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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1895)
WOMAN AND HOME,
CUnfoENT NOTES OP T"Me MODES
AND HOUSEHOLD HINTS.
tVlnjr' tor rU nmt "Winter lint In Do
rnnnU Clraj in ttin lieml Jloir to
Kenp n Mnn' I.ovo- Blurred tlrecn
HE wliolftsalo mil
liners hnvo extra
forces of glrld at
work propnrhiR tbo
unusual qunutlty of
wings demanded by
the retail mer
chant Tho wlugs,
whlah aro scon In
fancy shapes, are
made on tho foun
dation of wired
cotton. Tho cotton Is first cut In tlio
shape desired, then llnod with buck
ram and tho edges are wlrod. To this
fraino work tiny birds' foalhors ar"e
pasted until tbo wbolo frame Is cov
cred. Tho feathers may bo used In their
natural color or dyed. Tho process
which an ordinary bird's wlug undor
soca to obtain the nacro or shaded ef
fect Is moat interesting. Tho wing Ib
first Goalcod In soap and water and tlion
drained. Tho entire wing Is thon dyed
tho color doalrcd for part of tho tihad.
fug. After Ibis ono part of It Is bloacbed
and thon dyed In nnothcr color. In
this way tbo shaded effect Is produced.
Tho last Btop In tho process Is that of
jitoatulug. Frequently olio girl can com
pleto In ono day six dozon wings of one
pattern. Again, If the pattern Is very
dlfllcult, sbo 13 unablo to finish more
.than n dozen and a half.
(Uuffcil (Irpoii IVppcri.
In reply to a request for ft receipt for
tstufllug grcon poppers, I send the fol-
k V"iiv T
sum. mm awe
Pill m V
'lowing: Cut a piece an Inch In diam
eter from tho stem end of tho peppers
and rcmovo tho seeds. Shred fluo Bomo
tender cabbage and salt as you would
for a salad: add one-fourth of tho re
moved cecils, & llttlo grated horseradish
anil all kinds of whole spices desired,
ot' forgetting whlto mustard seed.
-Small wholo cucumbers not more than
an Inch long nro a nlco addition. It
procurable, but If theso nro used throw
them Into hot salted water and let stand
until cold before using. After thor
oughly mixing tbo filling, stuff tbo pop-
,pers, pressing It well down, and rcplaco
tbo stem pieces, fastening with two
toothpicks In each pepper, l'lnco theso
stuffed peppers in salted water for flvo
hours, or until they tnato of tho salt,
then pack them In Jars. Heat suffi
cient vinegar to cover them, add a
smalt plcco of alum and pour while hot
over tho poppers. When cold cover
with grope or horseradish loaves, or
Jidd sliced horseradish root to vinegar to
preserve It I havo found that tying n
ipiccq of whlto sheet wadding tightly
over the cover of a Jar of pickles or
preserves will servo almost as well as
tthattc Newly Futilnnnli1o.
Tho woman who didn't rush Into
corn-flower bluo can now congratulate
herself on that fact. At Its first com
ing this tint made a good bid for gen
eral favor, but a strong new shade nev
er holds Its vogue. Now, though all
other blues are to bo extremoly papular,
tlio cornflower Is condemned, and that
means that Us wearers must have dis
carded it or resortod to tho dye-pot and
renovation, Brilliant green is to havo
much favor, and tho clear-sklnnod
brunette will count one far her sldo.
Wood-celored satin is in a now shade of
brown that has as yet appeared only In
that material; Indeed, It would hardly
?ulapt itself to lesa lustrous weaves. It
la on tho order of tbo popular string
colors and linen shades of tbo day with
moro brown In it, and In satin is calcu
lated to set off reddish hair and brown
Fur Loulu XVI. Cot tunic.
Spangles, Jewels, and tinsel of all
kinds will glitter In the coming Louis
XVI. costumes. A model gown Is of
Rray faille open ovor a rose-colored pet
ticoat The gray la closely covered
with waving lines of silver cordeet
from hem to beltof tho skirt, andjnt
-the foot of the petticoat there is a row
of large amethyst stones beaded by a
w!d" bandofwllvcr soulncbe. over whlcb
falls spangled larp. Tho Hhort coat Is
of amethyst velvet, lined with roae
Cdlorad satin. It faslons dotlbld
broasted, the front being cut lov to
show the ruffle of laco about threat
and bust, and short to show tho two
llttlo poeksts set In tho waistcoat Just
below tho waist line. Tho four buttons
of tho coat aro largo amethysts sot
about with yellow paste, an enormous
bucklo of yellow pasto holds tho laco at
tho throat, and tho waistcoat of whlto
satin Is covered with waved silver to
match the skirt. A yollbw felt cocked
hat trimmed all ovor with gray plumes
Is bold In place by amethyst buckles.
