Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190?, September 06, 1895, Image 8

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Hoty FncerMful I'ltr-iter Orornti Tho
Urimttnicnt of tho l'nriu A Vr
Hint n to the Cam of I.lvo btock
nml roultry.
Bontntlro in Don
mark reports the
starting of n now
dairy oiitorprlso in
that country, which
glvw promlgo of
proving profltnblo.
A similar system
might provo valu
nl)lo In thin coun
try, whoro the pro-
duct could bo
transported long distances to tho heat
nfarkots. Tho starting point in tho
industry watt whon n Danish mcr
chnnt, about ft year ago, bogun oxporl
monting in this direction - by .tnltlng
Danish milk, which is peculiarly doll
cato and rich in flavor, freezing It by
"'vtljo&nco' or foe nnd nalt, and Bonding
it in b.irreli, by rail and Bteamor, to
London. On its arrival tho milk proved
to bo an swoet nnd well taBtlng as If
it had been Just drawn from a cow in
tho middle of Sweden. Tho milk wnH bo
much in demand nnd proved bo profit
able an article of commorco that the ex
porter Immediately took out a patent
on tho shipment of frozon milk from
Swcdon nnd Denmnrk to London. Ho
then sold tho pntont to a Btock com
pnny with largo capital, which on Feb.
1 last, bought one of tho largest Swcd
IbIi creameries, converted It into a
factory, nnd having put in a Bpeclal
freezing nppnratus, began on May 1
tho export of frozon milk In largb quan
tities. Whon tho milk is received from tho
farmers, it fa pastourlzed, that Is,
heated to 1C7 degrees Fahr. and then
immediately cooled off to about CO do
grees Fahr, and now tho freezing 1b
commenced. Half of the milk Is filled
Into cane and pined in tho freozlng np
paratun, whero it will bo thoroughly
frozen Jn tho courso of thrco hours.
Tho frozen milk is then filled Into bar
rels of pine, tho only kind of wood that
can bo used. Tho barrels, however, aro
only half filled with this frozen milk,
tho balance bolug filled with tho un
frozen milk.
This way of packing has proved to
bo tho only practical ono, as part of
tho milk has to bo frozon In order to
keep tho wholo cold, nnd part hns to
bo in flowing Btato in order to get tho
barrels exactly full, which Is neccs
Bary In order to avoid too much shak
ing up on tho rond, by which tho cream
would bo turned into butter; tho float
ing masses of ice at tho snmo tiino pre
vont tho unfrozen milk In Betting tho
cream. Milk which Is troated In this
way haa proved to keep quite fresh tor
2C dnys. Every barrel holds J.OOO
pounds of milk, nnd twlco a week thero
will bo shipped GO bnrrols, making in
nil about 100,000 pounds of milk a week.
Tho milk Is shipped to Newcastle,
and from thero by rail to largo manu
facturing cities, whero it is sold in tho
streets or in retnll stores. It is re
ported that the patent has been bought
for Ireland also at a cost of over $200,
000, which proves how much tho stock
company oxpecta from this new enter
prise. !
Spoiling lltittcr Aftor It In IVEndc.
Dairy writers frequently caution
against placing butter whero it will
absorb tho odors or fjavors from tho
decaying vegetables. Tho worst thing
about this Is tho need of it. Dutter
will absorb odors, not only from stalo
vegetables, but from Bound ones, and
they impart to tho butter a flavor that
destroys or overpowers tho truo butter
flavor. A caso Ib In mind just now.
Tho writer wns supplying butter to tho
former owner of this farm, and one
day plauivd what was intended for a
pleasant surprise, bo, boforo the cover
wns nailed down, soma nlco apples
with a delicious aroma were placed in
tho package, separated from tho butter
by a cloth circle aud a layer of salt.
Tho surprise was on tho other side.
"Word came back that tho butter was
flno In looks, grain aud everything but
flavor; that waa uot agreeable.
Now, eomo butter has an unpleasant
flavor that never was near n rosy apple,
and thero was a possibility that tho
cause Bhould bo sought elsewhere, but
In duo time camo a later report saying
thnt tho butter was excellent after tho
Burfnco layer hud been removed.
