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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1895)
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WOMAN AND HOME.
ar -TO DATE READ1NCJ FOH
WOMEN AND GIRLS.
Hum Timely Hint on Wit I ti Wrnr
V tfearlng Venture fir Btmidor Mirtul-il-An
ICffccllrrlr Trhnlincil Ooirn
HB P I C T U R 13
prcsontn a rathor
tlnrlnf? essay by a
slender one, dud an
lngcnlotin one, loo;
daring b o c ft u s o
aro poorly fitted
for tho Btylo of
sleoves that do not
begin to swell till
tho round of tho
exposed In Bovoro out
Ingcnlous bornuso tho
whole nrranuemont dlsguUaa tho
landcrnosB acceptably. This waist
n a fitted lining and o square yoko of
"panglcd loco, to which the gathered
front nnd back nrc Bhlrrcd. Sides and
slcevtm nro of tho dress goods, but tho
plaited cps and cnnutoLlcs should bo
t darker mousselluc. A wide band of
spangled lace Insertion to correspond
with, tho yoke should give tho bolt, and
the brctcllcs may bo whlto chiffon, or
iltfc oC a bright color, with ribbon bows
on tho shoulders. As sketched, tho
.materials wcro mordoro cropon for plain
oklrt. with black mousBoUuo do solo for
Kathcred fronts and back and for sleeve
caps. Whlto chiffon furnished tho brc-
itelles, and cream guipure spangled In
iblack wnB tho chotco of lnce. Thcso
litems may bo varied to stilt tho tosto,
jeo the admlrablo tnodol Is avatlablo In
Kdit French l)ri'm.
'Somo of tho now French dresses worn
al tho latest functions aro particularly
,2?reltjr. A now stylo is to drape halt of
.tho sleove and the blouse alike, thus
Increasing tho look of width just aqrojs
the upper half of the body, which seems
inst now so desirable. A coatumo by
NoelBhowfi this effect in a very marked
degree. Tho skirt is or a flowered
Creadon silk, cut In ono piece, with
fcliu corselet, which Is very tightly
'jElUIn. Just above this corselet hangs
the blouse of green plait In tho conter.
covered with groon satin and trimmed
with passementerie. Tho green chiffon
on the full puff of the sleeves is draped
oa a lino Avlth tho blouse, of which it
almost seems a continuation. The
teovcs havo alBO a box plait In the cen
ter, covered with tho satin and tho
same trimming. The collar Is mado
tlko tho corsolot, gored up from tho
.shouldors, with the green satin front
Tho plcturo presents a bodlco that Is
5stfcctlvely trimmed with appllqued
.-apanlod lace. In the roannor that has of
-late botm so stylish. Black laco and
scaulns are used in this Instanco, the
nsnlerlal of tho sleeves being celery col-
orod satin. Tho blouse waist has u
.small yoko of laco In front that Is fln-
taiiod with jeweled galoon, and double
tiretellos of the same oxtond down baok
auii tront. Belt and stook collar are
lllaiik satin, tho latter trimmed with
l'alrh' fresh from th loom.
3 lore nre some points on goods that
.nrc to be uted for fall dresses. Most of
tlu aiew materials are either to havo
'the mohair and alpaca shimmer, or elso
wfsat bo of the crinkled and crepon
.order, Silks will be strictly of tho tat
JSjfca. type, crisp, closely woven, crinkly,
i3 I At MiW K".. i
j -f , ).l . ' mu s&
JJf ZWtmL-JLUi jr. tm
---mmjgA jmm ' ?K
-"" jifii i cm n,ii ntiwii r a nammajrw sa -j i
"- -if- i 1 MmmrrlnK of the surah,
on- kt.oftiFdgftd ns ho nrtlstlr being
iw nr tolerated, not oven nt the
mtttt rorapMnit bargain prices. Some
tnanlrlrnt brocades ns heavy as up
ll(try goods will be Imported for
gowns wl for tho Louis XVI. typo,
and tfeAW rich fabrics will nlso sorvo
for th tlnr flelni-covored coats thnt
will com" Into Immediate vogue with
the fall and win tor styles. Wool in
canvas woavo. very open, soft nnd rlqh,
will be used as a relief from crcpon nhd
In combination with vol vets. If tho
pnttlcoot and fichu fashion is to prevail
wo shall say good-by to the fancy wnlst
nnd any skirt that hns inndo dressing
such an asy matter for so long. It
will b& wlno to mako no more fancy
waists, hut take advantago of tho first
mark downs of tho really latost-fnBh-loned
ones, for a revolution In stylo is
nover affected In less than a year, and
ono can have plonty of wear from mod
ish gowna and bodlcos before, being of
the wite average, thcro is need to
'The two chief characteristics of Lon
don society," says a modern writer,
"are its hoartlcssness and its simplic
ity." Certainly It takes very littlo to
mako what Is called tho smart set in
England. Practical Jokes thnt wo
would consider childish delight thorn,
nnd any now excitement, however pucr
llo, is welcomed with eagerness, but
what shocks and repels an American
moro than anything else, unless sho has
becomo hardened by hoarlng moro or
less of tho same kind of talk at homo
In a certain set which affects tho
latest Anglicisms, is tho exceeding
coarsonoBB of speech. Subjects that arc
generally tabooed aro referred to with
brutal frankness, nnd vlco seems
treated as a Joke, unless it is that of
tho lower classes, in which enso it is
judged with the greatest severity.
