for the nation. Curiosity baa
been aroused as to the steady Increase
In the number of appendicitis cases,
notwithstanding the disease na only
recently been discovered.
The Electrical Review publishes a
communication relative to weather
forecasting. The correspondent points
out the defects of the present system,
which he claims are due to the want of
knowledge of what la going on In tha
atmosphere at high elevations, and
claims that the forecasting can never
be reliable until there is a proper ap
paratus for studying the conditions
high above the earth's surface; be rec
ommends making these studies with in
struments suspended at a height of
about a mile by means of an anchored
balloon of moderate size, which la sus
tained continuously by being supplied
with gas as required through a small
tube in the anchor rope; a spherical bal
loon twelve feet In diameter would have
a lifting power of sixty pounds.
The slowness of the American people
In resenting the peremptory proceed
ings of Germany In the Haytlan affair
Is due partly to lack of knowledge of
the merits of the quarrel which led to
such prompt measures on the part of
Emperor William and partly to the
good feeling which has hitherto existed
between this country and Germany.
As a matter of fact, it is. perhaps. Just
as well the Martians have been taught
a lesson. They are not an admirable
people In many respects. Notwith
standing the effusive and cordial reply
of the Haytlan government to liie re
quest of Mr. Powell, the American min
ister, the latter had to threaten that
"American ships of war would enter
the harbor of Port-au-Prince In two
days' time" If Herr Lueders was not
liberated. Tbls led to prompt aetionjf
the Haytlan government as respects
the American demand or request, but
meantime the German colony of sev
enty persons had been placed under
American protection and the home gov
ernment Informed by cable of the state
of affairs. It is certain that the be
havior of Count Schwerin, the German
charge d'affaires, was somewhat too
peremptory, but It must be remember
ed that for months there had been ru
agitation agalnwt the whites generally,
owing to a stagnation in Haytlan trade
due to the low price of coffee and the
high price of necessaries of life, the
Haytlans apparently believing the
bankers and the whlteR were the cause
of the commercial stagnation.
Tor several months past the deadly
struggle in Cuba has held the attention
of the American people. On the other
side of the globe a struggle no less
tragic has been In progress. Another
down-trodden people Is In armed revolt
against Spanish misgovernment and op
pression. It has become the policy of
Spain to keep the Philippine Islands
perfectly Isolated from the clviocd
portions of the earth, and the better
she can do this the better for Spain.
The outrages that the natives of this
colony of Spain have to suffer are the
most unreasonable that ever character
ized any colonial government The
country is not vast in resources, and
yet If properly governed would be ade
quate to the support of Its 8,000,000
people. The system of government Is
so organized as to be a sort of financial I
hospital for the broken down Spanish
gentleman. The ministry has no
thought of developing the country or
placing It on any permanent biusls. The
rulers of the country are appointed
rather than elected. The Spanish min
ister appoints a governor general at a
salary of $40,000, and he In turn ap
points many of the subordinate offi
cials. The length of service depends
wholly upon the pleasure of the minis
try. Not Infrequently an official arrives
from Spain at the colony only to learn
that his successor has been appointed.
Time Is therefore precious and the se
verity and the extortion of the rule of
each ofliclal must be In Inverse propor
tion to the length of his tenure of office.
A tax Is levied upon everything In
sight, even upon the natives them
selves. Every man, woman and child
must have a personal certificate of
much the same nature is the tag worn
by the dog on the streets of our cities.
The certificate merely shows that a
sum ranging from 1.50 to $'J5 has been
paid. If a man wishes to kill an ox he
must pay for the privilege of doing so.
