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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1911)
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Cop) right. Underwood & Underwood. N.
THE "crowning glory of a woman la
her hair" and It therefore Is In
order to remark that one of ths
phases of such glory Is very much In
evidence In connection with the coro
nation coiffure In which the hair Is
dreEsed somewhat In the fashion of a
The new coiffure has taken such a
hold on the up-to-the-moment fashion
able women, that the flat-tc-t he-head
VELVET BANDS ARE ' 'KED
Some Kind of Black Adornment Seen
on Almost Every Kind of
Black velvet bands, one or two,
'.tudded with gold or jeweled buckles,
arc for the classic style of coiffure,
while the more coquettish girl uses
tbem finished with a knot on each
Bide, a spray of silver aigrette on one
bide or a buncb of drooping silk rose
Satin ribbon is used as a twist,
soft folds, flat bands, plain, embroid
ered, beaded, lace appllqued, ditto
gilt, with a bow, fan, knot, etc., Just
bark of the left ear.
The exact position for the chief or
nament of a band Is according to the
wearer's head, a long, short, or broad
shape requiring different placing of
this finishing touch. All ages from
fifteen years wear hair ornaments.
It will not be long before yellow
hair will again be the fashion. The
mahogany shade so long favored Is
showing lighter effects all the time,
and hair dyes are rapidly approach
ing the traw tint. And It haa been
made plain that the new gold or straw
tint is to be without luster.
A DAINTY DRESS.
Nile green popllnette is selected for
our dainty model, which has a perfect
ly plain Bkirt turned up with a deep
hem at foot.
The bodice has a deep yoke and
trimming of net over nlnon the same
color; this Is embroidered and taken
10 uulst in points, nlso down outside
of sleeve. The material then has the
fulness drnwn up by several rowa of
mining, where It Is attached to the
trimming The sleeves are set to
wiiMbuitds to match.
Mittcrinls required: Four and one-l.-ilf
wude popllnette 42 Inches wide.
wit- wtrrt net, one-half yard nlnon 43
InW .s wide.
way of wearing the hair Is now some
As will be seen by the picture the
hair Is puffed high and toward the
back of the head In crown-fashion.
Fine ribbon, used as a fillet, is wound
In and about the puffs. Pearled bands
or ropes of pearl or of coral, may be
worn Instead of the ribbon if the fair
one Is fortunate enough to possest
these costly adornments
STATIONERY IN THE BOUDOIR
French Dimity This season Seems to
Have Been Set Apart for Usa
of the Young Otrl.
For a young girl's use there Is nc
stationery more suitable than the
fabric finished surfaced French dim
Ity which comes in white, gray and
tone blue square sheets of corre
spondence and hasty note size, with
envelopes of matching dimensions Of
n equally refined and dainty char
acter are the linen lawn papers in
solid tints of noroplane. dawn pink.
Baltic blue, willow green, orchid and
creamthe hemstitched fabric cross
bar in white bordered with a pule
shade of color, and the diagonally
striped fabric in two tones of mauve,
blue or buff.
A fad of the hour, and one permis
sible only as a Joke when a note
passes between two very Intimate
young girls. Is the red-edged, tan-col-orod
"Chantlcler" paper, which has
a crowing roostei embossed at the
top of each sheet
Lawnette correspondence cards for
acceptance and regrets are accom
panied by envelopes having semi
elliptical or triangular flapt on which
a monogram or initial may be en
graved. This stationery cmes In a
variety of pale tints, of which buff,
pale gray, gray-blue or whit are pret.
Luncheon place cards matching the
shades and patterns of the French
dimity and crossbar lawn fabric fin
ished stationery aro exceedingly smart
and In eminently good taste, as are
also cards of umbrella shape bearing
hand painted violets, daisies and cro
cuses ana in cut out flower and fig
The Waist Line.