This suggests another point: Con
sumers should have a suitable place to
keep butter after thoy get it. If the
aurfaco is all tho tlmo exposed to tho
odors of vegetables and kitchen flavors
unclassified, the best of butter will soon
get oil flavor, and tho maker will bo
under suspicion of furnishing butter
that will not keep. Agricultural
Chick laying In tho Shell.
In our Judgment, throo principal
thlugs lead to chicks dying In the sholl,
namelyeggs uot uniformly fresh, eggs
thnt arc not well fertilized, and a lack
of suillclent heat.
At all times, and undor all circum
stances, tho eggs used should bo ub
fresh as it Is possible to have thorn.
Very early in tho season eggs havo to
be saved for several days in order to
get enough to fill nn incubator, but
fortunately during this cooler period
of the yoar, they can bo kept In safoty
for two or three weeks, and perhaps
longer, providing they aro turned often
enough to keep tho yolk of the egg
from settling against tho lower sldo of
the shell and adhering thereto. As tho
season advances and warm weather
comos on. eggs can not safely be kept
that long. It is theoretically and prac
tically truo that tho germ in an tgg.
as soon as the egg Is laid, begins to
lose its vitality. At a given tlmo this
vitality becomes so far diminished that,
although the chick may start to form
tho ORn whon plncod fn a temperature J
of 103 degree), tho embryo will dlo bo
foro tho chick In fully formed. As tho
egg grows still older tho vitality of
the gorm will ho far diminish that It
will not-start to form at all, tho ogg
becoming stale and tho process of decay
setting In. An Incubntor, therofore, can
bo run correctly In every particular and
tbo result bo a very poor hatch, with
many chicks dead in tho Bholl, simply
bocnuso of weakened germs nnd stalo
eggs, on account of tho ngo of tho eggs
It Is wo!l known that weakly breed
ing stock on olther tho malo or fomalo
sldo, or both, or breeding stock that is
over fed or too fat, will produce Im
perfect fertilized eggs, tho germs being
weak. When eggs from bucIi Btock nro
used, tho results will also bo chicks
dead in tho Bhell nt all stages of devel
opment. It is tho onmo with tho humnn
family, Wc find In every neighborhood
consumptlvo children born to somo
parents, whilo other paronts aro blessed
with strong, robust, vigorous offspring.
Thoto facts are pretty well understood
In regard to tho human family, but fow
Incubator operators tako thorn Into con
sideration dfattncIP rrtufelf'importaiico
to thsm In tholr efforts to hntoh largo
numbors of chickens artificially and in
this wny onlnrgo their profits In rais
ing poultry. In this mattor, as In all
others, It Is tho reasoning, thinking
person who solves tho problom first and
achieves success.
Tho third causo which results In
chicks dying in tho shell at dlfforent
stages of development Ib tho ono first
nnmed In this nrtlclo, a lack of suffi
cient heat to carry on, at a normal rate,
tho process of chick development. By
naturo's proccBS It requires a glvon
amount of heat, a glvon longth of tlmo
to build up tho chick in tho egg. In
artificial incubntlon this amount of
heat and this period of tlmo Bhould bo
imitated as closely as possible.
Another matter that should bo men
tioned In this connection Is that of ven
tilation. Somo claim, among them
Fanny Field, that tho chick In tho egg,
boforo It hatches, needs no moro air
than nn unborn kitten docs. Thl3
theory has boon easily rofuted by scal
ing up Incubators hermetically tight,
and by varnishing eggs that wore
placed undor hens. In no caso whero
tho air was shut out from tho chick in
tho egg, did thq chtck succocd in com
ing Into tho world alive. Tho egg Itself
refutes this "no air" theory, for In tho
largo end of overy egg Is a good sized
air space. It was no doubt placed thoro
for tho uso of tho chick nfter it reaches
a periou wnero it uegms to urcniue.
Tho moment a chick breaks tho shell
nnd before It comes out, we find It
broalhing vigorously. It Is known that
tho shell of an egg Is very porous, thus
allowing fresh air to pass Into tho air
spaco quite freely. Rollablo Poultry
Mlllc iih n I'lro KxtlncuUhcr.
