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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1895)
WOMAN AND HOME.
TO DATE READING FOR
DAMES AND DAMSELS.
Tiu Mirror of l'n1ilnn Somo of tlio
?.tWt flyl for tlio Srnaon Some
ITacrul Hint for iliti Ilooieholil Cor
rect Nntra of (Iio Mode.
HE summer girl la
still with us, light
nml nlry In slcovos
that resomblos bal
loons as much as
over. And man, to
h I b disgust, has
& learned onco moro
J that a woman doe3
Ill . fl
noi uiwuya wuuu
wlmt alio says. Tho
big Blcevea crowd
him to ono sldo, and secretly he Is
afraid this Is n prognostic of What tho
now woman Is going to do. So all Bprlng
ho has been rejoicing at the rumor of
tight sleovos. Tho tight Blcevea have
come, but who would recognize thorn?
A tight sleevo In all Its native olmnll
city tnkns away tho broad offect which
women have strlvon so hard to obtain.
And nfter hours of toll with dumb-belh
and bicycle and all manner of athletic
sporla. would any woman wear elcovos
that mado her look narrow? No, ln
dcod. Sho puts on those tight sleovcB,
becauso Da mo Fashion says sho must,
but sho covers them with rows of puffs
or ruffles until In size they match thoso
to whch sho Im3 bidden ndlou. The
heavy mnterlals must naturally bo
mado Into puffs, but In tho lighter ma-
tcrjfita hor heart rovcls. Row after row
and ruffle after ruffle may bo piled on,
until tho very breezes of summer arc
bewitched and play a game of hide and
seek through them. The gown In tho
plcturo Is of straw-colored organdy
over green satin. Tho alcoves finish at
tho elbow with n band of satin. Tho
green yoke Is surmounted by a ruche
of organdy. Tho sleeves proper have
three ruffles and an additional two
ruffles across the shoulders and meet
In a point nt tho center of the bodice.
An old-fashioned ribbon sash of tho
green Is tied In tho back and long onds
fall to tho bottom.
For Slmpoly Ulna.
Women with well-formed hlp3 are
'Wearing skirts made full on tho belt,
thb fullnoas being smocked Into close
ness from tho bolt to well over the hips,
and from thero falling free. Again,
rows of braid nro st round and round
from belt to bolow the hips, or the
braid is set in spoke-like rows, spread
ing from the belt, each row ondlng in
a loop Just bolow the hips. In all cases
tho bodice is elaborate either with
mocking or braid corresponding to tho
skirt. This modol is very pretty for
any delicate or transparent material
that does not adapt Itself to shaping,
a delightful example being a dress of
white gauze, the skirt, full on the band,
and drawn cjo30 by round-and-round
circles of Insertion laid over ribbon.
The skirt below tho circles falls like a
single flounce to the instep. It is now
time to go in for separate skirts, bo-
eauso alt tho storos will be selling thorn
to make way for tho coming princess
and Louis XVI. stylos. Dut for a good
yoar to como skirts and fancy bodlcos
will be worn, and thero will not bo a
Umo In the noxt two years when a
handsomo skirt mado with the prosont
fullnes cannot bo mado a good part of
a gown. Tho woman v. ho rushes into
a new fashion Is much less wise than
tho woman who hangs on to an old ono.
In the accompanying plcturo Is shown
a skirt that demands a slightly hip
outline, but tho costumo of which It Is
a part depends for Us distinction on its
uppor portion. Belgo crepon is tho
fabric of tho skirt, but the blouso waist
is from mauvo moussellno do sole, mado
ovor a fitted lining of mauvo silk. It
has a doop, square yoke of beige satin,
to which mauvo velvet Is appllqucd,
and which Is finished with two frills
of tho moussoline. Tho standing collar
Is finished with big chiffon rosettes and
belgo satin bows ornamont tho shoul
ders. Cream color over pink Is quito tho
most persistent of summer's fancies.
Tho croam color is of nil shades, from
com yollow and buff to dull linen or
oyster gray, whllo tho pink tends to
aupcn Victoria la Ciillrd "JUminn."
uoon VIolorIa Is a romarknbly con
servative old lady so far as tho routlno
of life goes. Sho loves old customs and
does not llko now things not oven now
furnlturo or now fashions. When a
distinguished lady, It Is said, sent her
children, by her Majesty's request, to
Windsor n few years ago Bho sent them
drosscd an. was and Is still tho mode,
in tucked blou.10 dresses without sashes.