Though the waist line Is less ver
satlle than It used to be, and Is more
and more Inclined to assume the .con
ventional position, the empire effect
Is still to be seen. For reception and
dancing gowns It Is graceful, and the
soft outline It glvos to the figure is
delightfully picturesque. But for the
street all this Is out of placo; It gives
the wearer a silhouette that Is un
tidy, and suggests a looseness that Is
altogether objectionable. In regard
uIko to evening gowns the same fault
may bo found. So long as a tolletto
Is to be worn chlofly while walking or
standing, the short waist is permissi
ble evon desirable but for n din
ner, concert or theater It Ib no longer
so. The bust unconflned falls out of
shape, and the figure cut Is most un
attractive and it Is the realization of
this fact that has led to so many of
the newest evening bodices being
mado with swathed draperies and
closo fitting lines.
As to the Fireplace.
The sides of a fireplace should be
well splayed or beveled, In order to
reflect tho beat, says Arts and Decora
tion. The back should lean forward
at tho top, for the same purpose, and
tho fireplace should not be too deep.
fi projecting chimney produces an
effect of pushing the guest away,
whereas a receding ono beckons falm
nearer, to enjoy the hospitality of the
open (Ire. For this reason tbe Ingle
nook, that is, tho fireplace built Into
the wall of the room, Is especially
cosy and attractive.
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NEW SAFE FOR MILK BOTTLE
Ingenious Apparatus That Is Destined
to Balk Petty Thieves Opentd
Only With Key.
It took two Michigan men to do
else the milk bottlo nafo shown here,
but between them they contrived n
most Ingenious apparatus that Is de
stined to balk tho potty thieves that
steal milk bottles from doorsteps.
New nik Bottle 8afe.
The safe la a box Just big enough to
hold two bottles, side by side, and Is
divided into two vertical compart
ments. The door has a spring lock
and the key In held by tho house
holder, the milkman not requiring
any. In tho fact that the milkman
needs no key lies tho feature of the
device. In the bottom of one com
partment Is a trapdoor that strikes
the lock on the front door as it Is
pushed up and opens the latter.
When a bottle Ib placed on the trap
door, however, and a sliding bar ad
justed Just above the bottle to pre
vent Its being raised, the milkman
can close the front dor of the safe
with the assurance that no thief can
enter. At the side of the box Is a
hook to hold any extra bottles.
VENTILATION IN DAIRY BARN
Bom of Essential Points In Securing
Proper Amount of Fresh Air
In Caw Stables.
Tbe essential points In securing
sufficient and satisfactory ventilation
in stables arc, according to the King
system of ventilation, as follows:
Stable walla and ceilings should be
practically air tight and non-conductors
of heat and cold. Doors and
windows should fit well.
Fresh air Intakes should be not
more than ten or twelve feet apart.
if is i v .-
King Ventilating System.
They should have tbe outside opening
at least three feet below the Inside
opening, with the inside opening nt
the celling, provided with a valvo or
Foul air flues should be air tight
and non-conductors of heat and cold.
They should have their lower opening
about one foot above tbe floor level,
and with aa few benda as possible
pass upward to a height of at least
twenty-five feet, and should always
bo two or three feet above the ridge
of the roof or of any near-by roof. In
building these flues around a girt or
plate they must be enlarged In propor
tion to the size of the obstruction
REGULAR TIME FOR MILKING
Job Should Not Be Performed by
Tired, Dirty Farm Hands, Just
In From Field.
There Is much loss in milking be
causo of having this work done by
tired and dirty milkers, but tho men
doing tho work aro not to blnmo for
being in this condition, says a writer
In the Kimball's Dairy Farmer. Thev
come from tho fields with their clothes
covered with dust nnd perspiration,
and as soon as they have their supper
commence the milking. Is It any won
der that It Is often only half dono? If
farmers would make It a rule not to
compel tho help to do milking out of
rossonaoie woricing hours they would
experience much loss trouble In se
curing help. The milking should be
made a part of the day's work and not
an addition to It. Many farmers, espe
dally where only ten or fifteen cows
are kept, look upon this Job aa a Bide
issue; that Is, the milking can be
done when they can't do anything
else. Tho milking is as important as
any part of the wbrk. and whether
you are plowing or harvesting, make
your plans so that when the time
comes to milk it can be done without
any delay. Again, tho best results
cannot ho had from cows unless they
are milked at regular hours.