It is only fair, however, to say that
these people make themselves out to be
a great deal worse than they roally are.
It seems to bo a sort of bravado with
them to assume a vlco even It they havo
It not. If they were half as bad as they
mako themselves out to be, thoy would
not tolerate themselves. That this set
should be deemed more desirable than
any other, oven by those whoso Intel
lect and position would seem to make
thorn superior to mero fashionable con
siderations, is ono of tho strangest In
consistencies of human nature, but to
bo thought "smart" seems certainly to
exercise a potent Influenco on the wlsost
nnd Is tho greatest ambition of society
as a whole.
Slock l'oavlioil ICffB.
A very good receipt for mock
poached eggs is the following: Tako as
mnny canned apricots as you require.
and If they are not already divided, cut
thorn carefully into hnlvos with -a sil
ver knife. Stew gently for ten mlnutos
in syrup, then set aside to get cold.
Havo ready somo blanc mango which
has been poured Into a largo flat dish
to tho thickness of about a quarter of an
Inch and cut this Into small rounds
with a sharp cutter. Then stamp out
with a large cuttor rounds of pastry
that has beon rolled about a third of an
Inch thick. On each piece of cako placo
a round of blanc mango, and exactly In
the middle of this tho half of nn apricot,
with tho outside uppermost, tho hollow
form which tho stone was taken being
nontly filled with whipped cream.
Many housewives, especially those
blessed with a laundry, are finding
Saturday a good day for tho washing.
It Is necessary to have a good hot Are,
of coin-so, on that day, and tho baking
can go on at tho samo time as the
clothes boiling, thus accomplishing
dual service from one fire. -This, of
course, Is not possible unless the laun
dress comes In from the outside and the
maid servant Is released from the wash
tub. After the washing Is Mulshed
there Is always plenty of water for
scrubbing, nr-d after tho tubs and boiler
nro put away, tho stovo blacked and
floors of porches, kitchen and laundry
scrubbed and tho baking dono, thcro
is a blissful 'thought of tho day of rest
that Intervenes between the hardest
work of tho week and ironing day.
Tho tottdency to trim skirts is in
creasing. Somo months ago It was
suggested that such a move was afoot
and now models begin to como in. Ono
of an odd sort is pictured here, a prom
enade gown of black tullo garnished
with cream gulpuro insertion appllqued
to tho tullo In a looped garland around
the hem, and in butterflies on tho re
mainder. Tho skirt has a godot foun
dation of black silk and tho tullo Is
drapod blouso fashion ovor tho fitted
bodlco lining. In tho center of tho back
and front thero is a wldo boxplalt, and
tho rest of tho tullo Is rather full at tho
sides of each. Tho draped stock collar,
tho tabs over tho shoulders and tho belt
aro whlto satin, or may bo of whito
Tlio Wuy Clotltp Aro Worn.
Ono who watches tho bollo of tho
season and her many duplicates at tho
resorts of fashionable folk, must bo im
pressed with tho forco of tho fact that
stylo Is qulto as much in tho way
clothes aro worn as In tho clothes them
selves. Ono woman carries her clothes,
and for every ono of her ten or twenty
it sometimes seems really Uko ton
hundred shambles along somohow,
anyhow. Fashlonablo women havo
learned the knack of wearing clothes;
therefore, whero many fashlonablo
women aro congregated together tho
result is very pleasing to tho onlooker.
