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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 30, 1895)
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GLASS OF FASHION.
LATEST NOVELTIES FOR WOM
EN AND QIRLS.
.llUbnratei Ilnlr Urobilin; A Jin id In
Mnlinlr HtuinpN WoiuUn's Dress-Necessity-
for 1'nekcU Note or the
lng of tlte hair lis
the resort of tho
u'omon with riot
very luxurinnt locks
and If fehd Is prttty
nnd tho elaboration
becomliiK. plt Is
the envy of tho un
fortunate w h o
heavy tresses allow
only close colling.
l.'or her who .only
n few yoarsfff out her hair short and
Who flnilrt the looks grow filowly. the
Accompanying model of hnlr drBlns
will bo of interest. The hftlr Is crimped
all over to tho ends. About the region
of the old-time hang the "ends are al
lowed to follow their own good will, only
they nro curled locmely . nnd at the
tomplen are urged Into tho tyownivftrd
tendency now required. The rest of the
hair is drawn loosely to a knot at the
back, or If not long enough for a knot,
the ends are merely coaxed to meet at
tho back of the head. No matter how
many patent hairpins arc used one
little lock at the place where the lock
ought to be, at tho back of the head, Is
freed and puffed over Into a loobo roll
that gives the outline of a knot. Tho
ugly places where tho ends are drawn
together are hidden by n clever arr.iuge-
nunt of three or four chrysanthemum
half held together by colled loops of
ribbon. The ribbon nnd the (lufllness or
the flowers servo nlso to fill out the
needed contour which tho locks nro too
scant to supply, and at the same time
to cover all ragged places, TJe general
effect Is charming. The cut of the
bodice here Is worth notice, too, for it
.suits porfectly a woman a little too
Blonder to wear bared throat, neck, nnd
shoulders. The thronl above the collar
bones nnd tho unfailingly pretty turn
of the Bhoulder are all that aro exposed.
This Is quite unlike the ordinary out of
evening bodice, which Is square In this
fcaok to show the shoulder dimples, and
V shaped In front. The devices of con
cealment for those who cannot wear
suoli gowns successfully are very num
erous, all sorts of collars and neck fix
ings being In the list, but this pictured
trick Is quite the superior of most of
jthem. Florette, in Chicago Inter. Ooean.
Who Snj-i Pocket Arc Needed? "
"Woman, the now or old, may not be
-able to drive a nail without hitting her
fingers every other time, but she can
Btow away more articles In a chatelaine
bag than a man can in the seventeen
pookets of which he boasts.
This was proven by a bright news
paper woman tho other evening. A
space was dear at the table they were
dining In a French restaurant. One by
one she brought out and put upon the
cloth the following artlclesj A gold
chain bracelet, knife, nail cleaner, glove
hook, vinaigrette, looking glass, fruit
Itnlfe, pencil, string of gold beads, pin
cushion, paper knife, letter, match box,
comb, three keys on a ring, two hand
kerchiefs, veil, purse, a lead Joseph,
Columbian half-dollar, rubber band,
match, check, time table, three passes
on the Pennsylvania rallrond, seventeen
pennies, a bonbonnlere containing thiee
graln asafoetlda pills for the nerves; a
Mardl-Gras medal, a 10-cent pieoe, two
Fall Itlver passes, a note-book, postal
telegraph blank, a pass to Boston, ad
vertisement of a 60-cent table d'hote
dinner, a change purse, containing 49
cen(a, $19 In bills, sample calendar, the
lost two lines of a love-letter, book of
court-plaster, a lock of Iron gray hair,
a pressed pansy and .ti crumpled rose
R caiftTi w Hi ..'''' ' "77 ', through the lace Insertion placed pretty
vffi$l iffillW'liUU ft'lrfl '', Inucl everywhere on skirt and bodice.
wifri$fgWf ill l 1 WAtth Th0 cra2 ror cutting up goods to fhow
WCnMTmh i lf sl'lf lnat therc ,s other Biutt Rtl11 wetter be-
Wfaw'w'lMlill kYw' 1 noatl1 shows no 8lBn of dlmlnlshment.
mm vf. '
iiiM.iuujLujji.iiLUAojijjji'iiB - irjwiTe
The top of the uble wn pretty well
rnrered. To get nil those things bmck
Into nn ordinary slaed alligator bap
seemed na Impossible us the task of
the fisherman In ttft- "Arabian Nlhts"
who freed the gcnlu of the sea, and
then wished to get him back Into the
Jnr from which he liberated him.