GREEN RYE FOR MILK COWS
May Be Fed When It Heads Out and
There Is More Nourishment In
It at That Time.
(trrni r.ie may be fed as Minn as It
headF out, there Is then the most
nourishment In the stalks. Cut when
free of dew. and let It wilt n few
hours before feeding. Feed small
quantities at first. A hnlf forkful may
be ghon to each row after the liny
has been eaten. When fed thus there
Is tto clanger of bloat or hoveti. The
feeding of green feed to cattle should
be In the hands of n caieful man, niul
not glu'ii to boys or a cureless hand.
Attention to tlito rulo will frequently
suwi the life of a valuable cow.
Hon-cH at work should not be glen
green feed, ns It Is liable to piodtice
colic cows should not he turned out
to paMiire too early. Walt until tho
grans has made some growth, nnd
there In foiiio nourishment In tho
graFs. Before turning out to grass
glcthc eows a feed of hay or straw
fln-t. After the hay Is eaten they are
turned on the pasture. For tho first
dny or two let them grore, one or two
hours. When the eows are accus
tomed to the change they may remain
out all day Kxpcrlenred dairymen
feed n hmall gtaln rntlon throughout
the grar.lng sesKon. If you are getting
16 cents per gallon for milk, It will
pay to do this.
EXCELLENT QUALITY OF MILK
Jersey Cow Is Unsurpassed for Beauty,
Utility, Profit and Superiority
The rnllk of tho Jersey cow will al
wajh be In gieat demand with the
riltlcul consumer, because It contains
far greater proportion of nourishing
solids nnd rich, highly flavored, but
ter fat than the milk of other breeds
The man who investigates the ad
vantage of the Jersey cow over tho
dairy breeds will generally Invest Ills
money In a Jersey cow, and the profits
will demonstrate his wisdom.
The Jersey eow yields as much
profit as two or more ordinary cows
8he is healthy, lgorous. and coBts
no more to keep than an inferior cow.
Prlxe Winning Jersey Heifer.
Tbe milk from the Jersey cow la SO
per cent, richer than tbe average cow.
The Jersey cow Is unsurpassed foi
beauty, utility, profit and excellent
quality of product.
L. llorton, one of the biggest retail
ers of milk in New York state, is
charging twenty cents a quart for
some of tho milk he sells. The milk
is produoed by the owner of a farm
at Newburgh, N. Y and cleanliness
is insisted on to an extent almost un
believable. The cows are washed and
wiped with spotless linen, and when
the milk is obtained it is handled vt
though it were champagne. The milk
is sold to the "gilded rich" In New
Old Cream Is Bad.
Deliver tbe sweet cream ns often as
possible, at least three times a week
In the summer and twice per week
I during tbe winter. Wrap a heavy
blanket around the can to keep the
1 cream from freezing on the road to
the creamery or cream station. During
warm weather soak this blankot in
cold water to keep tho cream cold.
Aud cream will not make good
Dairying la the most prominent
branch of farming.
A little laxative feed sboujd be
given at the time of freshening.
Milk cows must have an abundance
of water or they will fall off in milk.
A cow that milks for only flvo or
six months is seldom a profitable
Irregularity and too much gener
osity In feeding the calf aro often
When your cows do not pay for
their feed, it'B tlmo to change tho feed
or the cowh.
Selling the produeta of tho field to
tbe cows and hogs la delivering them
to the best market known.
If there Ib a noticeable falling off In
the milk, see If a change In tbe ra
tion cannot bring back tbo flow.