This costume Is described by tho dealer
as a slmplo luncheon gown, but thoro
Is a lot of glitter to It
Uraj In tlio I.rml.
Of tbo loss showy hues grays nro In
tho lead. Gray and amethyst color Is
to bo ono of tho most artistic combina
tions offered In tbo coming season, and
already ono or two models in gray
cloth combined with amethyst velvet
and palo lilac chiffon aro Been. In tho
accompanying' sketch a dress of Iron
gray woolon Butting appears. Its wldo
skirt takes tlio stylish outilare Just
abovo tbo hem In front, and nt that
point three rows of stitching run around
it Slcovo enps aro simulated by like
Btltchlng, and tho right side of the
blouso waist Is cut Into tabs that faston
across with oxydlzed Bllvcr buttons.
This fastening, however, Is only orna
mental, for tho waist faslons beneath
it Collar nnd belt, both qulto plain,
aro mado of brilliant platd. A capo of
tho samo goods and general schomo of
ornnmcntatlon accompanies this dress,
and Is topped by a big chiffon niching.
Veil of tlio Kcmon.
This season tbo summer girl is de
voted to chiffon, and this material Is
used In tho voil of the hour. In Its most
,. & oooo5oa
a. u uvaHiRSnpH'v
v BflLL SOWN, o
"OOOOOOOOOOOflO oo OOO1'
popular guise It Is whlto, sprinkled with
black chenille dots, and Is warranted to
mako even a plain young person good
to look upon. Though white and black
Is tho popular combination for the
chiffon volls, many aro sold with tbo
dots In brown or dark bluo. Plain chif
fon volls aro also In domand. They
match In color tho hats with which thoy
arc worn. Tho sowing silk voll still
holds Us own for Btcamor or yachting
wear, Tho calling veil of the summer Is
an Imported affair of black thread lace
with a dainty border. Many of the
nei vous wnn n rancy moan snow a
tiny border of yellow Valenciennes lace,
but none of theso volls In any senso
rivals In popularity tbo one of dotted
Walking hats in alplno shape show a
crown of different color from tbo brim
for instance, one having a crown or
yellow straw has n brim of black, and Is
trimmed with a band and knot at the
sldo of black satin ribbon. A novelty
Is shown in folt of different colors,
black, of course, Included, having a
low, broad, flat crown and flaring brim,
trimmed with a plain band of ribbon
and a "palntor's brush" at the side.
Aversion to Kxncserutlon.
Tho sleeves of all the gowns and coats
in the trousseau of Princess Helena of
Orleans were only slightly raised, as
her royal highness has a great aversion
to tho exaggerated and fashionable puff.
Forty-two per cent of tbo population
of Rhode Island are wage-earners.
t'udrr n Shield.
Tbo natty capo In tho BkctcU Is in
dahlia red silk velvet, lined with satin
of Us own shade. Tho shield front Is
iSs TyrPfr a ir5?
of whlto satin, and tho buttons are
pearl, sot with rhlnestones. It is ex
ceedingly smart and nn effcctlvo ad
junct to tho uatty toilet With It Is
worn a cblc llttlo hat In turban style,
mndo of dull gold braid Interlaced with
black, and simply trimmed at ono sido
by two splkoy black quills and a gilt
Tho pretty looso fronts that havo bean
worn all cummer need not bo given up,
for thoy will bo needed on oven tho
latest of tho now model dressos. All
tho coats and redlngotes that aro to
conio will tako on beauty and feminini
ty by means of ruffles and tumbles of
soft stuff about tho throat and down
In front Tho grncoful lines of tho flg
uro will at the samo tlmo bo set off
by tho mascullno exactness of fit of
back and sides.
How tn Keep n Mun's I.ovo.
Do not buy his cigars.
Do not buy his neckties.
Do not buy his suspenders.
Do not crcoso his trousers.
Do not nsk him at breakfast what
ho wants for dinner.
Do not Insist upon his going to
church simply to please you.
Do not toll him that your boy. If you
havo one, takes his temper from him.
Do not Insist upon receiving com
pany that Is uncongenial to blm.
Do not wear a bonnet when ho
thinks you look better in a bat, and
Do not ask blm when be comes homo
FacJCro o ooo o a o o
in tho evening what ho has been doing
Do not persist In his giving you tho
samo attentions bo gavo you before
you got blm.
Do not cross blm In his opinions.
For heaven's sake lot him think bo Is
smarter than anybody elso.