Hut the Queen considered that no child
should bo brought to her In other but
full dress, nml full dress, In lier mind,
did not exist without tho smart sash sho
had always known. And very cour
teously but firmly she made objection
to tho little frocks and asked that tho
next tlmo tho Countess brought her
children to her that "sho would not for
get tho sashes."
ThO Queen still wears tho horrible
Congress gaiters of thirty years ago, in
which her foot shows no sign of Span
ish Instop. Her children still address
her In tho way which was fashlonablo
when they wero little things. No mem
ber of tho uppor classes ever said
"mother" then, and from the oldest to
tho youngest they still call tho Queen
Women In MiiKiilnr CnlllnRa,
Buffalo has a "lady mortuarlst
Arizona's best mining export
An expert tea taster In San Francisco
Is a young girl.
On Sixth avenue, New York, Is an ex
port woman sllvorsmlth.
One of tho groatest wood engravers
la Miss Donlevy of New York.
In tho Coggswell Polytechnic school
tho best blacksmith Is a girl.
New Orleans has tho only woman
voterlnary surgeon In tho world.
In Boston a well-educated woman
electroplates in gold, sllvor, and nickel.
Nebraska has a woman who earns
her living by operating a steam thrash
or. The finest raisins in California are
grown and picked by throe womon noar
Cnprlcc of Fashion.
Moro novel than ono box plait down
tho front of tho skirt Is one down eaih
Tho fashion of wearing white at the
throat Is not so prevalent as it was in
It is quite safo to have any silk gown,
or a light wool designed for oarly au
tumn woar, made with ruffled skirt.
Some very elegant plaid silk blouses
aro being devised by fashionable mo
distes to woar with tailor-made cos
tumes. Plaids nro very fashionable, and will
bo all the fall. They are made now In
cottons and Bilks and every variety of
Pretty dresses for afternoon ana
evening wear at fashionable summer
resorts are made of the soft, light pine
apple silks so popular this season.
Thojr Do Not Coat Much, nnit Aro At
tract Iro llocnuan Unique.
A tree luncheon Is n fostlvlty which
hna an Arcadian flavor to it, and
which deponds chiefly for Its success
upon tho village carpenter. Tho cook
Is a secondary power. The first re
quisite Is a large, shnpoly tree, with
branches spreading gracefully at quite
a distance from tho ground. Midway
between tho ground and that part of the
trunk, whero the branches begin to
Bpread, a largo platform Bhould bo built
out, supported at tho corners opposite
tho trees by strong beams. It should
he surrounded by a rustic fenco having
a Httlo wicket gate. From tho ground
to this gato Btalrs should load and tho
Btair-ratl should bo of the same rustic
variety as tho fence. This platform 13
capable of many transformations. A
hammock Bwung In It makes It the cool
est of lounging places, The children
and their toys convert it into nn nd
mlrablo Bummer nursery. Booka and
a small writing table make It an out
door reading room. But It Is as a spot
for n lunch party that It 13 most at
tractive. Four small tables, arranged
so as to allow free passage-of tho ser
vant among them and each seating
four, all decorated with outdoor flowers
or ferns, make the prettiest possible
group. When four times four girls are
added, together with dainty viands and
a white-capped maid, tho effect Is com
plete. Tho woman who lives on a farm
where berries aro plentiful, can glvo tho
most unique berry teas or luncheons.
She must provide her guests with pro
tecting aprons! heavy ilngerless calf
skin gloves, sun bonnets and tin pails.
With this complete berrying costumo
they make a tour of tho berry patch,
each one being assigned n row which ho
or sho picks baro of all Its ripe berries.
Then on the piazza tho fruit Is picked
over nmld much merriment and finally
Is served In tho big farm-house parlor,
with Its accompaniments of wafers or
sandwiches and Iced tea. Tho woman
whoso summer estate boasts of a big
barn, or who can hire one from ono of
her nativo neighbors, need never be at
a loss for a picturesque means of en
tertainment. Whero is tho dancing
girl whoso heart will not bound at tho
mention of a barn ball7 Even tho non
dnnclng youth is languidly excited by
It. Of course, the barn must bo cleared
out for the purpose. If rushlights and
tallow "dips" are tho illumlnants so
much the better. Tho floor must bo In
perfect dancing condition. Great
shcavc3 of wheat or bunches of corn
Btalks tied together should decorato
the corners. The rafters must be hung
with last year's ears of corn, strings of
red peppers and other rustic decora
tions. If tho nntlvo fiddlers can bo se
cured to furnish tho dance music tho
triumph of this bucolic ball Is assured.
