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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1898)
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(rain Hi nit.
In iijOHt feed chcstn willi com
partment for different kinds f grain
re necessary conveniences Iu isith the
barn and stable, but often the con
struction of Mich a bin Ik a matter of
considerable eipoiixe iiinl lalr if the
ordinary course in adhered to. With a
view to assisting fanners whose bank
fvouuts do not permit extravagance
k New York eorresismdent of Ohio
Fanner suggt 41io plan which is here
The plan sketched and descriltod by
1!be correspondent In question is not
only perfotily simple, but very service-
( UK W OltAlX BIN'S.
btil. First obtain the requisite mim
ler of dry goods or grocery boxes, nil of
tine same dimensions. Place these boxes
Mile by side, then null together with
wire imi it lonj enough to reach
through and clitich. Next attach a
cover to the top of the bin thus made,
and your work is done. Of course each
lxil should be of !.! sullieiotiit to hold
all the grsiln of any one kind thai must
lx kept on hand, but thin Hired not oc
udon any alarm, for boxes of every
7-e and shape meutlonable can be pro
cured at grocery and dry goods stores
fur a merely nominal huiii.
llnwto Grow Aprt(un.
A row of asparagus 100 fee long will
fford an abundant supply for on ordin
ary fauiily. The bent way to make a.
bed la to dig a treru-b 2 feet dei and
2 feat wide. Fill iu with 10 Inches) of
cleau horse nwuure, and on this sow a
mixture of 'Et pounds of Inine dunt and
40 pounds of sulphate of potash.
Ootct with i!x it.h of rich dirt, and
tben place on this dirt two-year-old
root, placln(s the roots two feet apart,
as they wiM tUckea In rows In years to
come. Cover (Jie roobf with two or
three luehes of dirt, and after the
pfaiD-U are well up ajid grown alsjve
he unrfjice I1U the trctcti wltii iual
parta of well-rotted i-iauure and rich
earth. The object of using so much
nmoure la that it will le dilllcult to ap
ply it deep after the bed Is established.
Common btUt may lx used ou the sur
face every year. Mound the rowg every
year, ,ao that the jilaDtn will not be
grown on a level, but In a long hill.
Soapmnln are esjM-elally Ieiwtlclal to
anpaxagus and celery, and when put
ting In the manure and earth suds
hould be used frtly. Make a drain
by the aide of the, row and bit all suds
Cow down the drain.
The cut Hhows an addition to the side
of a barn covering a idile door and
affording a house for ixjeiltry and un
oicn irhel for the poultry to scra.U'h In
during the winter. It adonis a eluiace
also for to And protection during
howea-s on hu miner nights when they
are confined In the stable yard. If the
horse stalls are adjaz-ent to the aide
!lAn! SIIKII A.VH I'OIII.TKV-IIOUSK.
door, the horse manure can be thrown
out Into this open shed for the hens to
scratch over, n little grain being thrown
Into It. The barnyard fence can bo
made fowl-tight ns well as cow-tight,
tJniK obviating flic m testily for a sep
arata poultry yard. Orange Judd
A'f.ilfj for I'oiitt' 7i
Every one who haa used alfalfa clover
In winter, or at any other time, kno.vs
the great value of It as u poiillry food
a.nd an gjt-pi,Klucii,1 It Is easily pre
pared In winter whin the hay Is dry.
Willi a little pounding It Is astonishing
to ee how little bulk there will Is- of
the stems. This chaff, well sprinkled
with bran or short and scalded with
hot water, makes a feed for poultry In
winter that niay be equaled, but It Is
doubtful If It con be rxce.'led. Kansas
The) Hd I'rnblrm,
Tbe really extravagant farmer In the
toe. who aavca In buying sccdM. There
ay be a difference in seed on the mar
dot, but to tbe fanner there should be
as aocb thing In hla vocabulary as
td." No seed la worth mare
much dirt If It l not strictly
god M4 tnie to tariff) y. The one of
whlcb rails to germinate,
ewnpoln the farmer to re-
plant, may cail-e Ihe In of weeks It.
the spring, making his crop late. And
that l.s not all, for he aJso loses the ad
vantage of the early rains, and his
yield will thereby be reduced. With
certain crops there Is also a loss Id
quality and prices. The seed used W
everything on a farm.
liiKKeot Klower of All,
The largest flower In the world grow
on the Island of Mindanao, one of the
Philippine group. It was first discov
ered there wmie years ago by a Ger
man explorer. It is a fivepolaled blos
som, insirly a yard wide. At a distant
the buds look like giant cabbage head.