The articles were replaced with such
riftugrnM ami dexterity tjmt there
was still room for more Yot men say
women need pockotst
A Miilil In Malmlr.
Mohair Is made up In combination
with cloth, but it Is a risky thins for the
amateur to attempt It unlosa hers Is a
cttse of having a "short length." Some
vory Jaunty rigs have been turned out
of white mohair In combination wltlr
blue cloth, nnd of black mohair and
black broadcloth. The mohair Ik used
for skirt, blouse front, rovers, and band
ings. Even bettor than this is the do-
sign shown, here, which combines nllvor
gray mohair nnd white silk. Tho godot
skirt is banded with two fold3 of whlto
taffeta at cither side of the front
brotellea of white silk with a collar to
match. The loft side has a pockot for
watch or handkerchief, and the tie and
belt are of black and whlto striped jdlk.
A whlto sailor hat garnished with
white ribbon, black wings and black
chiffon, completes tho costume. Mo
hair is often lined with silk In con
trasting color, the silk ohowlng
breadth, while tho blouse waist, which
i fastens nt the side and shows the se
I vero plainness of a tailor-made, has
One of tlte moat stylish gowns on.e 1
can navo ror the street nowadays is
made of Brass cloth. It looks linen and
isn't, nnd for that reason It Is cool,
Nothing is hotter than linen for sum
mer wear, unless It is duck. Grass
cloth, however, Is thin and hns a cool
tint as well. It Is being made up Into
all sorts of garments, from a sailor col
lar to a whole dress. The sailor collars
are like an epidemic, so numerous are
they, and therc seems to be no pros
pect of a decreauo of popularity. They
are made plain wjth hemstitched edges.
Thoso are cheap nnd may be worn over
li dark rtrrjs If desired. The more ele
gant ones haVo an edge of lace and
the ho.ivler the lnce, tho more expensive
the collar. Mode-up fronts of grass
cloth and lace lijpl'tlon, with stock col
lars oi the Rami' are sold to go with
bummer Jackets, jr If one wishes to
combine the two sailor collar nnd front
It Is not necessary to woor n Jacket,
as the front Is finished with the tabu
of the collar. Cream lace combines
nicely with grass cloth and is so much
admired that a now variety has been
made with a lace stripe woven In.
Some kinds have green underneath
the laco stripe, and the com
bination is vory protty. The
grass-cloth gown pictured here has
yoke and sleeves of green and trim
mings of lncc as Indicated.
ltutlnrs Waiunu's Dross.
The business-woman cannot afford to
disregard tho conventionalities of dress.
She is wisest and most far-seeing who
follows In the wake of the present day
fashions, avoiding exaggerations or ab
surdities. Men have small patience
with the woman who departs from con
ventional dress standards, nor have
they much admiration for that other
woman who holds all matters of dress
Ci ' J! I IMS
niiuiJuim.jM. Jiiiiim uxjUAjueyjuiiuTOMftntia im m m i
In contempt, and regard her clothes
as a question of covering only. The wom
an whose drees Is neat, stylish, becom
ing nnd suitable to the time and place. Is
the wnian with whom they like beat
to deal. They do not want diamond
earrings to flesh In their ears, when dic
tating to their stenographers, but they
resent It as nn affront to themselves
if her drees Is soiled, antiquated in pat
tern, ill-fitting and unbecoming. Good
clothes may not be essential to eueeese,
but thoy are more or less nn Index to
ourselves, and It Is only the woman
who is sure of her position in every way
who can afford to let the Index be mis
leading. Business-women who are de
pending upon their own exertions for
a comfortable livelihood cannot afford
to bo anything but neatly drestfed.
Fiomtlilo fttiniH nt tlin fio.taon.
How is mlladl going to get Into her
dainty dancing slippers next winter If
she goes about In wide-toed, senelble
high walking boots all summer? That
It Just what she Is now doing, nnd tho
same high boots, reaching half way to
the knees, are Immensely becoming.