HE FOUND OUT
AVns Kind ICnouirh
Glvo lllm n Practical lllintrutlon,
"If you don't object, I'd llko to ask
you ounthln'," said an old man with a
cano and satchel as he stopped a police
man on Monroo avenue.
"Ask your question," was tho reply.
"I live up In .Macomb county, and I
have a son Bill who comes here purty
often. Tho last tlmo ho was hero ho
como homo with his coat ripped up tho
back and dead broke, and said a police
man had given him tho collar."
"Wall, what did ho git?"
"Ho got tho collar, probably, just as
"But what is tho collar? That's what
I want to ask."
"Why, ho was probably half tight and
whooping along tho street, and an offi
cer took him by tho collar this way
and gavo him a shake that way and
rattled his heels together Just bo and
"Say, hold on!" shouted the old man,
ns ho picked up his satchol and cane
and worked himself down into his coat.
"What's tho matter?"
"I've found out nil I want to know!
If Bill got that kind of a collar and was
locked up and fined $5 to boot, I'll go
homo and ralso his wages $1 a month
and glvo him every Saturday for a holi
day." Frco Pres3.
Ocnrva'n CJrent Fountain.
Tho fountain that the municipality
of Geneva has recently established at
tho entranco of the port of that city is
certainly tho largest fountain that ex
ists upon the surface of the globe, slnco
It Is no less than 300 feet In height. It
may be soen from a great distance In
clear weather, detaching Itself like a
groat white sail flapping through tho
offects of the wind. The city of Geneva
possesses a most complete distribution
of water under pressure, tho motive
power for which Is obtained from an ar
tificial fall established upon the Rhono
at tho point of the lake. The water for
domestic purposes and for the running
of certain motors Is raised to a height
of 215 feet above the level of tho lake.
For tho distribution or motive force it
Is raised to a height of 4G0 feet. Tho
reservoir Is an open-air one, and Is sit
uated upon tho top of Besslngcrs, at a
dlstanco of three miles from tho turbine
building. A very Ingenious regulator,
Invented by Mr. Turrottlnl, assures tho
uniformity of prossure In tho piping.
Tho lengh of the first pipe line is about
forty miles, and that of tho second
about sixty. It is with thla latter that
tho fountain conduit is connected. The
latter Is set in play only on Sundays.
It Is sometimes set in operation also
on week days, in tho evening. Instead
of a single Jet of great height, several
are then utilized that do not rlso so
high. Powerful eloctrlc light projec
tors, placed In a structure near by,
brightly Illuminate them with their
rays of varied colors, which transform
them into a luminous fountain of the
most beautiful uspect.
DAIRY AND POULTRY.
INTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR
OUR RURAL READERS.
How Sacccisfut rnrntcn Oprrnto This
Department of tho I'nrin A Few
Uinta to tho Cnro of Live StocU
URKEYS will soon
bo In order again,
and raisers of theso
birds should bo
devoting all of their
attention to tho
work of making
thom large, fat,
plump and Juicy In
in time for Thanks
giving. It should
bo remembered, snys
a writer In . tho American Cul
tivator, that tho best turkeys al
ways bring tho greatest profit to
tho owners, and that in times of a glut
In tho market they are Usually the ones
that work off. while tho inferior birds
are left behind. Try to ralso fancy
turkeys for Thanksgiving, and you will
get your reward. Thero will be plenty
of poor stock from all parts of the coun
try, and tho chances aro they will sell
The bronze turkeys usually arc tho
best for raising, as they can bo made to
produco very tender, sw,eet meat, while
their carcasses when properly fattened
are very heavy. In fact, they surpass
all other breeds, both In weight and
hardiness. Tho young turkeys before
this time should be good-sized birds,
and thoso that have gathered up a liv
ing on tho farm and in tho fields and
woods during tho summer are In excel
lent condition for fattening for the hol
idays. As a rule, turkeyB can find their
living In tho woods and fields better
than chickens, but they should not he
kept without grain feed too long. If
they have been accustomed to the fat,
Juicy worms of summer they aro very
ready to make a change of diet. But
even in tho summer time they should
be fed night and morning with some
good food, such as corn or wheat.
Tho fattening period for market
should cover several weeks. It is bet
ter to give them all they will eat for
four weeks than to force them to eat
moro than they want for two weeks.