A single (lower has been known to
weigh twenty-two pound. The natives
call It the Isilo. Specimens sent to Eu
rope were rccogulxcd to be of the spe
cies Jialtlosion. a plant discovered In
Sumatra, nud named afler tbe-Knglisb
governor of that island, Sir Stamford
Radii's. The !h1o is only to be found In
the nelglilxuiiood of Ihe crater of Apo,
one of the highest volcanoes In the
Philippines, or alsu1 "i.OiKi feert above
tbe level of the sea.-Philadelphia
(Insenff Cut tn re.
Every year there Is & now Interest In
ginseng culture, yet I have never
known nor ever heard of a man who
made au) money growing it, outside of
those who have seid to sell. It Is true
thai the Chinese esteem it very hlglily
as a medicine, and pay large prices for
it, but these prices are quoted beoaus
of the scarcity of the IiiIhts. If any
considerable increase Iu the available
supply were to !e put on the market
It would result In a great reduction in
the price. When some man comes for
ward and gives evidence that be baa
actually grown a crop of ginseng aBid
received at the rate of from $2,000 to
$10,WH) an acre for It there will be am
ple opportunity to go Into the buslues.
t scfiil to the Kurmtr.
A new rapid relating hog ringer It
here shown. In action It Is automatic,
as the cylinder once loaded with par
tially formed rings, eight In number
can be rapidly used on hogs until the
supply wnsIs 1o 1m replenished. Closing
the movable Jaws secures the ring In
a hog' iioe, the spiral spring In frotft
NKW HOfl IlINHKR.
slinultnneously forcing anoit.hor ring
Into position for a subsequent opera
tion. When more than one ring Is put
In a hog's nose the performance can be
quickly repeated without relensing the
niUnial to reload , the ringer. The
grooves Iu the Jaws are milled, making
a ierfect Joint.
Heat for Hot IfntineH,
The old fashioned coal furnace with
flue is now out of date for cheap and
safe production of heat for hothouses.
It Is almost always used by beginner,
because Its first cost Is less. Hut the
coal flre Is not always reliable, and the
heat can not be regulated as to preserve
an even temperature. Sooner or later
pipes with hot wnttT will be used, and
In this way the hothouse, can be saved
from either extreme. Too many forget
that Iu growing vegetables In winter
under glass an excess of heat may
prove an serious an evil as a frost, an It
is harder to recover from. American
Hupportu for Teas.
The expense of Kuports for peas la a
detriment to their cultivation, and for
that reason many prefer the dwarf va
rieties, which, though early, are not as
prolific us the taller growing kinds. It
has bceu suggested that 3-lnch mesb
of woven wire be used In the row for
Iens, having the rowa run north ajid
south, planting early pea a on the east
n.de and later kinds on the west. When
the ietiH are removed set out large pot
grown tomato plains. The wire should
last for several years.
J-'arm l'.x pen nientlnu.
Kxperlment work on the farm may bf
performed on small plots at n moderate
cost. There Is no system of education
that can equal the work of the farmer
himself In experimenting, as soils dif
fer, and work done ou one farm may
not apply to another. When n farmer
begins to experiment be finds out
where he made mistakes, and when
mistakes can be avoided the greateat
ditlb ulties w ill have been overcome.
I til in the Poultry Ynril,
A well known Massachusetts jwultry
breeder says for more, than ten yeari
he has bad from four to six cats about
his poultry yards, and having been
brought up among chickens they never
l:.uble them, but are of great service
In killing or driving away the rats and
mice that would do much damage In
stealing the grain, aa well as stealing
the clilcUeim themaelvea, If they had a
etiance. MnssacbuselU Ploughman.
CIcHtiinK 'be Hen Nonet.
The proK-r way to clean a ben roo'rt
U to Drat carry everything out doors
roost poles, nest boxes and loose boards,
(live them a dose of oil and apply the
match. If the wood take Are It caD
lie put out by throwing aaad on It
Now rake out all tbt fowl dirt, and
give tbe Inside a good coating of wblte
wanti. Io tbls one a month. Tbe
KISSING THE ROD.
O heart of mine, we nbouldn't
What we've missed of calm we couldn't
Have, you know!
What we've met of stormy puin,
And of sorrow's driving rain.