A woman can't bo taught to carry her
clothes well by any amount of lectur
ing. Sho must evolve the secret for
herself. Hut she can bo sure of ono
thing. Her clothes must lit her, lit her
shape and size, and lit her style; sho
must be unconscious of them having
once got thorn on; sho must stand well,
and walk well and sit well.
A Slnrtyr to l'rlnrlplu.
"Hero Is food'."
Tho starving man crawlod feebly for
ward. His hollow eyes burned and glit
tered at tho sight of tho savory viands.
His parched lips moistened.
"Ah!" ho gasped. His volco- had a
hoarse rattle. "Something to cat!"
Rescuo had como not a mtnuto too
"What Is It?" cried the famished
creature, stretching out his parchment
hands, so thin oh, so painfully thin
"You will havo to wash up tho
"Sir! What do you tako me for? My
wlfo Is In tho country."
And ho turned away. '
Death rathor than dish-washing.
Slio rorgnt Nothing.
Mrs. Anglo-Saxon (to butler) Mat
thew, his graco tho Duko of Tweodlo
dom dlnoa nnd sleeps horo to-night. I
want everything In tho most correct
Matthew Ho yes, hlndocd, mum.
"Servo tea in tho drawing roora at
five. Dtuner at 8;30 o'clook. Havo no
napkins at breakfast to-morrow, and
servo cold game pates from the side
board." "Ho yc, hlndocd, mum,"
"And Matthew, see that tho weather
is foggy. I want his graco to feel en
tirely at homo."
"Ho yes, hindeod, mum."
Insult to Injur).
"I could stand all his 111-trcatmont,"
moaned tho bruised and beaten wife.
"I would say nothing about this aw
ful bump he has raised on my hoad.
And hero sho sobbed as though her
heart would break,
"Ho ha3 not got It on straight!"
She signed tho complaint.
DAJEY AND POULTRY.
INTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR
OUR RURAL READERS.
ITow Succetaful Fnruirr Operate Till
Ilcpnrtment of the 1'arm A fmr
Hint n to the Care of I.W Stock
HE bulletin recent
ly published by
Prof. II. L. Russell,
of tho Wisconsin
tion, contains tho
sterilized milk does
not suffer decompo
nearly as readily
ordinary milk. Tho heating
process eliminates by far tho
larger portion of tho bacteria present
in tho milk, and with this diminution
thero is a corresponding lncreaso In tho
keeping properties of tho product;
either milk ought to remain sweet for
a considerable longer period than raw
milk. Pasteurized and often tho steril
ized product, however, undergo sooner
or later a fermentation induced by tho
bacteria 6pores remaining in tho milk.
These changes differ from those re
maining we observe In raw milk. Tho
milk curdlos, but tho character of tho
curd is entirely different, and to tho
tasto is not usually very sour. Theso
conditions aro brought about by tho
presence of bacteria that aro able to
oxcreto rennet, and tho soft, jolly-llko
curd seen In boiled or heated milk Is
duo to this ferment. Lactic acid or
sour milk bacteria, as a rulo, do not
form spores, so they nro easily de
stroyed by heat. Tho destruction" of
theso widely-spread organisms leaves
tho milk seeded with a sporo-bcarlng
rennet and butyric acid bacteria, which
brings tho peculiar chango which is
noted In pnstourlzed or sterilized milk.
Tho physical characteristics of milk
treated by heat compared with raw
milk as a rulo aro much less certain.
With tho sterilized milk thero Is a
marked chango In the physical consti
tution of tho milk that cannot bo read
ily detected. Tho application of heat at
a temperaturo exceeding 15S degrees
F. for 15 to 20 minutes produces a co
agulation of certain proteld elements,
and at tho samo tlmo tho milk acquires
a peculiar cooked taste. With pasteur
ized milk this chango is not so appar
ent, in fact, no cooked flavor should bo
perceptible. Tho physical constitution
of tho milk is undoubtedly somewhat
modified, oven with tho lower degree of
heat used. This Is shown In tho way
rennet acts on pasteurized milk. Tho
coagulation produced by this chemical
ferment Is entirely different In char
acter, and appears much more slowly
than when acting In fresh milk.