A queer claim has been sent to n
number of tho companies having de
partments In Chicago. A flro broke
out in a crenmery in a Wisconsin town
near Madison, owned by John L. El
vcrsott, Tho water aupply wa& soon
exhausted and 2,300 gallons of milk
Btorod in tho building woro used to ex
tinguish tho flro. Tho companies havo.
therefore, received a claim from Mr.
Elversou for $Ci for damage done to
building and tho loss of 2,300 gallons
of milk, A similar caso la reported
from Sto. Vlctolro, in Cannda. Tho
Uov, Abbo Noysoux and his parishion
ers extinguished a flro in a barn by
using milk stored In tho creamery. A
flro In Cleveland In February destroyed
tho dwelling of William Woodford nnd
by tho uso of 700 gallons of wlno stored
In a wlno collar ho succeeded In saving
that building. Tho valuo of this wlno
was $300, and this has been allowed
him by tho insurance companies, which
rocontly paid tholr proportion of tho
loss. Tho property was insured for one
third Its value, and tho companies
therefore paid In tho neighborhood of
?100 for tho wlno used In putting out
tho fire. All sorts of liquors have been
used for lighting Arcs In addition to
water. Recently a flro was extin
guished in an ink factory by throwing
tho contents of several vats of ink on
tho burning building. In this caso,
however, no Insurance was carried and
tho ownor got no pay for tho valuo of
the stock destroyed. Ex.
What It "Cooking lluttor'.'"
Ono of the laws of Massachusetts reg
ulating tho salo of olcomargarlno pro
vides n flno for anyone who sells oleo
margarine to any person who asks for
button-Recently an agont of tho dairy
bureau of that state went into a Btoro
In Holyoke nnd callod for butter. For
the purpose of conveying Information
to tho salesman ns to the kind of buttor
which be wanted, ho qualified his re
quest by calling for "cooking butter."
Tho merchant furnlshod him oleomar
garine, and was convlctod in tho dis
trict court. His enso was appealed and
tried In tho suporlor court of Hamp
den county. Judge Hopkins Instructed
the jury, says tho Now England Farmer,
that If thoy found that "cooking but
ter" waB an article of commorco, sop-
nrato and distinct from butter, they
should acquit tho defendant. If, how
ever, thoy found that "cooking butter"
was merely a kind or variety of butter,
and that olcomargarlno theroforo was
sold whon buttor was callod for, thoy
Bhould return a verdict of guilty. Tho
jury after struggling with tho caso all
tho afternoon, llnnlly were unablo to
Light Brahmas. Tho light Brahma
fowls uro practical fowls, and tho
Yankee farmer or poultry man stands
by them, because they are fnlrly good
layers; aud for broilers no other fowl
can excel them. They fatten very eas
ily. Thoy must be kept active, for a fat
Brahma hen Is a non-layer, and of no
oarthly good but to consume food. If
Brahmas are ptoperly fed and kept at
work, they aro among the very be3t
winter layers; but no breed is so easily
spoiled for that purposo (unless it be
la the Cochin). $, -
Hexr iork World tftiy ln J Opiortt I
by Cnrtriln Wealthy Hon.
Tho Now York World prints a long
story regarding tho retirement of Ed
ward W. Bemis, professor of political
oeonomy nt Chicago Untvoralty. It is
allogod his oxlt is due to tho fact that
Ycrkos, Rockefeller and other woalthy
men who havo contributed to the unl
voralty, were dlspleneod with Mr. Bo
mis' nttltudo on labor and social prob
lems. Mr. Bemis' side of ho story is
printed ns follows:
Prof. Bomts profcrs uot to speak nt
present of his Intervlow with tho uni
versity authorltios, but ns the roport
had spread that ho was radical In his
economic vlown, ho would say ho was
in substantial agreement with such
economists as Sollgman, Ely, Andrews
nnd Walker, though not going so far
in somo directions no Prof. Ely. Ho be
lieves a university should bo In close
touch with tho labor movement nnd
municipal and monopoly problems, and
that It is truo conservatism to intro
duce factory legislation, moro honest
, nnd Just locnl thxntlbn, and such tnoth-
oda of cjty government and monopoly
control as prevail In Glasgow, Birming
ham and other of tho best European
Ab ono of tho organizers and most ac
tive workcre of tho Civic Federation
and secretary of its municipal com
mlttoo, ho has been asked to Investigate
tho morlt3 of several Important new
franchises granted to street car, rail
road and gas companion, and has taken
Btrong ground ngalnat further reckless
'nnd corrupt granting of valuablo fran
chises without compensation to the city
and for a provision for city ownership
nt tho end of a modcralo franchise pe
riod. Ho has written a monograph of
tho American Economic Association
nnd somo articles in tho reviews on tho
resultB of city ownership of gas workB
in tho Unltod States. Ho holds that,
on tho whole, with possibly ono excep
tion, tho results havo been favorable,
and believes such ownorshlp should
grndtmlly extend, and that for tho pres
ent street car franchises should be
granted on similar conditions to those
in Toronto, Canada, whcr.o the city so
curcs 4-ront fares and nt certain hours
3-cent fares and a shnro In the gross
receipts, increasing from 8 per cent
on tho first $1,000,000 to 20 per cont on
nil receipts above $3,000,000, bosldes
short hours for tho men, and other val
uablo privileges, such as tho right of
tho city to havo tho plant at the cost
of duplication nt tho end of 30 years.