Cows like molasses awl as It makes
other feed taste good, naturally aids
digestion and Is a good thing to feed.
When calves begin to scour skip
feed or two and they will generally
come around all right In a short time.
The silo enables the dairyman to
keep more livestock on the same num
ber of acres and at less cost In feed
Never take a very young calf away
from its mother and put It on skim
milk. Taper it off from whole milk to
Every dairyman should conduct his
business In such-a manner that he can
say to any man: "I an dairyman
and 1 am proud of It"
lrrSS5S5ggggggJJS!!!w'S'ss'l is i is mmmmmmrmmrzzZZZZmmm
gjtt toYotrGood Htallh ud Pleasure jJHjCT
K-fSI Come follow the arrow 'lit you Join arSH IssBifeh.
uMfK the merry throng of palate pleated men HsbmHIbYIY.
Ijyl and women who hae quit seeking for JaHMMr S
jBH the one bet beverage becauaet' ey've rUttaWfl)jK.
M Real satisfaction in every gtaM snap and oparkle vim M j
& and no. Quenchei the thirat eoola like a breete. M
L Delicioai Refreibinc Wholesome M
PttlW ,A?,2iic?&4C0- T -- I
''Th.Tt.lh J.w llilH. .. BJBF- Allow iMnk I
C.Col." JJBijijSJB .(Coci.Col. I
IN THE WORLD OF JUNIORS
Penal Code Sensible and Most Effec
tive for Punishment of Child
Public opinion sways tho child
sorld. Sometimes thiH opinion Ih creat
ed by what an Intelligent child has
learned through older people, some
times It comes of the ehlldieti's own
leasonlng. And the child who fallH
In tho etiquette demanded from him
by his own world Is punished In tho
mil est and severest way. Public opin
ion Is against him or his misdeed; he
must i emaln on tho outKldo until ho
tin proved his icpentanco. There
nui ho a suggchtlon for older people
in thin method of Heating offenders
In their midst. Punishment by tho
family's ohtrnrlKin may bring a rude
or Indifferent mannered little person
to terms sooner than anything else.
Kmersuu had a little daughter. Kl
len. who oneo told u lie. She was not
punished In tho way that you or I
might think wise. All the children In
the family were brought together and
told that something very dreadful had
happened In their family; Kllen had
told n lie. They must not romp or
play or sing, for Kllen had told a lie.
HIRAM CARPENTER'S WONDER
FUL CURE OF PSORIASIS.
"I have been afflicted for twenty
years with an obstinate skin disease,
called by some M. D.'s. psorinsU, and
others leprosy, commencing on my
scalp; and In spite of all 1 could do,
with the holp of the most skilful doc
tors, It slowly but Burely extended un
til a year ago this winter It covered
my entire person in the form of dry
scales. For the last three years 1 have
been unable to do any labor, and
suffering intensely all the time. Every
morning there would be nearly a dust
panful of scales taken from the sheet
on my bed, some of them half as large
as the envelope containing this letter.
In the latter part of winter my akin
commenced cracking open. I tried
everything, almost, that could bo
thought of, without any relief. The
12th of June I started West, In hopes
I could reach tbe Hot Springs. I
reached De.tr.olt and was so low I
thought I should have to go to the
hospital, but Anally got aa far as Lan
sing, Mich., where I had a sister liv
ing. Ono Dr. treated me about
two weeks, but did mo no good. All
thought I had but a short time to live.
I earnestly prayed to die. Cracked
through the akin all over my back,
across my ribs, arms, hands, limbs;
feet badly swollen; toe-nallB camo off;
finger-nails dead nnd hard as a bone;
hair dead, dry and lifeless as old
straw. O my Godl how I did suffer.
"My sister wouldn't give up; said,
'Wo will try Cutlcura.' Some was ap
plied to ono hand and arm. Kurokit!
there wna relief; stopped the terrible
burning sensation from tho word go.