Htr foot looks as tiny as can bo, for
all the shoe Is twice the size of tho
dancing slipper, or seems so; or is it
that women are becoming wiser In their
Judgment of .pretty feet? String col
ored ahoee, with stocking to match,
qr worn with nil light ureases, as tan
and black have been in past season
Linen color shoes wear well, and, since
custom ndnilta it. have eenaed to look
dingy, oven If worn with pure white
dresses, as they ofton are. Washington
Figured duck Is made up with a bag
ging front to the bodice or plain duck, a
panel down the front of the skirt being
of white duck to match, Black lawn,
accordion plaited, and worn with a lit
tle whlto duck Jacket that spreads
widely open In front to show the loose
blouse of tho lawn, makes a stunning
gown. It should be worn with nn ull
blaok and cloud-like picture hat. or
with a vory trig rough straw In black,
bound close with a roll of whlto duck
for a band.
t'niM ii nil l'miilcs.
A new stylo of collar Is In lawn, finely
tucked, and finished with llusslan velo
Inns. The deep frills also are tucked
and put onto the yoke with the veinlng.
Underskirts of rustling shot silk are
still worn for street wear with a dark
Point do Flanders Is a wonderfully
effective and especially favored new
Mohair Is fast pushing the long-suf-
ferlng crc-pon to the wall.
A now Jersey blouse has been seen,
fitting the form snugly and having huge
glgot sleeves of allk.
A pretty collar can bo made of ruflles
of chiffon doubled on the cross and
closely bo-plaltcd, Introducing a bunch
of flower at the, side.
A novel dus-cloak"ls shown by one of
tho exclusive shops, which would be tf
marvelous value to one traveling, and
which could be copied very easily and
nt very little cost. It Is composed of
fawn alpaca, with a double box-pl.ilt
extending from throat to hem, from be
neath which a deep frill of brown guip
ure lace fall3 over the shoulders. The
sleeves are puffed to the elbows and
close-fitting at tho wrists.
A beautiful new material Is In gossa
mer effect, and looks vory lovely over
colored silks. It Is finely dotted with
specks of Jet.
The new Countess bow In foulard Is a
new Fpoclallte, nnd combines to form a
collar nnd bow In one, and Is to be
worn with the blouse.
Hessian embroidered stockings ar
much tho fad.
Thanks," murmurod the Pilgrim,
Tho Fiery Dragon was at no pains to
conceal his annoyance, conjecturing
thRt he was being guyed.
"Why do you thank me?" he demand
ed, with asperity.
"If you were I," sighed the Pilgrim,
"and hadn't had a drop to drink In
forty-eight hours, I guess you'd appre
ciate anything that blteth like u ser
pent or stlngeth llko an adder. Yes."
As he spoke his eyes filled with tear
A mild hit of repartee Is reported as
having occurred between the poet Saxe
and Oliver Wendell Holmes. They were
talking about brain fever, when Mr.
"I once had a severe attack of brain
fever myself.' '
"How oould you have brain fever?"
asked Mr. Holmes, smllllng. "It Is only
Btrong brains that have brain fever."
"How did you find that outf asked
Whom to Consult.
Doctor (to patient) What alls you?
Patient Indeed, I don't know. I only
know that I suffer,
"What kind of a life do you lead?"
"I work like an ox, I eat llko a wolf.
I am as tired as a dog and sleep like
"In that case I should advise you to
consult a veterinary surgeon."
Had Learned tho I.essou.
"At last 1 understand," slghod Mr.
Homeflat, wearily, as he put u slat In
,the bedstead, and saw that It didn't
"Understand what?" said his wife,
hammering the tack into the carpet.
"At last," answered Mr. Homeflat,
"I understand the true force of that
phrase, "a moving scene," Chicago
iiiwiii mum i iiui imimiui
nmiY AND POULTEY.
INTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR
OUR RURAL READERS.