It Is said that Germany bids fair to
overtake Groat Britain in tho produc
tion of iron during the present year.
Statistics show that more than 85 per
cont of tho bread-winners of this coun
try are males.
Tho Irondale Steel and Iron company,
MIddletown, Ind., has lately started two
moro mills In connection with Its tin
plate plant. The working force has
been Increased by about 2j0.
The prosperous condition of the Rhode
Island woolen Induttrj Is Indicated by
the announcement that there will be a
general advance of wages this month
running from 7 to 12 per cent.
New England has a gratr proportion
of wage-earners than any other sec
tion of tho country, In Rhode Island tho
proportion reaching 42 per cent, or near
ly one-half of tho entlro population.
The Carbon Iron and Steel company's
plant at Parryvllle, Pa has resumed
operations after a shut-down of over a
year. Improvemento amounting to
4100,000 have been made at tho plant.
According to tho statistics of tho
Arkwrlght club, the number of cotton
spindles In Georgia and tho Carollnas
has Increased 20 per cent slnco 1892, as
against 5 per cent increase in Massa
chusetts. Thomas Morrison, superintendent of
the Edgar Thomson Steel works. Bes
semer, Pa., has Issued a notice to the
effect that in tho future no boys under
10 years of ago will bo employed In the
mechanical departments.
Everything In the town of Morse,
Wis., except the schoclhouse, which no
trust wants, has been purchased by a
syndicate of Boston capitalists. Tho
price paid is supposed to be in the
neighborhood of $2,000,000. The syndi
cate will establish the largest tannery
In Wisconsin, giving employment to
nearly 1,000 men.
Don't fall to run about cheerfully and
do things for your father or mother.
Don't wear an abbreviated bathing
suit unless your flguro Is abovo criti
cism. Don't go to more than one hop in a
weok and don't stay late at any of
Don't think that life is Impossible
without passing tho summer In the
Don't forget that tho bearing capac
ity of the average hammock is very
Don't lay in a great stock of candy
whorewlth to make yourself sick at the
Don't go to sleep In v hammock In a
conspicuous place or where tramps may
happen by.
Don't because you aro not able to ex
cel In atldetlcs dub tho women who are
Don't lot your summer young man
witness your recoptlon of your flanco
at the dopot.
Don't pay more attention to your
clothes than to tho development of
your muscle.
Don't forgot that plain and inexpen
sive clothing Is the most appropriate
to tho country.
Don't write to your friends at other
summer resorts that they ought to be
whero you are.
Don't give as an excuso for not being
In to the dinner that the wind died out
when it did not.
Don't read too many novels, fpr you
will thereby Injure your eyesight and
fuddle your brain.
Don't be too lazy or you will de
teriorate physically and mentally whon
you should improve.
Don't Judge a man's financial re
sources by tho number of his colored
shirts or duck trousers.