If be owns a coeoanut tree he must pay
a tax on It even If It be barren. Chinese
have to pay a special tsx. There Is
not a single thing that a native can
possess upon which he does not pay a
special tax. Where do all these taxes
go? Into the pockets of the Spanish
officials. Improvement of the country
is never thought of. P.rldges are un
known, roads are so poor that travel
by host even at a longer distance is
more speedy than by land. It will thus
be seen that these poor unfortunate
are merely the serfs of the domineer
ing, cruel and pusillanimous Spanish
official. That they should win in their
straggle for liberty can but be the wish
of every civilized people, but, alas, they
have been kept down so long that (hey
arc unable to rise from the pit of op
pression Into which they have' been
cast, and If they fire ever emancipated
i It must bu Ly h lr.te:fei"iu-e of those
powers who acknowledge the rights of
Comparing I'nlted States tressury flg-
res for 1WR and 1l there appears to
have been a fulling off In one year of
more lhan I12.ftio.0iiQ In Imports from
Cuba and of $.'.,000,000 tn ei ports to
There Is always Ibis danger In abuo
lng a man; so much can be said afaJnat
hint Uut It will maave Mm tteno
Wire Fence Reel.
For a home made wire fence iwl
simply convert an empty barr.-l Into
a hand roller. Across the ojxn end.
two pieces are nailed at right ancles
and In the center of this, as well as the
bottom, a hole Is lxired to admit an
Iron nsl. The push frame can be. made
of Usht pieces of hard wood braced
across and on the under side a staple
or hook is Inserted to carry a can or
paint bucket with tools, staples, etc.
This may be suspended from the rod
WIIIK PK.NXK HKIt..
Just inside rbe open end of the barrel
by means of an S-shapexl wire, but is
not quite so conveuient. In removing
wire, one end Is stapled tn the barrel
and then It is a simple matter to push
the contrivance before you. In this
way the wire is not dragged through
the dirt and so does not gather much
litter. If It Is a temporary fence, It Is
frequently mn-eMsary to move It but a
short distance and then it can be push
ed all the way. but If the removal Is to j
a greater distance, the rod can le taken j
out and the barrel with Its coll of wire
lifted Into a wagon. Orange Judd I
Small Karma Pay.
Small farmn can be made to pay If
properly utilized. One farmer in New
York State who has but twenty-five
aT keejs two horses, one cuw, and
raises two pigs each year, growing all
the food required to suptort his famiJy
ami stock, making poultry and eggs his
specialties. He devoted most of his
time to poultry, claiming' that it was
less work than hauling milk to the rail
road station in the winter, and that
eggs bring good prices every year. Xli.;
result was that he made a fair profit,
w hile farnw-rs with large farms claim
ed to have made nothing. When farm
ers d'-cide that poultry can ! made a
leading object on farms, and i;-n glvfj
up lo women and children, they will
have a source of Income l;;v than
many others and for every month in
M il k ins Stool.
I have used a milkiug stool made
and illustrated on the plan descrilwyl
below for six rear, savs I.vman iar-
nielee. In Farm and Hume. The sent
board lai Is of two-inch plank, nine
inches wide, 14 Inches long. The stool
board lit is two inchit thick, nine
inches broad and long, cut round. A
throe eighths Inch bolt lei Is put
through the middle, the head sunk, the
nut left off, so the seat will revolve.
The seat is 11 Inches high. A hoop (e)
Is fastened with staple on the upright
board id) to hold the bucket si It will
be 11 Inchi from the floor to its upper
rim. I use a two gallon tin paJL A
heavy wire is used for a hoop. The
ro!VSIKXT M1I.KINO STuOl,,
piece, d is two by four and six Inches
long fastened to the underside of the
Variation 111 hnilae.
It Is too commonly supposed that en
tlLaxe made from fodder "orn must be
uniform in lis nutritive value. This Is
by no means the fact. The eunllage
put trp tlw! Wt few years Is much bet
ter than that which was made at firitt,
wlnen a large quantity rslher ihnii qual
ity was what was mainly sought for.
AU corn ensilage requires that some
tipulemeitary food t given with It,
for corn Is nut a wdl balatn ed ration.
But Bom corn enslluge requires more
of other food as Ita supplement. It Is
poturible to ensilage corn when it has
rcachi-d the earinz stage, ruftlnif tip the
ear with the stalk. This Is worth twice
or thrice nn much for the same biilk as
corn fodder sown or drilled too thickly
to allow It to form ears, aud cut as
soon as It got into tassel.