We ran tettcr meet again,
If it blow.
We have erred iu that dark hour
We hnve known,
H lieu our leurs fell wilh the shower,
Were not shine and shower blent
Aa the icraeious Master meant?
Ict u temper our content
With His own.
For we know not every morrow
Can be sad;
So, forgetting nil the Borrow
We have bail,
It ns fold away our fears.
And put by our foolish tears,
And through all the coming yea re
.lust he glad.
James Wbiteouib Kiley.
"THE OTHER ONE."
is hazardous, but
I can conceive of
no greater risk
than was taken
was speaking o?
a Rmlllnr, ele
lady, whom lm
had Just bowed
out of his oilice
and to her car
riage. "She doesn't
look to me like
one w ho had gone through many sev
ere trials in life."
"I am thinking of the chance she
took, ami wiia t might have been. The
story Is worth listening to, although,
perhaps, I will tell It badly."
"Let's have It by all means," I said.
"Very well," answered the Judge;
"take a cigar, and, while we are smok
ing, I will try to tell you the story.
"The lady who Just left has a twin
sister, who is now abroad. When they
were girls together it was impossible
to tell them apart, and when they grew
to young womanhood they were literal
ly as much alike as two peas, and their
mother waa the only one aside from
themselves that could tell which was
which, when they were abroad In the
same attire. They used to play lots of
Jokes on the young men, for, being so
much alifa-, this was easy to do. They
were pretty girls, and bud scores of
young beaus, ready and willing to have
all sorts of pranks played upon them,
for Just the sake of their company.
"Howard ;leiuxn was especially at
tentive to Maud, and he admits that
he sometimes made the mistake of em
bracing the wrong sister when he hap
pened to meet her suddenly In a poor
"The father, old Mr. Wnrdlow, was
rich and proud, and only knew that
Howard tileuson was courting one of
his daughter:. Now Howard was not
blessiKl vrth this world's goods, and
old man Wardlow was ambitious for
tils daughters; so he very promptly la
sued an ultimatum. The young man
could have neither of the daughters
until he had tolled. Sometimes he felt
tempt i-d to break his pledged word,
and write to the girl, Imploring her to
send bltu a few words, if only enough
to tell li! in that she was still faithful.
And then his pride would come to his
rescue, and he would say to himself:
'No, I will not write; If she can't be
faithful to me, better I should know
It now than when It Is too late.' So
he worked, and tolled, cheered always
by the belief that a fair, sweet girl was
waiting to welcome him home, and
counting the hours Junt aa he wag do
ing. "Luck was with the young man, and
In Utile more than a year he itid his
partner 'struck It rich,' and he was
half-owner of a mine that promised to
become one of the richest In that coun
try. Then he determined to go back
home and tell the girl of his heart of
his good fortune. lie would be his own
messenger In carrying the glad news,
so without a word he put his things
together and started east.
"Of course, having had no correspon
dence with any one In the town, no one
was aware of Howard's good fortune,
and when he arrived at his old home
he came unheralded. He took only
sullbient time to brush up a bit, and
then he Marled for Mr. Wnrdlow's.
Arrived at the house he knew so well,
ntul the nflernoon living warm, he
found nobody about, save the old gar
dener, w ho was looking after his Mow
ers. "'Where Is your mIxtressV Howard
"The old man hesitated.
"'Can't you understand English?
Howard said Impatiently. 'Where Is
your young mistress?
"'She's she's In the grove, sir,
B-rcadln'," said the old man, bowing
obsequiously, and without more ado
Howard went to seek her. You can
perhaps Imagine Ihe meeting. He
came suddenly upon a fair young crea
ture swinging In her hammock under
the trees and reading. Coming up
quietly behind her he flung his arms
alsmt her and caught her to his heart,
as he covered her fare with kisses.
"Then be held ber off at arm's length
" 'Maud, my darllngr
"While she answered 'Howard! sod
hid ber face on bis breast.
"Howard bad waited sufflcWotly long
for hla wife, and ao they war qlueUy
married tbe next day and loft at oooa
d their wedding tour."
Hero tbo jodga
nat silent, puffing at hln rjts. ao long
that the other said:
"Well. I don't see anrthlug so very
'rtskj' in that."
The Judge smiled, and then wen on:
"Willi, it was the -other one' that
Howard bad married. Maud bad suc
cumbed to the charms of a foreigner,
had married and gone away with him.