Do not tell him what your dearest
woman friend has said about her hus
band's good qualities.
A ISmvo I.lttlo Woman
It was a Chevy Chaso car. She was
tall and broad in proportion. Her gown
was very tight and her diamond car
rings very largo and sparkling. She
sat near the end of tho seat, and she
might havo moved along to mako room
for somebody elso, but she didn't. She
simply sat and stared haughtily ahead.
Thoro was a tiny llttlo mouse-colored
woman standing, and tho sight of the
bodiamoncd one made her nervous.
Vou could see her very toes twitch. At
longth sho leaned over with groat po
liteness. "Pardon mo, madam," sho said, "but
have you paid for two seats?"
The stout woman was speechless.
"Oh," went on tbo mouse-colored ono,
"I thought you bad. Please move along,
And tho other moved, but I feol sure
she had apoplexy when she got out of
the car. You could see it coming on.
Justice What U the charge against
this prisoner? Officer Having nn in
fernal machine In his possession, yor
honor. Justice Anarchist or bicyclist?
DAIRY AND POULTRY.
INTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR
OUR RURAL R2ADERS.
How Kurrc.isful rnrtners Oncratn TliU
Department of tlio Farm A Fotr
Hints an to tho Cnro of Llvo Stock
HK subject Is ono
In which much cap
ital Is Invested, nnd
to mako tho busi
ness pay ono has to
glvo It tho closest
1. Wo havo tho
cow. Sho must
change tho feed In
to milk. Tho cow
may bo compared
nnd tho feed to
to an engine
tho fuol. Now,
if the cnglno has
only enough fuel to overcome friction
Vftll crnf nn nnTpnt m If vnll tlcft tllO
fuel to ovorcomo tho friction In two '
machines which could be Used in ono
vn,t ia nn o.i fi i. it vn .. :
this In ono machine you realize a profit
Tho same with a cow. Wo aro told that '
It takes two-thirds of what a cow eats I
to miRtnin tho RVRtnm. one-third to nro- '
duco tbo milk. Tho less a cow has to
travel to get her feed tbo greater
amount of milk per pound of feed.
I havo thought many times when I
have seen cows liurrlod by men, boys
nnd dogs whother tho owner ever con
sidered the cost.
2. The feed and surroundings.
Tho cow Is like a filter. If you over
tnx It by giving poor fepd you soon
wear It out; besides producing a poor
artlclo of milk, butter and cheese.
I bellove the seeds of poisoned cheeso
nro sown In letting tho cow drink stag
nant water, cat fermented food, or
breathe foul air. This much wo do
know, that tho best grades of milk pro
ducts are mado whero tho feed, water ,
and air are of tho purest i
3. Tho care of milk. It Is essential
that milk should bo well aired and
cooled as Boon as milked to stop tho
tainting or decomposing. See that tho
uddor is well cleaned before commenc
ing to milk, and do not wet your hands
so thoy will drip In the pall.
How much milk should a cow glvo?
There aro records as high n3 18,000
lbs. of milk per cow In one year, but
tho farmer can get a dairy which will
average 6,000 lbs. per cow, and he will
not see the difference ln cost of keeping
between it nnd ono which gives only
4,000 or 3.G00 per cow. Old dairymen i
in the cast mndo cheese for 3 and A
cents per pound years ago, and tho
best of them say, they would not keep
a cow which would not mako COO lbs. i
of cheese In ono season. Now tho aver
ago at most factories does not exceed
350. At a factory in north-cast Ohio,
at tbo yearly meeting, the best and tho
poorest dairy were compared, with tbo
ldoa of stimulating tho patrons to lm- ,
provo their dairies and caro of them. '
The best dairy of 14 cows had received
from tho factory during tho year an
average of $30 per cow, while the poor
est one of 10 cows hnd received only 527
Tho dairy well solves tho question an
to what to do with our farms. Grain ! rcailzod from them ln a year. This
raising exhausts the land by always flock Ung ueen fed for CBgS( out with
taklng from it and returning nothing ( out trying to prevont them from sit
to it, while ln raising stock for beef, tlngi ns the owner wanted to ralso
wo find ourselves In, competition with t chicks, and had dono so. Wo think tbo
tno west, where it costs hut ?i to raise
an animal of 1,200 pounds
Grnnulnr Hut tor.