Don't worry about sunburn and
freckles. The latter are an indication
of unaffected good temper.
tho Mirror of I'nMilon Bomo of tlio
I.ntcst Style for tlio Sciinon Some
Uacfnl Illnta foi tho llunnohold Cur
rent Notes of t). Jaoilna,
ly. u X'y le'SMKII
-.ITt Lu.i4-.i .1-1
rn jtn tuiiTCcuiiiBijr sim
ple but dreesy and
becoming; there
are no Beams In the
back and the bot
tom Is finished
with a glMle hav
ing n bow at the
back like the oitu
In front. Crepon
or any of the wool
en novelties mny
be used for this
model, with velvet or silk in combina
tion. Tho skirt is one of the neweet
styles and measures a llttlo more than
five yards around tho bottom. It has
fire breadths, with exceedingly wide
side gores nnd two back breadths,
usually cut to meet .on the bias. Tills
cklrt fits the waist trimly across the
front and over the hips, and the full
ness of Uic back breadths Is laid In two
box plaits. To secute the distended
effect, face with crinoline or ennva.
Some skirts have a very narrow and
flexible steel sowed all around the bot
tom; but, better than this to secure a
Slight stiffness, Is a thick cord of candle
wlcklng covered with satin or velvet to
harmonize with the gown. This is an
excellont model for any of the popular
silk or wool fabrics and can be used
with any style of waist, basque or cont.
Those Slmpln (imtii
Wllklo Colllns's "Woman In White"
would havo croated little comment by
the color of her gowri had she lived at
this latter day, since she would have
been but one of a thousand wearing
that color. Go where ou will, at sea
shore or mountain. In city or country.
Indoors or out, white Is the predominat
ing color in dress. Last year tho men
wore whlto duck suits and we envied
them their cool appearance; this year
we havo not forgotten, but wear whlto
duck ourselves. Whon we arc not go
ing a-yachtlng, or a-wheellng, or some
place where we can wear a duck suit,
we don white muslin and cool the sur
rounding atmosphere by our appear
ance, and delight our. husbands and
sweethearts by the scorning simplicity
of our tastes.
Have you ever heard of the story of
the woman who captivated the hearts
of all the husbands at a certain fashion
able resort with her white muslin gown
and blue ribbons? The men thought
she dressed so simply, and one husbnnd
ventured to suggest to his wife that
Fho "go and do likewise," Instead of
buying expensive gowns. She took IiIb
advice, and he became a sadder and
wiser man whon the laundry bills came
Such will be the experience of those
who pay the bills this year, but the
items of the bills will be trimmings and
foundations for "those simple gowns."
My lady has a dainty mull over white
silk, with three plaited panels set In
the rtclrt. For the boatee the mull Is
simply fulled over a tight lining, while
the big puffs which serve as sleeves end
at tho elbow. Straps or sea-greon rio
bon ending in choux cross the plaited
parts of the skirt nnd run from the
shoulder half way down the sleeve. A
belt of the ribbon finishes the costume,
which is espeolally adapted for a gar
den party.
Wlde-brlmmed hats with aggressive
looking bows and loops and an abund
ance of blossoms are tho rule.
5f $
r -
A Knfr Jtxerpllon to t r'oniiti Utile.
A scarf-effect is added to the at
ready much Moused front of soma
bodices. The ftcarfs are of soft chnton
or lace, start from the shoulder inrnn,
and at the shouldetextend from the col
lar to armhole. They are drawn to the
walat, but are bagged as much as pos
sible, the outer edge of the scarfs being
loosened even more than the Inner one,
the result being a pair of festoons that
widen the figure a great deal from the
bust line down. Tho scans aro knotted
at the belt, the ends crossing and hang
ing to the knees. Such blouses are best
worn with entirely plain skirts, the
severity or one heightening tho elabora
tion of the other by contrast. This is
a common rule, and it is only compara
tively In rare Instances that It Is brok-
en without nJvnntugc, but one of the
exceptions Is shown here, the costume
combining with entire success a skirt
that Is trimmed with bands of passe
menterie and nn elaborated ornate
blouse. Bcngallne crepe or taffeta will
serve for this, tho skirt being of the
usunl godet cut, trimmed only at sides
and front, the bodice of plaited stuff,
'starting from the oonter and spreading
fanlike toward the top, A pointed band
of passementerie dellnes a corselet belt,
below which there Is n bag effect of
whlto silk. Over thp shoulders in front
and back are tiny Jacket parts of passr
menterle, and the w'de bands of the
bnmc are inserted In tho very full
sleeves. The draped collar and its gar
niture are of chiffon.