For butter-making purposes, or for
milk or cream consumed directly, tho
pnstourlzed process seems to have no
Injurious effects on tho physical con
stitution of tho material. Butter can bo
mnde from pasteurized cream, and
aside from tho difference in flavor,
which is produced, thcro Is no obscrv
ablo dlftcrcnco in tho texture of grain
of tho product.
Pastourlzed cream can also bo used
Indiscriminately for ordinary purposes,
for Ice-cream, whipped cream, and for
general use. Milk treated by tho pas
teurized process yields as largo n per
cent of butter fat, when separated or
raised by the gravity system, as' tho
raw milk. By cither process tho milk
is freed from any diseased bacteria that
may havo been derived from tho cow,
or may havo fallen into tho milk after
tho milk has beon drawn from tho ani
mal. I'lcrun for Profit.
It was ir. the spring of 18S0 that a
large farmer was Induced by tho writer
to breed common pigeons for profit.
Accordingly six pnlrs of mated white
and blue pigeons wcro sent from tho
city to tho farm and a place boarded
off for their accommodation abovo a
part of tho hay mow. The space was
about 20xlC feet, with a door for tho en
trance, and a ladder extending from tho
upper beams of tho barn. In tho center
of this room a square was partitioned
off by railings. In this lnclosuro were
spread sharp, coarse sand and gravel,
tho railing about tho Inclosure being
necessary to prevent the pigeons from
scattering the sand. A box In ono cor
ner of this lnclosuro was kept filled with
egg-shells, broken mortar and clay In
lumps. In nnothor box nt tho opposito
sldo a piece of rock salt was
kept, all this being necessary to
keep pigeons In health. Tho nest boxes
In vhlch to rear tho young pigeons
were made of low, shallow soap boxes.
A box 10x12 Inches square and 3 Inches
deep serves tho purpose. Some of these
boxes woro nailed a few feet abovo the
door, somo higher up, and qulto a num
ber woro put on the floor. Any placo
will suit a common pigeon. All being
ready, tho six pairs of birds wero set at
liberty in tho coop. Tho light wa3 ad
mitted by a email window at tho ox
tremo end of the barn. In tho course
of a wook nftor the pigeons wero liber
ated In their new quarters two pair had
built nests, a little hay for that purpose
having been provided. Tho following
wook theso had laid two eggs each, and
tho four other pairs woro building their
nests. Thus two pairs wero on eggs
and four others Inylng and ready to
Bit. Tho following week all wero at
work. Pigeons lay two eggs for each
clutch. It takes eighteen days to hatch
them, three to five weeks before they
lay again. Usunlly a new setting of
eggs may bo expected three weeks after
the first hatch. It takes the young ones
five weeks to begin feeding themselves,
but the male pigeon usually looks after
them until they aro able to attend to
their own wants.
The first twelve months the six pair
hatched and reared fully eleven pairs of
young, or slxt- two pairs in all. Thcso
sold for $2C40, or 40 cents per pair, de
livered in tho city. It cost Just $7X5 to
feed and keep them. Tho profit Is
Plainly visible Who says pigeons nro
not worth their keeping? This old
farmer was very bitter against, pigeons
of all klhds until convinced to tho con
vinced to tho contrary. Tho next
season ho kept ono hundred pairs
of breeders, nnd his success was
equal to the first season, but tho first
coop had to bo enlarged. Ho tells mo
now that his pigeons keep himself and
wlfo in shoes ni.d clothes and leavo
Ono of tho essential points In keep
ing pigeons is to havo tho sexes equal.
If there is an extra male, ho will makd
an attempt to secure a mate from tho
other males, and thus break up the mat
lngs as well as keep tho colony in per
petual turomil. Ho must be taken out,
or a mate for him must bo procured
from elsowhoro. Ex.
A Cheap Silo.
The Colorado State Agricultural Col
lego is reported to havo an under
ground silo which is certainly a mir
acle of cheapness of construction. It
has a cnpaclty of sixty-four tons and
was built nt a cost of forly-threo cents
for each ton of capacity, which would
mako 527.52 for the bIIo, or, including
the cost of four partitions by which It
Is divided, tho cost Is placed at slxty
flve cents a ton of capacity, which
would mako tho total cost, including
tho partitions, $41.60. It Is built on a
spot which remains dry tho wholo
year. Hero a hole twenty feet square
and eight feet deep was dug chiefly
with a scraper and team. Tho stud
ding, two by six , rest on two by six
Inch sills and aro held at the top by a
plato of tho samo size. A single layer
of unmatched boards lined with tar pa
per is held In place by perpendicular
slats and theso constitute the sheet
ing. Dirt is filled in against the sides.