How Stircomrut fnrmrrj Operato Tho
Department of tho ITarm A Few
- Hints n to tho faro of Live Stock
URINO tho past
few years now nnd
have been made to
n, variety of duck
called tho Iudlan
Runner, nnd when
traveling In Cum
berland and North
Lancashire I have
been surprised to
seo tho latgo num-
v hers of this vari
ety of watorfowi kept. The same Is
trtio to a tnoro limited extent In
Bomo parl3 of Southorh Ireland. When
In conversation with farm rs nnd
farmers' wives, more especially lu Cum
berland, I learnt that they pin their
fnlth strongly to the Indian Runner,
declaring this to bo tho most profitable
duck known. This is duo to tho fact
that tho production of eggs Is their chief
object, tabic qualities being a second
ary consideration. A fow particulars
with regard to U1I3 variety will bo of
Up to the present time Information
with regard to the origin of tho Indian
Runner has been very scant, and even
now wo cannot point to any definite
particulars respecting them, nor wheth
er they nro bred fn any foreign country.
In a small brochure Issued by Mr. J.
Donald of Wigton, Cumberland, it Is
stated that nbout fifty years ago a drake
nnd thrco ducks wero brought from In
dia to Whitehaven by a sea captain, but
as tho term India, even today, and to a
greater oxtent fifty years ago, may
mean any plnco cast of tho Capo of
Good Hopo, this does not help us as to
tho deflnito port of shipment or pur
chase. I am not without hope that this
nrtlclo may lead somo readers In Asia
to mako Inquiries on tho subject. Mr.
Donald states that tho samo captain
brought over a further consignment a
fow years later, hut that "they were not
known to their Introducer by any spe
cial or distinctive name, having simply
nttracted his attention when ashore by
their active habits and peculiar pen
Tho first speclments brought over,
and, wo believe, tho second also, were
presontcd to some friends in West Cum
berland, In whoso hands they remained
absolutely for many years. But, with
that desire for sharing In a good thing
which Is characteristic of tho Cum
brians, a largo demnnl rapidly sprung
up for stock, and thus they have- dis
seminated themselves through that and
tho adjoining county. The name given
to them is, llrst, because thoy are sup
posed to have como from India, and,
second, that they havo a "running"
gait; henco wo have reached the com
bination "Indian Runners."
A breeder of this variety says that ho
considers Indian Runners tho best pay
ing variety of duck to keep, except
when reared absolutely and entirely for
the tablo. For that purpose thoy are
undoubtedly small, 3 to 4 lbs. each
when fully grown. Whilst they do not
readily fatten, they are very nice eat
ing, and tho flesh more resembles the
flavor of wild duck, but is much softer
and more easily eaten. At ten or twelve
weeks old tho Indjan Runner Is its ten
dec as a young chicken. The flesh "is
parti-colored, the neck and shouldors
creamy white, and tho re3t of tho body
much darkor, tho dividing lino being
very clear nnd distinct.
As already mentioned, it Is as a lay
ing duck that tho Indian Runner cxcelB,
nnd is said to average 120 to 130 eggs
per annum, without nny special feeding,
but simply when given hard corn morn
ing nnd night. When worms arc easily
found they require very llttlo food oth
er than thi3. Tho eggs aro of fair size,
white in Bhell, of good flavor, and not
nearly bo strong as is usually the case
with duck eggs. Mr. Glllctt Informs mo
that he has ten Runner ducks which
havo laid 74G eggs from January 1st to
Mny 30th of the present year, which,
considering the severo fro3ts which pre
vailed during the first three months, is
a remarkablo result.! Tho highest
average was slxty-ono eggs from ten
ducks in one week. As a rule, If prop
erly grown, these ducks commence lay
ing when about five months old .and If
they nro hatched in May and Juno will
begin to lay before tho severe weather
arrives, and continuo egg production
right throughout the winter. Early
hatched ducka are liable to moult in the
autumn, and this menus fewer egg3 in
the colder months. Ducks hatched the
first week in March have been known to
commence tho first weok In August, and
It is more deslrablo to bring them out
so that they will begin in November.
Five ducks can ho run with one drake,
and tho eggs are remarkably fortlle,
Indian Runners aro non-sitters, but, as
in most other breeds in which the ma
ternal Instinct Is suspended, exceptions
nro found to this rule, but cannot bo re
lied on for sitting purposes.
In appearance the Runner is lengthy
and slightly built, with close, compact
plumage. Tho fore part of body is ele
vated, and the head carried high. This
typo is found to bo the best layers.
Tho following Is a description of the
characteristics of the Indian Runner:
Beak: Bright orango In color, with a
triangular tip of Jet black, but as ago
advances tho orange color becomos
spotted with olive greon, and finally
assumes a dark olive green color, espe
cially in duckB, the drako retaining the
orange much longer.