Glvo them good food only, for every
thing that they eat now goes to make
meat, and If such things as onions, bit
ter weeds and decayed fruits and vege
tables aro given to them tholr meat
will have a bad odor and flavor. The
food during tho fattening period really
has much to do In giving tho turkeys
fine, white, well-flavored meat. Too
much exercise Is also bad for them, and
they should be shut up most of the
time. Avoid anything that will bruise
the birds. If they aro inclined to be
quru-relaomo they should be separated.
Corn Is tho great fattening food, and If
one i3 bo Bltuated that chestnuts are
easily obtained, It Is well to feed them
on these too. They certainly flavor the
meat a little and the turkeys aro very
fond of them. Plenty of pure water
and milk help tho turkeys at this time.
Sweet, rich milk is good for them, and
they are very fond of it.
Finally tho marketing should bo done
with the same caro and Intelligence
that the fattening has been performed
with. In many cases it pays better to
keep the turkeys until after Thanks
giving, as tho market is good then, and
thero aro fewer birds for sale. Some
years the glut around Thanksgiving
time is fo great that very poor prices
Itnplri Growth Dcslralile.
It Is the chick that grows rapidly
from the start which pays. Growth Is
increase of weight, whether tho bird
Is fat or not, and as the large bird can
be mado fat. tho size Is an advantage.
Tho breed Influences rapid growth. It
is well known that a calf of the Short
horn breed not only grows more rapid
ly but also largely exceeds In weight a
calf that is a scrub, In the same period
of existence. This Increase applies to
poultry also. A chick of some largo
breed will grow rapidly from tho start,
and in gaining size it will secure
weight also. It Is what the scales show
that gives the value. Tho largo chick
may eat more food than ono that is
smaller, but there Is a saving of time.
If a chick can bo mado to reach two
pounds when three months old, while
nnotbor attains but a pound and n
half, It Ip equal to a gain of twenty
five per cent, equivalent to tho weight
of twenty-flvo moro chicks In a hun
dred. In hatching early broilers this
winter tho matter of selecting the largo
breeds should not bo overlooked. Ex.
Poultry and Aipuri;iis Itrrtlc.
It has been found that tho best rem
edy for the ravages of tho asparagus
beetle Is a hen with a brood of young
chicks. A diligent search is mado for
the beetles by them, and Instances are
known In which a hen and chicks
saved tho bed from destruction. No
damogo can be done by tho hen, and
It Is nn experiment worthy of a trial.
Perhaps It may not bo known that a
block of turkeys will keop down tho
tobacco worms In a tobacco field. If a
flock Is turned In on tho field evory
plant will be carefully searched, and
not a worm will escape their keen eye.
As the turkeys will not harm the to
bacco, and can find a full supply of
worms, It is not only an economical
inodo of raising them, but put3 them to
good service nt the same time. Ex.
Packing the Dairy Uuttcr.
Packing butter In the summer time
Is a common plan among most farmers
with a few cows. Good butter can be
packed and kept In a very cold room
until prices begin to advance In the
toll nnd winter. Poor butter packed
ol this season of the year will not lm-
prove any by packing. The soft but
ter and tho rancid butter will quickly
deteriorate in quality and become un
fit for use. Thoso who can not make
good butter would do woll not to pack
In order to mako butter for packing
tho cream should not bo kept more
than a day or two. The mlstnko Is
mado on many farms of churning only
onco or twlco a week, and tho cream
Is frequently flvo days old before
churned. Tho finest butter can not be
mado from cream kept that length of
time. But skillful butter makers have
produced very good butter with cream
three days old, and probably tho line
should bo drawn at this. Each day
that new cream Is put Into tho atone
pot tho whole mass should bo stirred
evenly, and this will provent it from
settling In layers.
First dissolve a piece of saltpetre In
wnter, and mix this with the first
crenm put into tho pot. Then by stir
ring up tho whole mass each tlmo ad
ditional cream Is put In the saltpctro
goes Into every part of tho cream, and
helps to preservo It. Tho stone pot
for tho cream naturally should bo kept
In a very cool place, In the Ice box If
ono keeps Ice, or In a cold cellar. Tho
night before churning tnko it out and
stand It in nn ordinarily warm room.
In tho morning get the temperature of
tho cream down to 58 or CO degrees. If
handled In this way tho butter ought
to como In summer In five or ten min
utes. When the butter Is in small
granules, draw oft tho buttermilk.
Wash tho butter in the churn until tho
cold water runs off clear. Work tho
salt carefully into tho butter, and let
It stand until next dny.