The 'other one' loved Howard, had al
ways loved him. When she found, too,
that he had not the slightest notion of
the true condition of affairs, she con
ceived the idea of marrying him her
self, and explaining to him afterward.
After much coaxing, and because she
believed that her daughter's happioeea
dejK'Uded uon It, Mrs. Wardlow con
sented to the plot. When they return
ed from their wedding tour Howard's
wife told him everything. He's a sen
sible fellow and was quick to see that
what had haps-ned was all for hla
"Klve years have gone by and to this
day he )ias never quit 'thanking his
stars' that he didn't marry Maud, but
married 'the other one.' "
Twelve million silk hats are annually
made iu the United Kingdom, worth
five million pounds.
Russia possesses at least one luxury,
In a breed of dogs which are said to be
naturally quite unable to bark.
Liszt's great hkill with the piano waa
'n part due to his Immense Industry.
For years he practiced ten hours a day.
The highest masU of sailing vessels
are from 100 to 10 feet high, and
spread from 00,000 to 100,000 square
feet of canvas.
It costs ifo.74 per million gallons to
pump water to Chestnait Hill Reser
voir. The engines pump 803.8 gallons
on one pound of coal.
The Sudbury Hiver aqueduct In 859
days has delivered 14,8."i",300,0OO gal
lons to Chestnut Hill Reservoir, and
35,500.000 to Luke Cochituate.
In Geneva, Switzerland, many build
ings have been fitted with electric let
ter boxes which u.sccnd and descend
automatically Iu a shaft and deliver
the letters destined for each story.
There is much trouble and conflict In
the South over the proposition to put
cotton up iu round bales. Nobody la
exactly clear as to the result. Several
round bale coiupretwea have been built
Thej-e are 124 bridges In the city of
Boston. The city owns and main
tains Rixty-four of this number. The
railroads support thirty-three. Besides
these there are also eighteen bridges
which begin in Roston, but end In some
other city or town.
I'olsoneil by a Stingaree.
There Is a fish Inhabiting tropical
waters and often found along the Flori
da and Gulf coasts known as the atln
garee. Along Its back and tall are sharp
spines which Inflict serious won n da and
at tbe same time poison tbe flesh. Aa
a rule these wounds are very painful
but not dangerous, being much like the
sting of a wasp or hornot.
Lr. Charles Spratt, a physician living
lu Jacksonville, 1-Ta., wan fishing the
other day at the mouth of the St. John's
River, and caught one of these etln
garees. While removing the fish from
the hook he was Btuug on the left
hand m.-ar the little finger. The pain
was intense and Ir. Spratt ordered hla
butiiman to row for Fort George Is
land, where Dr. McAuley lives. Be
fore the island waa reached Dr. Spratt
was unconscious. Dr. McAuley waa
unable to restore the injured man to
consciousness, so he Heat for the sur
geon on board the United States ship
Wilmington, which was anchored near.
The doctor concluded that artificial
rewpl ration was the only way to save
Dr. Spratt' s life, and a number of ne
groes went employed alternately rais
ing and lowering his arms. This was
continued for ten hours, at the end of
which time Dr. Spratt wakened up and
In a short time was out of danger.
This Is the first Instance In which the
stlnx of the fish has threatened serious
results. New York World.
First I'miccus to It lie In Itloomera,
Princess IiuLse of Saxony Is the flrwt
princess to wear bloomers. The bi
cycling craze early took hold of the
women of European royal families, Junt
as It has of women everywhere. The
King of Italy was oniosed to It and
Emperor William became angry when
bis sister's and cousins persisted In
wheeling around the country lanes of
Germany, but they were forced to per
mit It. Princesses canno do as other
mortals a nil so t hey had to forego
bloomers and ding to the drop frame
bicycle. Rut now Princess Louise bus
thrown over the conventions and rides
In comfort. The princess Is the wife
of George, the heir to the throne and a
brother of the king. She herself Is nn
archduchess of Austria-Hungary. She
Is r5 ymirs of age anil has two sons.
l'ri'iii'li Id vico Against 1'lrn.
The Theatre Franca Is, at Paris, has a
peculiar device to Insure the greatest
H"Ible safety for the audience. Not
only can the scene be fepnrnted from
the audience by a hermellcally closing
Hteel curliiln, but the roof of the scene
can lie uncovered nt n moment's notice,
no that a draught of air Is produced,
which carries away the smoke and nox
ious gases produced In the flre. Tbeae,
It li said, constitute the greatest dan
ger to the audience, often rendering es
cape quite Impossible. It Is on the
scene that the flre usually breaks out.