Head: Of tho drake, above tho eye,
a very dark brown, with a slight patch
below the eyo on each side, these mark
ings being neatly rounded off behind.
Neck; Puro whlto down to near tho
shoulders, which, with the breast, Is of
a beautiful graylsh-brown.
Undor parts black, nnd wings puro
Tall: Brown, with curled foathers
white, and for about two Inches above
tho tail tho feathera aro a very rich
Legs: Orange color.
Tho duck has Blmilar markings to the
drako, except that the colored parts are
a sober brown, like a very light Rouen
In summer tho drake, ob Is tho case
with Rouens, assumes a color
like that of the duck on back,
shoulders and chest, but is not
quite eo light In color. The
head also becomes of a more dowdy
color, without that brilliant luelor '
which chararterlzes tho winter plum
age. Ho also loses the curled. fenthors '
In his tall, which nro not renlaced until
after tho autumn moult Bdwnrd
Drown, In London Live Stock Journal.
Mow Ituttcr llcoomoi Itnncld.
Buttor stored In a wnrm room or cx
posod to sunlight may become rancid
from noxious bactorla without becom-v
Ing sour from olthor bacteria or from
direct chemical change, according to
V. Kleckl, of Loipslc, Germans. Tho
acidity of butter Increases regularly
with its ago, and by the action of sun
light and hent this goes on more slowly
than under the usunl conditions. Hent
diminishes the activity of tho acid mU
crohes, and they may be killed by di
rect sunlight, henco the degree of ran
cidity of butter cannot be estimated dl
rcotly from Its acidity. Oxidation plays
an Inferior part In rendering buttor
ncid, the sourness being principally duo
to the action of bacteria, which nro
chiefly anaerobic, getting their oxygen
by chemically decomposing tho butter
nnd hence they can live without air on
light. Temporatures of freezing and
of body heat retard tho production of
acid. The addition of four per cent of
poisonous flouride of potassium to test
tubes of buttor entirely prevents tho
action of ncld-formlng bacteria, and
mo uutter retains Its nroma tasto and
consistency, but the llourldes cannot bo
used as preservatives becauso of their
poisonous properties. Tho bacteria die
after they have produced a certain
quantity of acids In tho butter. Henco,
tho ncid number eventually roaches n
maximum beyond which It does not In
crease. This maximum corresponds to
a ranclditj of about 18 degrees. No
acid Is produced In butter by light with
the exclusion of air, nor by pure air
with the exclusion of light, but bacteria
may produco acid in this butter, henco
tho great Importance of antiseptics in
keeping butter, as has long bdon known
In practice and followed through tho
uso of common Bait, which hinders tho
action of the bacterin. A freezing tem
pernturo and partial darkness havo
about tho same effect lu diminishing
tho production of acid as has salt on
butter exposed to light. Tho proportion
of casein in tho butter has little effect
on tho acidity, and indirect sunlight
does but little harm. Under ordinary
conditions the acidity of butter is chief
ly duo to bacteria and not to direct oxi
dation of butter fat. Nevertheless, but
ter should be kept away from direct
sunlight and warm temperatures,
though theso factors may retard tho
acidity of the butter, but becauso they
also Induce putrefactive changes which
bring about raucidity.
Skill In Dairying.
In producing a pound of butter thero
aro Bixty-six times moro room for skill
than in the production of ono pound of
potatoes. Dairying offers a man tho
best chance for putting his skill into
money. The object of tho butter-maker
is to get the fat out of tho milk with
as llttlo of the other constituents In the
milk as possible. In every 100 pounds
of butter there should be about 13
pounds of water, 82 pounds of butter fat,
3 pounds of salt and 2 pounds of the
other constituents In tho milk. A cow
is not a machine, but a living organism,
and therefore will not glvo a different
product becauso sho takes different
food. The feed does not affect tho blood
of a cow, from which milk is largely
formed. Feed will affect the quality of
the milk sometimes by changing tho
composition of tho fat Itself. If tho
quantity of fat is not affected the vola
tile fats from the feed will become part
of the fat in milk, apd give Its peculiar
flavor to the mllft. Theso volatile fla
vors can be expelled by heating milk or
cream to 150 degrees. The easo with
which cream mny be separated from tho
milk sometimes depends upon tho kind
of food a cov takes. Cows for making
butter should be handled under such
conditions as will give them perfect re
pose. Cleanliness should bo strictly ob
served. Impure air of tho stable will
affect the milk, and ensilago will not
injure tho milk when fed to cows. When
cows hnve been milking a long period
or have been over-heated, or without
salt, tho milk will become sticky, and
prevent a complete separation of the
cream. By having somo fresh-calved
cows' milk to mix with tho milk of cows
that have been milking a long time, a
better quality of butter can bo made.