Tho silo has no roof and tho silage Is
covered with straw and six inches of
mostened 'dirt, which is said to pre
serve it well. A silo could hardly bo
provided for less money than this Is
said to havo cost.
RnlMng Gm'fto for tlio I.lrrrx.
It was an archbishop of Strasbtirg, a
native of Toulouse, who Introduced In
tho district during tho last century the
rearing of tho Toulouse gooso for Its
liver, says an English writer. In tho
region of tho Garonne, 'the poorest of
tho humblest peasants rears every year
a dozen geese, and fattens them on
maize or mlllshorts. Tho gosllns aro
brought up llko tho chickens and tur
keysmembers of the peasant's family.
Tho gceso are only reared for their
liver; that, duly extracted, is sold, and
tho proceeds pay tho rent. Tho flesh
Is kept by tho family, and potted in
molted lard, and this preserve enters
into a variety of succulent dishes in the
regions of Bordeaux, Pau, etc. Tho
peasnnts flivor their cabbage soup with
a little of It, and it is more libernlly
served at family fetes, and on holidays.
The geese aro kept confined and liter
ally Btuffed, until thero follows a fatty
degeneracy of the liver, and Just as thia
shows Itself with the animal and death
Is threatened, tho bJrd goes to tho
block, nnd the liver, now developed
Into enormous proportions, goes to the
epicure, who pays a fancy price for dis
A Frightened Horse. When a horse
becomes frightened, demoralized or
othorwlso rattled about something ho
encounters, but does not understand,
a good way to quiet him down is sim
ply to talk to him in a good tono of
volco. If a horso gets frightened at
something he sees In the road, stop him
at onco and give him a formal intro
duction to it, telling him In the mean
time how very foolish ho Is to let such
a little thing disturb him. Nothing can
be worso than to whip a horso when ho
Is frightened. Ho doesn't get fright
ened because he wants to. It Is only
becauso ho has seen or heard some
thing that he Is not familiar with.
After he onco gets thoroughly ac
quainted with the object of his uneasi
ness, it will never frighten him again.
Save the Feed. With a short crop of
hay reported from all of the principal
hay growing states, ho will certainly bo
a wasteful farmer who does not stack
the straw carefully and preserve it in
good condition for winter feeding.
Choice new timothy hay Is now selling
for $12 to ?13 in Chicago, nnd choice
upland wild hay is bringing nlmost as
much. At these prices we can well af
ford to sell hay and buy cheap by-products,
If necessary, to feed with tho
straw and corn fodder. We do not ad
vocate raising hay to sell, but we be
lieve In holding the platter right sldo
up after ono year of panic and another
of drouth. Farm and Dairy.
Prof. Warrington has given the fol
lowing figures as representing tho fer
tility sold in $100 worth of tho foods
named; Eggs, $3.5C; wheat. $12.28;
milk, $14.08: cheese, $18.SS, and timo
thy hay, $95.81. Tho abovo speak well
for biddy, and comparatively bo for
milk, though tho mill: was figured on
a higher basis of valuation by tho quart
than farmers realize. It brings out
once more tho great amount of fer
tility carried from tho farm in tho
Bales of timothy. Hay is a soil robber
for tho returns it gives to tho exche
quer. Sanitary Milk. In tho Rural New
Yorker there has been published a series
of articles on sanitary milk. Tho
methods of feeding and caring for the
cows aro fully described, and the means
employed to eliminate the germs of
destruction or rather to prevent tholr
fTAttlri!? into the milk. All throUEh tho
description "cleanliness" Is tho thing
to bo desired, every detail has this view.
When It is known that this milk Is sell
ing at 12 cents a quart, It shows that
care and labor properly applied bring
WHAT WOMEN ARE DOINO.
Mrs. George Lewis of Boston thinks
sho is the youngost grandmother in
America. Her ago la 32 years.
John Oliver Hobbs (Mrs. Cragle) has
beon elected president of tho society
of women Journalists of London.