They Immediately got Cutlcura Ro
solvent, Ointment and Soap. I com
menced by taking Cutlcura Resolvent
three times a day after meals; had a
bath once a day, water about blood
heat; uped Cutlcura Soap freely; ap
piled Cutlcura Ointment morning and
evening. Result: returned to my
homo in Just six weeks from tho time
I left, and my akin ns smooth as this
sheet of paper. Hiram E. Carpenter,
Hcndenson, N. Y."
Tho nbovo remarkable testimonial
wna written January 19, 1880, and is
republished because of tbo perman
ency of tho cure. Under date of April
22, 1910, Mr. Carpenter wrote from his
present homo, CIO Wnlnut St. So.,
Lanslpg, Mich.: "I have novor Hiif
foreda return cf tho psoriasis nnd al
though many yeara have passed I have
not forgotten tho terrible suffering I
endured befora using tbe Cutlcura
Judge Parry In tho course of a
kketch of his judicial duties stutes
that ho has learned to sympathize
with domestic frailties. "1 wbb onco
rebuking a man for backing up bis
wife in what was r-ot only an absurd
story, but one in which I could see he
had no belief. 'You should be more
careful,' I said, 'and I toll you candidly
I don't believe a word of your wife's
story.' 'You may do as you like,' he
said, mournfully, 'but I'vo got to.' "
Llfo is for tho moat part but tho
anion of our Individual solves. Cow
per. Urs. WlnrtoWH HnotntriK Hrmp for CMItlren '
It-rthiiJir, Aoflvna the !( rrilucfH liiflaminu I
lion, ullua paju. cureH wind colic, SSc n bottle.
A lot of the money people marry
Sf you want the p
s I best there it, ask IE
I your grocer forJE
1 1 Libbjrs J
1 1 Pieces 4f
44 Bu. to the Acre
tumyr ylala. bat tbafi wbt John Ewncdi of
lonum. Albans. W. urn Canada, sol I roi i
sensor Nprn.s WlwatTsTbK i &Vorta
lufTruirici in insi prov
aes abowM ol bar sieal
vuv DDioaw or
from in sons, nrai-i
bu. prracra. M SOand IS
'Aa, blab sa Us
of. osla to tbo
buibell of osta to tbo
AJiwruk mhi in iwo.
The Silver Cup
at lbs racant Rsoisbs
tslr waa sssroM to lbs
n ior iiu cum six) rrom
lakatcbcwsa aad Manitoba is
return Csnsos. .
roe nomsstsMs or lev
islsssv Oistat Mil
until In BriesT. wstsr
ssllr proasfod, saUsd
.Writs aa to bait plies for ast
tlamest. acttlsra' tow railway
rataa, "daierlptlrs IlloaraUd
application) sod oibar In:
t on. to Sup't of laBlsrauos,
W. V. BENNETT
W a a wrIU to thaagaat saaret yasl
The Army of
Is Growing Smaller Every Day.
not oniy give relict .
nently cure to-
lodiieitios, Sick HasCB, SaOaw Ska.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE,
Genuine mutt bear Signature
U., LINCOLN, NO. 26-1911.
INIf INTKHTAm.K A'lt)KNTan1 HISALTII IN.
at the University School of Music,
Lincoln, Nebr. A sure income to
those who complete the course. No
,pleasanter occupation in the world.
Send Tor year book to E. B. Canltr, Rtfiitra
Sulpho 8allne Springs
Iscates an our own pramliit ana ustd In tha
Natural Mineral Water
UnivraaiMd In tha traataiant al
Heart. Stomach, Kidney and Liver Dlieater
MCDZrUTE' CHARGES, ADDRESS
BSbHBh uiths choice tdUirleU..
IvsaBRrSmRII Hchoois convsnlMt. tit
i" -liaj BBSIS) lOBlleDt, soil tbe
LUI I talaVtv atiMD. f a
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MOi M Strsst Lincoln, Neb.
lot Is counterfeit,
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