Keep the cream sweet and cold, and
use a suitable fermentation starter, and
you will get a quality of butter In Jan
uary is good as the quality of Juno but
ter. If cream is properly tempered, a
temperature of from 54 to C8 will bo
Biiltablo for churning nnd 45 minutes
will be long enough to get butter. Pro
fessor Robertson, Ontario.
YVhonco thn Quality?
Quality of milk is unquestionably
bred Into a cow, and not fed in. My
own convictions in regard to these
points which you raise are as follows:
1. Tho percentage of fat in a cow's
milk is not materially influenced by tho
selection of foods, provided sho is fed
a generous and well-balanced ration.
2. In a largo amount of feeding of
milch cows which this station has dono
during the last five years, we have ob
served that changes in food have pro
duced changes In the amount of milk
rather than in its character. Generally
speaking, nn Increase of tho total
amount of fat produced has been ac
companied by a corresponding increase
in the other solids, as well ns in tho
volume of milk. A milking cow be
longing to certain breeds that produco
thin milk cannot have Jorsey quality
fed Into her milk any moro than ono can
feed brains Into a Digger Indian. That
quality must come into an animal of
thoso breeds If it comes at all
through a process of selection and per
sistent good feeding, and will be at
tained only nfter sevoral generations,
perhaps not then. Maine Expt. Sta.
A Crimson Clover Question.- Mr. F.
W Sargent, of Amesbury. tellH the
Farmer and Homes of success with
crimson clover whore others have
failed. His success also was purely ac
cidental. He sowed a side hl'l last
fall with crimson clover and herdsgrass.
The following rains washed it badly,
and to nil appearances this spring the
crimson clover was a failure, but later
it began to germinate and come up in
good shapo at the lower part of tho
field where it had been more deeply
covered by tho wash from tho hill
above, and since then has done very
nicely. This experience raises a ques
tion in Mr. Sargent's mind, whether or
not if crimson clover could bo sowed
so late in the fall that it would not
sprout, it would start early In the
spring and become a valuable crop.
Tho Most acnuUltrt Thing nn Knrth
Is n human nerve. This In a tato of health.
Let It become overstrained or wonkohctl.
find U10 tonslllvonrM Ih IiicreturO tenfold.
Vot venk or overwrought nero. Ilotefr
ter's Htomorli Itinera Is the hent tonic in
exlitonru. alncc It liixUorutett nnd iiiioM
thorn nt the fanir tlnm. It iWotofte3
MijteilMlto offlr''- Ih dyppmlii, constipa
tion, malarial and kidiuy complaints, rhou
iitlm and nettt-nlirli
Iho Art of Ilrpntlilng.
It is perhaps one of the signs of tho
times, to those ulcrt for indications,
that tho art of breathing has becomo
more and moro a subject of nttcntlon.
OculibtB. as well ns physiologists go
dccpiy Into tho study In a way hardly
to bo touched upon here. Physicians
have cured aggravated cases of insom
nia by long-drawn regular breaths,
fever-stricken pattontshavc been quiet
ed, stubborn forms of Indigestion mado
to disappear. A tendency to consump
tion may be overcome, ns some author
ity has within tho last few years clear
lj' demonstrated, by exercise in breath
ing. Seasickness, too, may be sur
mounted, and tho victim of hypnotic
inlluenco taught to withstand tho
foreo of an eifcrgy directed against
There is a famous physician in Mun
ish who has written an extensive work
upon tho subject of breathing, lie has,
besides, formulated ii system by which
asthmatic patients uro made to walk
without losing breath, whilo sufferers
from weaknesses of the heart aro cured.