Early In the forenoon of tho follow
ing day re-work tho butter with the
hands until tho salt Is thoroughly dis
solved and every drop of the butter
milk Is out of It. A llttlo buttermilk
left In tho butter will be sufllclent to
taint the whole pot full, and eventu
ally spoil It.
A stone crock Is the best thing to
papk tho butter In, and each churning
should be packed firmly into the pot.
Dissolve as much Bait as possible In
water, and into this put one-half ounce
of Baltpetro to each gallon of brine.
Boll this until everything is dissolved.
Strain it through a cloth, let It stand
for a few hours, then skim off the
scum on top, and pour off tho liquid
carefully, leaving tho sediment at the
bottom In tho pall. The brlno will then
bo clear, and Is ready to pour over the
butter In the crock. Each time a new
quantity of butter Is to be packed, pour
off tho brine, and put the butter down
hard, and then pour brlno over again.
In this way butter can bo kept sweet
and clean for a long time. Ex.
American Eggs. It Is strange a coun
try llko ours, containing amplo terri
tory and exporting 50-cent wheat, does
not produco enough eggs for our home
consumption. Wo should convort our
material, wheat and corn, nnd buy
and export tho finished product Instead
of furnishing other countries the raw
raw material, wheat and corn, nnd buy
back the finished product eggs. Per
haps thero are enough hens in tho
United States to produco sufllclent cgg3
for our homo consumption. Why did
wo Import $2,500,000 worth of eggs some
years, even under a 5 cents per dozen
Jjidian Corn for Forage. By reasot
of Its largo yield, great feeding valuo
and the many different climates and
conditions under which It can be
profitably produced, corn has been,
and always will be, tho favorite on
silogo crop, as It Is the great roughage
crop of tho United States. Whllo all
the other forago plants can bo made
Into ensilage, there Is moro labor and
less profit In the work. It Is an ex
cellent feed not only during winter,
but In Bummer, when a season of
abundance Is often followed by a
drouth and the pastures are burned up.
Cheeso Exports. The cheese export
In May was 5.49S.077 pounds, valued at
$407,100, and In Juno tho quantity was
7,059,409 pounds, worth ?547,CG2. In the
corresponding months of 1894 tho
cheeso export was G.207.G51 pounds,
valued at $619,598 for May, and In Juno
It was 15.G32.G47 pounds, valued at $1,
495,818. The cheeso export for twelve
months, ending June, 1895, was 58,6 1G,
036 pounds, worth $5,332,G54. In the
corresponding perioiLof 1894 tho quan
tities were 2,102,041 pounds, valued at
Saved in tho Silo. As to the superior
valuo of silage over dry food, no one
can reasonably have a doubt. Beyond
the fact that tho crop siloed contains
Its constituents as naturo arranged
them, and in that condition is most
wholesome, from an economic point of
view, thero Is no comparison. The
more plants nro exposed to tho air, tho"
greator Is their loss of organic matter,
until. In time, they become valueless.
All this loss Is saved by using tho silo.
A Novel Incubator. Ellas Stanton
of Kirkland has discovered a novel in
cubator in tho shape of n manure heap.
Ho hoard the peep of the chickens sev
eral times without finding tho stolen
nost. Mrs. Stanton was called to inves
tigate and soon solved tho mystery.
The eggs had been laid In a placo where
tho boat of the manure was sufficient
to Mfttch sevoral flue motherless chicks.
Grooralng removes dust and secre
tions, thereby soothing tho animal and
enabling tho pores of tho skin to per
form tholr proper functions. Careful
and regular grooming has an Impor
tant Influence on the health of tho
horso, besides adding greatly to his ap
pearance A field of ryo wheat will be found
quite an advantage In furnishing good
pasturage to the ewes In the lambing
Wanted Jfn Itivlrtloan Cnniprirlaona,
One rif the new members of congress
rras. a few yenrs ago, a county judge in
:he state from which he bulls (snys tho
Washington Stur). Cn ono occasion In
his court, a lawyer was pleading a caso
and wns making n speech which stirred
the jury to Its profonhdest depths. In
the course of his peroration, he said:
"And, gentlemen of the jury, us I stand
at this bar touny. in behalf of a pris
oner whose health is bucIi that at any
moment ho may be called beforo a
greater judge than tho judge of this
court. I " Tlio judge on tho bench
rapped sharply on tho desk, nnd tho
luvvyer stopped suddenly nnd looked at
him questioning'. "Tho gentleman,"
baid the court with dignity, "will
please confine himself to tho case be
foro the jury, nnd not permit himself to
indulge in invidious comparisons."