Very stunning gowns are made of cot
ton material sparsely covered with very
large spots as large as a trad" dollar.
Skirt and sleeves of this material am
added to a bodice of color matching the
shade of the spots. Such a gown 1"
shown with the front of the bodice
blouscd over a round belt, with a perky
little skirt piece set jauntily on at the
back and lengthening Into a pair of long
points that hang down over the hlpB
almost to the knee. A woman with
unfortunate abdominal development
will entirely conceal this blemish by the
flare of the little bodice skirt and the
puffing at the bust line.
I'or tho Ituliy Currl igf.
White cricket flannel is an excellent
material for a summer robe to use in a
baby carriage. It Is very wide. an'I
both cleans and wastes remarkably
woll. The covers are bound with whit
or colored satin ribbon, or edged with a
I heavy, cream-white worsted I.icp. It
color Is liked, vicuna cloth with delicate
flcks of pale pink and blu,? is preferred
by some mothers to tho ever-popular
oovers of eiderdown. MueIIu and pique
and white Bedford cord are sultabb
covers for very hot days, though It !s
usually wlset to have underneath s Tif
very light oover of knitted or woven
wool. Tho muslin covers have flute I
frills nnd are tacked over a lining of
white or colored percitllne or China silk
Pique covers are bordered with pliiu
braids or embroidered muslin frills, an 1
often have a monogram embroidered in
the center In large ralaed letters A
whlto pillow covered with tine lin n
with n frill of tho linen edged with nar
row Valenciennes, or a frill entlrf-ly of
lace, Is used for the head rest. S nv -times
tho pillow covers are embroidered
In small flowers In white and color
Violets, white and pink clovers, dalsl-s
and bachelor buttons are flowe-s
worked on the linen pillow ellr. St
Louis Globo-Democrat.
Vaahtn Notca.
Blouse waists of acoordlon-plalted
chiffon In black over pale yellow, red
or light blue satin are liked for dressy
A favorite bonnet has n little skull
cap shaped body with a trimming oB
buttertly-shaped feathers and loops of
lace that are wired to keep them In
laeui'n, ijwwwiiii,iuwwtfiiwwiMiawi,
tilt nr? Miirktf unlrr
Hy ntcr l unint ti tn i lr uf lit arm)
1 fill i h-t tiik lor nnt n tl it mpi-rlfi-llvely
iron j nmii 'Ntiuiil nr to lIo
torlfitliis i ut jiiu ri'jy m-miiir ih.itnciuca
of Ijror rhicli i:o (is ,'inr.i i-nn iileti- ill
peelloli ami mjuiu1 rvpn e, if ou will enter
on a i oure of lHt'tioi moiiihi'Ii l'ltuM,
hud iK'riu In It The Hlttcm will ln;iria
lily aHord reliorto tlieraaRrlou rheuimitir
anil iK-untlgic, mill a ert oiluiia kidney
Kei'lpo fur (linger Alo.
Four lemons sliced, a tablcspoonfnl
tartaric ueld, 4 tablespoonfuls of ground
ginger, lJtf pounds light brown sugar
and 2 gallons boiling wa'-cr. Uien
blood-warm add a cupful of uome-mado
yeast or 2 compressed yeast cakes aud
let It stand 12 or 15 hours in a warm
place. Strain and bottle it and tie
down tho corks. Thero is a simplo
knack about this that Is worth learn
ing. In two days it will bo ready for
use. Country Gentleman.
Kvory tnnu is a volume, if you know how
to rend hltn.
Nervous, weak and all worn out will
find In jmrlflod blood, made rich and healthy
by Hood's Sartapnrllla, permanent lellef nnd
strength. Oct Hood's because
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Prominently in the public eye today,
sold by all druggists. 51; six for 5.
Hnnrl'c Oillc nro tasteless, mllJ,cITi"C
UOOU S KIIIS the. AUdrusst'ts. 23c
Walter BaKcr & Co. Llmiitl
The Lrit Maaufuturtre of
Cocoas and Chocolates
On thU Continent, bare rtcdrel
from tho grtit
Industrial and Food
In rliw of tit
manr Imitation
of the labcleand nrrapprra on our
Koda, coniumcra ahould make aura
at our rl of manufacture,
namtlr, Dnrrtioetrr, Mues.
la pricted on cacn pftckaje.