At Meran, in tho Austrian Tyrol, his
patients (almost every royal house of
Luropo is represented) aro put through
a. certain system of breathing nnd
walking. Tho mountain paths are all
marked off with stakes of different
color, each indicating tho number of
minutes in which the patient must
walk the given distance, the breathing
and walking being in time together.
As tho euro progresses tho-ascents aro
made steeper uml steeper.
Tlio wisest men havo uover iu nny ng
I een tho Lest men.
Every man is fu'l of philosophy whkh
ho la unablo to apply to his own necessities.
Tho angler may forgot his lines, hut the
amateur root, uovor.
S CasVt Sleep
Is Iho complaint of many nt this season.
Tho reason is found In tlio fact that tho
nerves aro weak and the body In a fever
ish nnd unhealthy coudltlon. Tlio nones
may bo restored by Hood's Sarsnparllla,
which feeds them upon pure blood, and
this medicluo will also create nn appetite,
nnd tone up tho eystem nnd thus clvo sweet
nnd refreshing sleep nnd 'Ugorous health.
Is tho only truo blood purifier prominently
in tho public eyo today. SI ; six for go.
Horrl'a Pilldnct harmoniously with
ilOOU r Ilia Hood's Sarsaparilla. 25c.
u j if rjjr 1
The best k
JOHN CARLU & 50NS, New York.
Is the best medlclno tor all dlsenscs Incident to
children. It regulates tlio bowels; assists denti
tion; cures diarrhea nnd iliscntcrj In the worst
forms;cures canker sore tin oat: Is a certain prc
cntlveot diphtheria ;)iuet3 nud soothes nil pain
ln luorates tlio stomach and bonds; corrects all
acidity : will euro crlplns In tl-o bowels and wind
colic. Do not fntlgua j nurse If nud child with
sleepless nlalits when Itlswltliln jour reach to
cure your child and savo your o a strength.
Dr.Jiique's German Worm Cakes
destroy worms &romoo them from tho system
1'rcparcdhy Emmcrt Proprietary Co., Chicago, lit.
SOLD DY ALL DRUGGISTS.
PROFITABLE DAIRY WORK
Can only bo accomplished with tlio very best
of tools and
l arm you nro
With a Davis
rator on tho
suro of moro
milk Is a val
take to rota
make uo mis
.DAVIS & KANKIN BLDCT. & MFCJ. CO.
Cor. Randolph & Dearborn Sts., Chicago.
ACADEMY OFTHE SACKED HEART
Thu courtoot liutiui tlonlnlht, Ai'rjlsinr. C"n(!uctpil
l)j-the r.clltluuiof Hie Sai-ieil !vit, imbnu-ra Ih
whole lnco ut mlijecu ni'C ay tuii!iitlluiontclU
&ud reflntd educatt. n. I'rcprlnjr of Uepaituieat, per--uml1
ceatnw and the prim le of uiurullt are ot
Jert of umev Inn attention Kitrniiie ground af
Inrd tliepuillietery racllitt fo uxful bodlyeier
t!, their health Kan ob.e tf c nstanl olli,tiile,
an I In Mrkno, they are atunled with maternal cr,
Kail tetm oiena luelaj-, Sept Si FW lurtherpar.
tleulans addreu 'llti: SlI'HIIOIl,
Academy Barred Jlcitrt, St. Jonriili, 21 1.
e of Law
OfTors special advantages to younc persons
with In r? to become l.ivJ lit. 1 or i-umlojMio
write Prof I. MJirr Jies Jlolnes. Iowa.
nntsT in tme wtat
!CBiMi.uuuc ntc, trraa M I
Successfully Prosecutes Claims.
lAtoWlaclpal UiWiilner U ti. Fenalon Uureau.
3)t .ulmt war, liadjudu.auarUaliu, attj uuto.
AET 1 3TIO I AL
Fieol araUsu. Ono. it. i u , r,
liox 2K6, UmLckUr, N. .
W. IN. I'., Oimili:i.-:t:, 185.
.!licnB.iibweilnK adiert'ttomeuts kindly
mention tl U p ipur
Ixal CUIUS WHfHF AIL llSt rAlLS.
EJ Beat Cough Syrup. T&atea Good. Dee
Crl la time. tVild by druinriita.
? i lit. ,.iaA.lfci
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