For dehorning fasten the head e
ctirvly In a stanchion with halter and
rope, so the dlgrceabl task can be
done (julckly and well. Take the horns
off so close to th head that about one
quarter of an Inch of the skin Is re
moved wKb tne horn. The skin will
iniw over the wound aud prvut tb
brn from growing again. November
and April are the bet months In which
to perform the operation, or any time
when the weattier is rool. but not se
verely cold, and there are no flics.
Farm and Fireside.
Coal Aabr aa Manure,
Chemical analysis sliowg that there Is
very UttW of value in coal ashea. Yet
the fa-t that tbey are porous makes
them an excellent mulch for fruit trees,
and if they are spread thickly on the
gra, by dt:-oy!ng tl.-i ihey ae the
nr!l brneath fioiu lo.-s of moisture
and fertility, and have thus practically
the same effect as manure. Some re
markable growths of squashe, pump
kins and tomatoes have been made on
hi-ai of coal ashes where the seeds of
those plants had been scattered. But
In every cose there was some wood
ashes among the coal ashes, or eJse the
coal ash pile hml U-eii for months the
convenient receptacle for every kind
of refuse from tl:e her -p. inn! 0f which
contained considerable of the elements
that make fertile soil.
An Kartli S rajirr.
This Is a valuable implement on the
farm. If perfect utuk-r-dralniige has
not been secured, the surface channels
should not lie lost -ilit of. On every
farm there are slight d"-prctis!ons or
bain, which might be easily emptied
by lowering the rim at some point by
removal of the dirt lo tiie lowest places.
It will lie a surprise to t!enot having
tried It to apply a wit In a Judicious
manner to such place to see the re
sults. Water should not be permitted to
stand upon the soil during any portion
of the year. It Is very injurious to
Land. In fact, an execs of saturation
is more damaging than drought. Water
destroys fortuity as weJl as crops,
while dryneMi prwrves the richness of
the land, if vegetation does suffer for
lack of moisture.
Foot Hot In ; hrti.
The natural habiuit of the KhHp is
on high awl ofteu rocky laods. By con
tact with rocks and stone the hoofa of
sheep are naturally pruned. When they
are kept on low, wet ground the hoof
grows long, and be-ing very Httle sensi
tive it Is easily softened until It lejrfns
to rot. There can Is- no doubt that this
Is caused by snw g"rrm, for rubbing
the hoof with blue vitriol, which U one
of the best germ killers, will lmtroy It.
But the germ semu lo lie indigenous to
all wet lainlts when' sheep are kopt. ami
It Is the worst affliction with which
sheep can be afllic!el. When It own
gets into a flock it can lie carried to
land that is high and dry, ami will
Protect iou for liore.
It Is undeniable that horses at work
on cold, blustering winter days suffer
severely f; nm the chilling temperature.
iliiy are com
pelled to pause
evry little while
after severe ef-
I 1 fort. Fit a shoul
der blanket to
tie; work horse,
like that shown
in the cut. The
foru ard part of a
snot i.UkK bi.ankkt. w..rti-out stable
blanket can often be utilized, or a
should'T blanket can lie made from old
cuns'it'- This will protect the vital
organs, and will In no way Interfere
with the harness. It is in the interest
of humanity and may also save a val
uable horse from sickness. New Fug
Folato Crop Jhort.
It Is estimated that the potato crop
is 70,(XJ,OiX) bushels Ics UiaJi last yeur.
Farmers are disisfs! to shorten a crop
the following year if there Is a surplus,
and the reHult is better price bcaue
the supply Is less than the demand. A
farmer who has watched the market
and has noticed that a short yield fol
lows one that Is heavy will plant more,
Instead of growing a smaller crop aXtor
a year of plenty.
Micltcr the Pi.