'f&gthing $yrup
Regulattt the bowett: aunts dentition; cures dia
rhca and dysentery in the worst forms; cures
canker sore throat; is a certain preventive of diph
theria; quiets and soothes all pain; Invigorates th
stomach and Dowels; corrects all acidity; will euro
griping In the bowels and wind colic. Mothers, try
this good safe Syrup. Prepared by the EMMERT
iWIEEZB r.!D rEr.rui.iD
Tlio etronaeit and jurt .va
nmdo. Unl.ko otber I70, It being
n tlno powder mid packeet In a can
ivrlih remOTnblo lid. tho contents
aro ulnars riailr for use WIU
lunkothotif'C pcrmmed Hard Reap
In so nilmitis it' out bi I'fna. It is
tliu bent for cleansing waste pipes,
disinfection elnkn, oiosetn, nash'ni
bottles, paints, trees etc
Geo. .sanl rinla.. I'tu
Can only bo accomplished with tho Tcry besl
of tools nnd
"With a Davis
rator on tlio
su.ro of inoro
butter, -ivhllo
mill: Is aval
Farmers will
tako to get a
mailed fjiee
Cream Sepa
farm you aro
and bottor
tho skimmed
uablo food,
make no mis
Davis. Neat,
Agents vranted
Cor. Randolph & Dearborn Sis., Chicago.
Dealors send for Catalogues, Omaha, Nob.
Examination mt Adrlce im to Patentability of
Invention, henrt for " Inventor.' 0lde or Mow o Get
ai-ateut-" PA73IC: OTaUBSIi. VTA5H1.T3T:.T, D. a
olftfl ft & UPWARDS eaailraado wlthemal'cepl.
aHIUUu,,,! ,j fafP method i.f jteint!c ijM'ruUtlun
In Brain. JiooU an I full liartlrnltn fren Nal'l llanlc
lle'erenco. I'AIIIJON A Co., 012 Onulm Hide i Chicago.
The coura e of inatt m tlon In tbli Academy, oundiu-td
ty tlie Ilfll.-lcmot tbe tarred Ileett enibraria the)
whole lanue ot aubjecu nr aiy totunatliuieolU
and leflned education, l'ropiiety of Uepoitinent per
tonal iieitneas aud the prim, pies of morality are. ob
jeetnot untes-lua; alt-mion r.xten-le Rround at.
told tbo puplliaTery facilitr to uielul bodl y e
rtoi thole bcalth Wan ob.'t -if eKinaianl aolt. ItJde,
nt In aliLneae they aro atien 'ed with mettrnil lar.
l.ll tain opetia Tueday, ct SI For iui ither par
ticular., addrea. 'I Mi -' "'Ul.'
Academy sacrrU Heart, t. Joat-jili, JIo.
'university of hotre dame.
TUESDAY SEPT. 3d, 1895.
FnllcourenClnlc attf. !clenr,iVa-,v.
('If i at d Mechanical KiiBliiccfliip.Th'iioi Hi
1'iemntory aid louuuenlal C lute Si Iduatd
1U1I tor boy uni'er IS la unique II tliecotnpleteneof
It. c.iulpi.enU I'aUl'ff'ieeeuttl-eeinaiMltratl nto
lliv. Aj.I'UKW UoRttis tt l B I , Xotro Paine lnd.
frd OLDtai UROtoT Br
i IS Bi .. , -two ..
Cleartaet and Uautdlu tbe t!r.
FiuiDfliM a lnxurlant erortit.
Dever Falla to lititore Oray
lia xi
outhful Color.
Cure acalp dlaauce b hair tailing.
Hair to
Oo.andIJJUat Dniriri.U
XV. IV. 1'., niiiluinO, 18U5.
Wbva ntisworln? advertisements Lluilly
mention ii. is puner
r.ttHfH wHiut All t! laiis.
Cough Byrup. Taatea&ood. Uwl
tn ttmo. Bold by dnunrtata.
im i'7.isn
m- V.lrltt
zrfcw" 'Kj'S SssvWMbBI
yrlrrt T&iraa
I "StlvJfijSaffi?
i uiuuiy j -