Sarah Bernhardt Is to begin her first
tour of Germany next fall nt the ox
pirntion of her American engagement.
Miss E. Thornton Clark, tho sculp
tor, Is Bald to bo fond of pots of all
Borts, and her prime favorlto Is a
Thrco persons wcro recontly saved
from drowning at Hythe, England, by
the courage and skill of Miss Evans,
n girl of 21. '
Mrs. Bertha Welch, of San Francisco,
hns given more than $150,000 In tho
last four years to St. Ignatius' church
of that city.
Miss Alico French ("Octave Thanet")
la a Yankee by birth (partly of Vir
ginia lineage), an Iowan by adoption
and a southerner by choice.
An American woman Is about to
mako a tour of the mikado's realm on
a bicycle. She will publish a book
called "Unpuncturod Tires in Japan."
Mies Douglas, tho champion amateur
mnrkBWoman of England, recontly
scored flfty-soven bull's-eyes In suc
cession with a revolver at twenty yard3'
A bust of Charles Sumner, made by
the colored woman sculptor, Elmondla
Lewis, will bo ono of the attractlvo
exhibits of tho negro building at tho
It Is expected that Lady Botty. wlfo
of Chief Secretary Balfour, will do
her best to mako his Irish administra
tion popular. She Is a woman of great
talent and social tact.
Lady Haberton, inventor of the di
vided skirt, is said to havo a now fad.
Sho contends that femalo servants
should wear knickerbockers, as such
costume facilitates movements.
Mrs. Frank Weldon, wlfo of Frank
Weldon of tho Atlanta Constitution, is
in correspondence with tho Princess
Nazle, of Cairo, Egypt, In reference
to exhibits at tho cotton fair next fall.
Aluminum hcol tips nro coming in voguo.
Easily pleased tho man who is satisfied
The Inventor of bnrbs on fonco wire re
ceives a royalty of $120,000 a year.
In combination, proportion and process,
Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses peculiar cura
tlvo powers unkuown to any other prepara
tion. This fs why it has a record of cures
unequalled In tho history of medicine. It
acts directly upon the blood and by making
It pure, lick aud healthy It cures disease and
gives good health.
Is tho only trao blood purifier promlncnt
ly In tho public cyo today. $1; six for $5.
Z-Trtrtrl'c DSIIo curo habitual comtl.
1UUU O 1'U patlon. Trlca 23 cents.
ASK YOui uivuuuiai r-oi vr
k JOHN CARLU & SONS, New York.
Illnetratod eatalnmie Bhowlnc WEIJ,
ATTQEKS. ltOOX CHILLS jiyDUADUO
biHT Furs. Ilavo been tested and
Sioux City Fnglno and Iron Works,
Suoceenora to Tech Jirif. Co.
Mlniix Vlty Iowa.
TU HOWELL & ClIAM MAClltHERV Co .
1111 Wct Klureutli Mreet, !Tanm City Slu.
Is tho best mcitlclno for nil diseases Incident to
children. It regulates tho bowels; assists denti
tion; cures diarrhea and djsenteryln tho worst
tonus ; cures canker soro throat ; Is a certain pre
ventive of diphtheria; nulets and soothes nil pain
imigoratcstho stomach aud bouels; corrects all
acidity !U 111 cunpsrlplng in tho bowels and wind
colic. Do not fatigue jourselt aud child with
sleepless nights when It is within jour reach to
curo your clilld and save your own strength.
Dr.Jaqttc's German IForm Calces
destroy worms & remove them from tho system
Prepared by Emmcrt Proprietary Co., Chicago, III.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Cteuun and buuUftu the hair.
Promote! a luuilant froirth.
Never Faile to Beitore dray
Hair to Its Youthful Color.
Cuxva tralp i)Iimm4 bir lUltur.
BUc.and tl-UOat Drumtirtl
ART X IO I -A.X
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r A I til 1 O UJ." Jjr T.U 4 -orr, Uty, Ii.Y.
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WHO TUKATS JkU,
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Krery cure guaranteed.
8 yean In oiuahi.
Honk I ree
14 tli Az l'urauni flta.
"Lt RUBBER GOODS
Dealers send for Catalogues, Omaha, Nab.
Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works
atoT repalra for 40,0('0 different atovea
toadranBca. lOt Ilauclaa St., Omaha, Acs
WELL MACHINERY J
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