The hog is not able to esdure severely
cold weather, yet It is kept In the most
uncomfortable situation of any other
animal. The pig pen should ls weJl lit
tered and dry, and the sheltr should
con Lai i) no tracts or opening for
draughts of air.
j Home Talk.
When londel let the team stop often
to get their breath. It pays.
Iletter go twice than overload the
te.'im. This overloading Is a fruitful
cause for unsoundness.
lie csiMiijjiy careful In loading the
collH a little lack of Judgment has
rulmsl many a fine horse.
lrive colt only short distances first,
not far enough to tire thorn In the
least. Increase the dlslam-e a little
every day, and ym will Insure a
Irompt, free driver.
If you have a man in your employ
who Is timid and nervous, keep him
awsy from the colts. It rqulre a
level head'sl, cool, omrsjceous man to
handle colts successfully.
Inspire the confidence of colts by
kindness and firmness every time you
go near them them, and th education
will be easily and successfully accom
plished. Ilorlirnltural Note.
Make quality rathor than quantity the
Having the orchard properly trimmed
keep the trees bearing wetl.
Choose young, thrifty trees, ulih
good roots and straight, clean tops.
Annual pruning largely avoids t!
necessity for removing large HjiiIm.
Fruit tries or plants will not tal
care of themselves. Tbey must
In setting out a tree, save aorne of i '
lop soli, especially to put arooasl 1
I i i
To Clean Kid GlnTes.
To rhun kid gloves easily and well
It i necessary that the glove be
stretched as on tlie hand., (if course
every one knows that la-fore cleaning
gloves should lie carefully examined,
and all ri. however tiny, mended, and
buttons sewn firmly on. Then stretch
them as free from wrinkles :ih possible
and rub with a white flannel rag thick
ly smeared with a )iaste made as fol
lows: To one pint of boiling water add
one and one half ounces of any gBwl
white soap cut into shaving: Is'il live
or ten minutes afier tin- -mp is thor
oughly dinsovli-d Then j- ue from
the tire and strain through a thin i lo'li
Into earthen or glass ic -not lin
((lie IKiilll to be obsem-d ill sel"-ting
the oap Is to have It a- odm less as v
slble. This paste will keep any length
of time, mid is Useful in cleansing
To Cure a Cold.
A most exivllent remedy for a cold,
which may easily be mad.- at home,
aud which has the advantage of ising
pleasant, as well as effective, is made
as follows: Wash two lemons, and put
them in a qua rt of Inrillng water, i'.oil
twenty minutes,; remove, ami while hut,
cut the lemons open and remove the
pulp and Juice. Si rain through a
coarse sieve, to remove the sec,is, and
mix with half t cupful of graiiulat-d
sugar. Stand In a us. I place until it
has Jellied. Take a teassi:iful every
half hour. This Is an old liermau re.
ceipl, and Is particularly irood for bron
chlai aff's-tions, as well as ordinary
Take nice apple sugar with sufficient
water to dissolve It, one ialil.-Hsmful
of vlneg:ir to two pounds of sugar and
a piece of butter the size of a walnut.
Itoll until hard when tried In water.
Tour Immediately Into a bimen-IMin
in which the nuts have l-en placed.
Cut Into sticks lief ore it Is cold.
Take thin strips of haddock or hali
but, roll, skewer with wooden tool li
pid., season wi!h sail, pepper and
meped butter, and lay a slice of onion
on each turban, ltcinme the onion be
fore baking, place the (1-di iu a shallow
.aii and bake for ten to twenty min
utes. Maple HolU.
Take one quart of bread dough, w icn
it i.s molded for the hist r!iii'; moid
in a cup of maple sugar, one quarter
teaspooiifui of sola, one tcu-poonf til of
butter. I.et It rise and mold again and
cut out, rise ami bake. The- are nice.