"Tlopsmlth ought to talc his wife
with Uiiu to the Klondike."
"Aiiy sieclal reasons?"
'Yes; I've noticed ahe aJwayo does
their mow shoveling at home." De
troit Free Press.
The nweetcst sm4le la always bestow
ed on tofnohody !.
JEALOUSY AND HAPPY LIFE.
THAT Is the question that bothers
many a wife. To be loved de
votedly Is the ambition of every
woman, but to have that love take the
form of exacting suspicion, or a sort of
affectionate Jailership, Is not always
desirable. Opinions galore are given on
this topic and we can only Judge from
the lives that come closest to us, in fact
the lives that are lived under our ob
servation. To begin wlthVthere Is a couple happy
as two young lovers, the husband, how
ever, so Insanely Jealous of his wife
that he has broken off even her women
friendships. If she were to walk as fat
as the gate with another man a tragedy
would be the almost certain result.
Yet, as we said before, they are Ixrtli
serenely happy. Would they lie so If
circumstances brought about a new ex
istence and set up new conditions? Let
us hope so, for it would be a pity to
spoil their Illusions. From them tl t;
thought wanders to another couple,
who see no reason, because they care
more for each other than anyone else in
the world, why all the other pleasant
people should be excluded from their
companionship. The wife dances, talks
and drives with other men. The hus
band dances, talks and drives wth
other women. There Is no question of
Jealousy because there Is perfect con
fidence. When they are together they
are not lored. The husband is pleased
to have his wife admired and she is
happy to find that she has not married
a freak whom no one else would want.
It Is a hard question to decide and one
upon which the parties themselves
alone should sit in Judgment, but it is
our Is'llef that jealousy is but another
name for selfishness, rather than an
Indication of any overpowering affec
tion. Philadelphia Times.
Hcientific Shirk inn.
No woman's strength Is equal to tbe
demands made ujion It by claims do
mestic, social and Intellectual of these
latter days, and since this fact is Indis
putable why not look the problem
squarely iu the face and decide calmly
when to shirk? The question, of
course, chiefly concerns the homekeep
er; she who endeavors to keep a house
up to concert pitch of tidiness and not
just occasionally and In spots, either;
but all over and ail the time. Resides
the mere sweeping, dusting, arranging
and menu-providing to lie superintend
ed, there are, too, the hospitality that
she must be ever ready to offer smiling
ly, and the duties to herself not to
seak of church and charitable work,
club life and the claims of society. One
tannot do everything; why try? Of
course, the question at once presents
Itself: Where shall the remedy be ap
plied? In answer to which common
sense, system, a right estimate of essen
tials and self-control may be suggested
as the best aids to the conscience in de
ciding what shall be left undone. With
a Judicious application of "scientific
shirking" there need be no lasting
truth to this statement. However de
generate it may sound, "shirking" Is
the only thing by which a woman can,
under the pressure of present living,
hope to keep her health and to escape a
Care of the Hands.
The flwt necessity In the care of the
hands Is to keep them white and clean.
For the roughest of the housework as
much as Is possible should be done in
With the determination to do so, It
will be surprising how few of these
daily occupations cannot be literally
"handled with gloves."
The dl (Terence In the texture of the
skin, and the ability to cleanse It, will
amply repay the housewife for the sac
rifice of her old gloves and prejudices.
As a rule, for washing the bands,
neither very hot nor very cold water
should be used.
A few drors of ammonia or a small
quantity of borax may be added to
soften the water.
Ground mustard Is excellent for
cleaning the hands after having hau
illcd strong-smelling substances.
After having the hands a long time
lu water, rub with a little vinegar or
lemon Juice, and then with oatmeal.
Clinkers mid Tics.
1'ollars of dresses are made very plain
nnd smooth. The latest one Is of velvet
folded plainly aUuit the throat without
n how, and pinned with a round Jew
elled clasp. Tailor gowns and skating
costumes are worn with a big cravat
Ihiw of plaid silk or velvet, or a large,
rich-looking scarf pinned about the
throat, the long ends reaching to the
waist. Capes of fur and velvet are
worn with a lace scurf with a big bow
Glmpped hands are the bete noire of
the average woman during cold weath
er, but a little care will soon obviate
the dlillculty. Wipe quite dry after
wnshlng, and then rub In a few drops
of glycerine diluted with water, wiping
thoroughly again, and taking care to
wear none but loose gloves when out of
Womsn In Hualnea.