In this 'Vorl-n-llay World
llrulns and nervous systems often plvo
way under the prcf-suic nnd nnxlotles of
uit.slncKS. I'nrosls, trusting of tlio nervous
tissues, a sudden nnd iinforwnniod oollnpso
of tlio muiitnl and phslriil fiiculllu nro
dully occurronpfs, as tho columns of tho
dully press show. Fortify tlio system when
oxhiitistcd tignlnst such untoward events
with Hostotter's .stomach Hitters, that most
holpful medicine of tlio wonk, worn out ami
I M II mi. I'ho it in rliuiiniutlsm, dyspepsia,
constipation and malaria.
llors in a California Church.
Four swarms of bees havo taken pos
session of tho Methodist church in
East San Jose, Cal., and it is estimated
that there aro at least three hundred
pounds of honey deposited between tho
outer and inner walls of tho church.
It is proposed to hold a honey carnival
in tho church and in that way sccuro
enough money to pay for tho dumago
done in securing tho honey.
is a Fact
That Hood's Sarsaparilla lias an uncquallo:
iccoiil of cures, tho largest sales in tlio
world, and cures when all others fail.
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Prominently In tlio public eyo today. $1;
six for $5. Bo sure to get Hood's.
HnrH'o llllo act linrmonlomly with
'-"-', w x vj Una.
Walter Baiter l Go. Limited,
Tba Larfeit Minuficturrn of
PURE, HIGH GRADE
Cocoas and chocolates
On thli Continent, hare rrctlrtd
from the great
Industrial and Food
IN EUROPE AND AMERICA.
rnntinn In Tl'w "' "
nf the lfthcli And vrerrtr. on our
jjpoodi, coniumcri thould make inra
inas our piaci 01 mimiiHiuii,
nimtlT, lorrlicatfi. Mull,
li printed on eacn packi;.
SOLD DY GROCERS EVERYWHERE.
WALTER BftKEn 4 CO. LTD. DOtlCHESTEO, MAS3.
nceulatc the bowels: assttU dentition; cure dla
rhea and dytentery In the worat forma; cure
oankeraore throat; it a certain preventive of diph.
therla; quiets and aoothe all pain; Invigorates the
stomach and bowels; corrects all acidity; will curs
griplne in the bowels and wind colic. Mothf rs, try
this cood safe Syrup. Prepared by the EMMERT
PROPRIETARY CO., CHI CAQO.
PROFITABLE DAIRY WORK
Can only bo accomplished with the Tory best
of tools nnd
With a Davis
rator on tho
suro of moro
milk Is a val
tako to get a
farm you aro
DAVIS & HANKIN BLDCJ. & BflFG. CO.
Cor. Randolph & Dearborn Sis.. Chicago.
tl. tfU'S SURE CURE CO., H. UXTOK BLDO., CH1UCX
told b; all drutrvWu.
NfltOT in THE WtST.
Cltenica end leaatinea tha oalr.
l'roinotei a Inaunanl fcrowtlu
Hover Falls to Beatore Oray
Hair to lt Youthful Color.
Cure icaJn dueojra tt hair tailing.
iOc ndlilat DruffUu
Examination an.l Advice ai to PotnitaMIIty o
InvrmlMi Wnd lor ' luvf mora Uulde. or How to Oct
OlUUUt.i b t a((j method of ajrateinatlc circulation
In cralu. lUM.k an I full partlrulr free Kal'l Hank
Iteterancra. l'-lTTlso Co.. CI! Omaua. Uld? , Chicago,
wst ROBBER GOODS
Dealers send for t atnlogues, Omaha, Neb.
Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works
Htovo repair for 40,OCO different atovea
nud runnel. 1 JJUl) Douslua Ht., Oumhu, 'eb
XV. W. II., Oiiinlin3N, 1S03."
Mieu answering advertisements kindly
mention this pupcr.
!! LUILS Writ HE AIL HSP (MIS.
HBeet CoukU Bjrup. TaateaOood. UM
in time. Sold br ttrtmUU.
It 14 f ' W
ftW IAU i Iff
KOT'Jr TKpM USED fUmU atnee nd will V
WbM m BS?!P)t,?3 infill v I Cure you. bvndl
(FTOrawVsLTiSSjy lUCAl1-' for trn b001' n(1
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