Toma ti H.i ucc. j
ine tablesp.smf ul of butter, one tn-'
tili-sniMiiifiil of Hour, one half te;iiHion-
ful or salt, one half :ilispoonful f
white pepper, one cupful of strained
tomato. .Make like cream saie-e and,
pour over the turUuis. j
lirit-f Hint.. j
Cold cooked tetfetables arid the likej
must be covered, if not kept in a wire-r
Pried fruits are kept in b.i-s, ,
and hunt ujn n dry wall; but theyj
may also well preserved, If prois-rly j
dr!il. In Ikixi-s. j
Knives with serrated edges, and inj
th-is- sl.iss, for cutting cake and bread j
without crumbling, i-i-n when hot, I
have come into general use. j
Apples and oranges ks p longest hyj
ls-ing wrapped separately in tissue pa-;
per, and spread out, so as uol lo touch
each other, In a cool, dry place.
A glass funnel js a decided improve-',
mitfit over the tin nlfair. Its tube showa)
whether It is clean or mil, and It cauj
iu'ver coinsle, a tin and copper fuu-j
tiels do, !
A glass lemon cone, for perfi-ct'y!
squeexlng out of the Juice from lcmousj
that have first bis-n cut In hajf, ke-psj
the riml nnd seeds from the J ti !--, Uiusj
saving the trouble of straining. j
Strong glass has supcredsl tin atujj
Iron In the making of many utensils, ;oi
the housekis'iMT'ii great advantage. Tin'
and other metals hitherto uxd tarnish'
readily, and are liable to taint tin
A recently dcvlsi-l br.-ad toaster astd
steuk broiler, inude of Hue wire and
steW rods, has a iw-ttlng which re
vents the tI.e from reaching the
bivud, oysU'rs. slesk, cluis, or what
ever Is pla'wl within It.
Potato-parers snd slbs-rs are lalsir
saving, and istato in-oop quickly cul
the raw vegetable Into Httruiilve Utile
balls; aud the apple-parws and curers,
that have loug leeu In tiw, are lutUced
In many new Tonus.
One Point in Wintering Hers.
All apiarist of long experieia-e has
tliis to say In the Hee ktiaters' Review
regarding upward venillatlou; My
coneluiii is that upward veutllailoD
appears to IlKTeitse aoliH-whst the ten
dency uj au acciimuUitlcii of fw-i, and
also, at lekjt In this experiment, to de
crease the wtruugth of the eidoin-, and
If this appcsiraiw-e Is retti we may con
clude that the upward iiiove-iuent of
the air disquiet the 1h and causes
a larger proportion tluu otherwise
would to leave the cluster and perish.
,'iood I toys Are Dangerous.
An Atchison mother never lies awake
nlghls worrying over her boys unl.wa
tbey become very good. She ssya thai
when a boy la very good It means that
the doctor shotild lie rsllml, and tna
boy's fet soaked In mustard watet
vhlle waiting for aim to coma.
ARE YOU TO LIVE IN ALASKA?
Soma Keaoiremeul. That '
The universal article of diet in that
country, depended! upon and IndispeB
sable, is bread or biscuit. And lo make
thebresd and biscuit, either in tho
camp or upon the trail, yeast cannot
be used-it must be bakina powder;
and the powder manufactured by tho
processes of the Itoysl Baking 1'osder
Company, miners and proe Uirs have
learned.'is the only one which will
stand in that peculiar climate of cold
and dampness and taii the brad and
These facts are verv important for
every one .proponing to K t Alaskn
and the Yukon country to know, for
should he be persuaded by some outfit
ter to tike one of the cheap brands ol
baking piwder, it will cost just aa
much to transport it, and then when
he ot-ens it fur ufe, alter all hia labor
in packing it ovt r the long and difficult
route, he will find a colid caked msee
or a 1 t of spoiled powder, with no
strength and useleM. Such a mistake
might lead to the most serious results.
Alaska is no place in which toexpe-y-n.ent
in fol, or try to economixn with
your ptomach. For use in such a cli
mate, and under the trying and fatigu
ing conditions of life and labor in tht
countty, everything must lie the bst
and most useful, and above all it is Vy
perativ tbst all fool supplies shall
have perfect keeping qualities. It is
absurd to convey over such difficult and
expensive routes an article that will
deteriorate in transit, or that will lie
found when required lor use to have
lost s great part of its value.