She had served accejitaWy as treas
urer of tbe club for a little over a year,
and that was an exceptionable record,
observes the Chicago Post "Don't you
have difficulty in balancing your
bootwr they asked. "Oh, dear, no,"
ho refUed. "Why, It's Um
tiling in the world. I just add tip what
I have received and snbsrract from that
what I have paid out to show what la
due the club, and then I make my baa
band give me a check for the amoimU
There's really nothing hard about keep'
lng books when you know how."
t- lirewinh Wives of Famous Men.
Ren Jonson had a shrew for a wile
who used to go to the ale room afte
him and bring him home, scolding aA
Ros-well, Johnson's biographer, map
ried a scold, and In his "Vxoriana" reJ
corded faithfully all her snappish say
ings and his own answers.
Rohault, the philosopher, had a wife
whose opinion of him was so high that
she sat at the door of his lecture-room
and refused to admit any but well
The great Dr. Cadogan married a
lady several years older than himself.
She was jealous, and In company ac
cused him of poisoning her; whereupon
he told the company they were wel
come to oMn her at once and show he
The famous Rev. Andrew Re.ll had a
virago wife, who left him and then de
voted her time to abusing him by rnalL
Site once addressed a letter to him: "To
that Snpreniest of Rogues, who look
the Hang-dog that he Is, Doctor Andrew
British Woman Lawyer,
The first and only woman allowed to
practice In a supreme court in British
dominions Is Miss Ethel R. Benjamin,
who last year graduated from Otaga
University at the head of her class in
MISS BTHKL B. BEJfJAMlIt.
every branch of the law. The New Zea
land courts Immediately admitted her,
to the bar, although In Great Britain
and British possessions there Is a preju
dice or conservatism that has prevented
any other woman from being thus hon
Senora lie Lome, ,
Senora De Lame, as the wife of Um
blundering Spanish minister Is called
sufifered greatly on account of the dsn
grace and humiliation which her has-
I hand brought upon his family and
country oy the writing of the foolish let
ter. The senora was one of the most
popular women In Washington. IX De
Lome had submitted that letter to hla
wife it probably would not have been
sent to Spain. .4
A Costly Veil. ' i
It required 500 hands to make th
bridal veil of the Princess Margaret of
lrussla. It was composed of 500 dif
ferent pieces, all the work being dono
with the needle. The several pieces,
each of which required ten days for
completion, were Joined by the most
skillful lace-makers In a pattern which
appeared to be all the work of the same
pair of hands. 1
Women l.nlinrcrs In Germany,
There are in Gennwiny no less f.hnn
2,000 women marble workers, 379 femi
nine blacksmiths, 30!) pett.lcoated ma
sons. 147 female tinners, besides 59
road makers, 53 slaters, 10 clockmakers,
7 armorers, all of the gentler sex, also
3 lady chimney sweo'M'rs, and a num
Ur of quarrywomen and fomale work,
ers iu sowers.
lHet in Cold Weather.
If you would preserve the beaut v of
your skin do not Indulge too freely on
cold winter mornings In over-rich food,
such as buckwheat cakes and sausages.
And remember that fruit Is just as es
sential to your diet In cold weather as
In warm Indeed, more so, as we have
fewer green vegetables.
of 1 nt-rest to Women,
A girl has only titirirt some unusual
enterprise, and publish the fact that
she Is doing It to get money to send her
self to college, in order to lte ovr
w helmed with all manner of proposaJa.
Mrs. Lucre! la li. Hubbell, the flmt
American woman aeronaut, once mad
a balloon ascension during which the)
balloon burst, floated seven miles ami
finally let her down unhurt lu a Nevf
Jersey clover field. 1
Ellen Terry has a very ulrmple redn
for the retention of youth ami beauty.
You must work till tired, sloop till rest
ed, have plenty of fresh air, live In cool
rooms, take a dally sisinge bath jfnd est
the simplest food.
No sooner was La Fronde started la
Pari with women for compositors and
printers than the government later
fered with It for violating the law pro
hibiting night work for girls, racoBtlft
passed at the lnstanoe Of U advocata
of woman's right
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