There is no lieiier guide to follow in
these nist'ers than the advice of those
who have gone through similar eipe
riet.ee. Mr. McQueeten, who is cai'ei
"the father of AUska," after an expe
rience of years upon the trail, in the
camp, and in the use of every kind of
supply, says: "We find in Alaska thai
the importance of g proper kind of bak
ing powder cannot I over eslimate-L
A miner with a can of bad laking pow
der is almost helpless in Alaska. We
have tried all rorts, and have been
obliged to settla down to use nothing
but the Royal. It is stronger and car
ries further at first, but alwve all
things, it is the only powder that will
endure the severe climst C changes of
ibe arct.c reg'on."
It is for the fame reasona that the
U. 9. uovernmenl in its relief expedi
tions snd IVary. the famous atctio
trave'er, have carried the Koal Baking
The Royal Making Powder will not
cake nor !o e its strengtlieiiberon board
ship or in dump climates, and Is the
most highly concern r,tted ami efficient
of leavening agenis. llenrw it is indis
pensable In every Alaskan outfit. It
can Ihs had of any of the trading com
panies in Alsfka, but sboul l the miner
procure his supplies before leaving, I s
should les s; every attempt of the out
fitter to palm .17 upon bun any of the
other brands of taking powder, fur they
ill spoil snd prove the raue of great
: disappointmuit and trouble.
A great nmny layi-rs can attribute
i heir lark of success to the fact that most
of their cases contain bottles.
"The Cat and the Cherub" sill short
ly be produced in Paris.
,Jo, ph Ilerl ert snd Orniun Carr have
g .t b g-tlii r for work in crmie opera.
Caudling cj;i;s in a profession.
Mother tiray ' Mweet f'owdera for
( In Id re ii.
Successfully u -eo bv Mot her C, ray, nura
n the (inliiieii's I (nine in New Y'ork,
cure l even-iities-i. 11. d Stomach, Teeth
ing Idsordcrs. move ami regulate the
IJowels und destroy W orms. ;verl0,(j0
testilnotii.ils. 'il.ni ht'tr fail. At ail
druggists, '.'-"s-. ,i;vi.le I HV.K. AddreM
Allen S. Olmsted, . Hoy, Y.
Ijve may i ot make the world go
round, but it may make the young man
go round to her iions about seven nights
a week. Chicago New.
s ni. at n-rmin , ,r
i i i u ntM da, . I,
i fv l,r- l km. It.
lor-r I l..i II I I .ni. in) 6,Hll. ,m irrsux.
ln K H lull Ud , - At I, sirr, l'hllilal,bia, Ca,
Ills hard for a man to climb np in
this world, but il hurts him much worm
to climb down again.
Mrs lriliii-ii soiriHisii Srsnr tor rhll4
ren irrihlue', n t-n ili um. rrdurra InBaia
Dialluu, !.)(. I ii. corn aliel oolta Jtia bulUS
The politicians are always willing to
furnish the bungboln for the candidate
to build his "barrel" around.
TO Cl-'KK A l(l.l IN ON K DAT.
Tat lai'l llr- mo omnium Tibial AU Uri
muna UM oaoiirr It It l)l U run. at
The sum of foO.miO was recently paid
in Paris for Dr. Igrand'a collection of
In Chile and the Arifentins Repnblio
it ia not an infrequent thing to are wom
en car conductors.
An ounce of vanadium ia worth $778
and can lie purchased only by thirty
seven ounces of gold.
have the best ears of corn for seed.
Money talks, rerhaps that's why
tliey put a woman's head on silver
''Mi, ( aiMaitana.
a, ii t
SMiie T -- ,,11,)
' M la tl,a vnaaar.
1 .5 vmm'hmn
f iit'ix I
ar tiri..r- l
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