There seems to be an Impression hero
and thero, says a writer ln tbo Practi
cal Farmer, that what Is known as
granular butter can, only bo mado by
tho few who possess tho "know how,"
and have purposely constructed ma
chinery. Such is not tho case. There
is no make of churn that granulates
butter better than another. If wo dis
card tho dash churn. Tho only secret
In the matter Is to stop tbo churn at
the right stage, and add tho water, so
to harden these little granules of fat
and give tho fluids free exit from tho
churn. In hot weather the granulation
of butter is all tho more important, ns
thero Is the greater need of getting tbo
buttermilk out of tho mass. Summer
butter wants to be churned as cool as
possible, and It f3 here that tho owners
.rrr, : "rrV;; .r,rn.
.. a. .. n n n tllV tlirv rirtlintlf (1ITA ilini I
U1VJ ..... ..-w . w ...,. M..k
down to 33 per cent of actual fat, and
churn this cream exhaustively at 62
degrees, which Is tho actual crystallz
lng stage of butter, and get separation
with little or no washing. By the or
dinary way of churning, at about CO de
grees, the churn would bo stopped as
soon as tno cream snows signs oi ,
hroaklng, and a half gallon or so of fair j
brine added to the cream, whon tho
butter will come, and moro water is (
again added uerore mere is any at
tempt to remove the buttermilk. Then
the butter granules float on tho surface
of thp 54 degree cold water, and one
has granular butter without an effort
Where the cream from any cause Is
very sour, It is a good practice to put a
quantity of brine into the cream at the
otart, and have this act as a sort of a
solvent of tho casein, and will bo a
great help ln preventing speckB ln tbo
butter. One thing about granular but- Tho difference ln tho cost between
ter Is Its vnrylng content of water, and t good mules and poor onos Is tho differ
no maker can work It down to a unl- enco In tho cost of sorvice. It will
formtty every tlnio; oven exports will j usually cost moro for the service of a
vary aa much ns fivo pounds ln 100 real good Jack than It will cost for a
pounds of butter. The larger the
granules tho loss wator will bo held ln
the butter when it is packed.
Chickens or Ducks.
I A New Jersey poultry raiser recently
', mado a test to decide the question of tbo
j relative profitableness of ducks and
' chickens. He gives tbo following re
sult: At a week old tho duckling
' weighed four ounces, wnilo the chick
only reached two ounces. At two
' weeks old the duckling reached nlno
ounces, nnd tho chick got up to four
ounces. At thrco weoks, duckling ono
.pound; chick, six and a quarter ounces.
At four weeks, duckling ono pound and
nine ounces; chick, ton ounces. At five
weeks, duckling two pounds nnd two
ounces; chick, fourteen ounco3. At six
weeks old, duckling two pounds and
cloven ounces; chick, ono pound nnd
two nnd half ounces. At scvon wooks
old, duckling three pounds and five
ounces; chick, ono pound and sovon
ounces. At eight weeks old, duckling,
I four pounds; chick, ono pound and
twelve ounces. At nlno weeks old,
duckling, four pounds and eight ounces;
chick, two pounds. So It can bo seen
that In tho samo time tho weight of
tho chick was doubled by that of tho
duck. Tho prices for drossod car
casses run very closo to each other, so
that tho Increased price per pound
makes tho profits on tho duck greater,
nlthough It takes about twice the
amount of food to grow them. Ex.
Merits of Houdans. Wright, tho well
known English authority, say3: "With
respect to tho merits of Houdans, wo
havo no hesitation in pronouncing thorn
i ono of tbo most valuable breeds ever
introduced into tins country, we navo
ln, hls breed tbo clzo, form and quality
f, a Dorking, with earlier maturity
The hen is a most prolific layer of good
slzetl &ss, which will almost Invariably
bo found fertile a point tbo Dorking
is very deficient in, as all prlzo breed
ers know to their cost. The chickens
feather very rapidly and early, but aro
nevertheless exceedingly hardy per
haps moro so than nny except Cochins
and Brabmns and arc therefore easily
reared with llttlo loss. Thoy aro em
phatically tho fowl for a farmer and
will yield nn ample profit on good feed
tag, both in eggs nnd flesh. Almos.
their only drawback is their refusal to
Wo have satisfied ourselves that hens
may bo fed too much, to bo good layers,
and that they may bo fed In such a
manner that thoy will not want to sit.
A hen that la poor novcr want3 to sit,
and if sho is kept in laying condition
sho will not get the sitting fever at all,
or If at all, not until Into In the season.
Wo havo tried feeding Brown Leghorns
nil they would eat, while confined, and
It Is not a hard matter to get them fat
enough to get In tho notion of clucking,
though they hardly ever sit moro than
a lew days at a tlmo unless they arc 4
or 5 years old. Wo had a pen of Light
BrnhraaB which we prevented from sit
ting at all until some of them were two
years old by feeding them carefully,
and wo must say they were fine layers
all the time. They were not ns profit
able of course as our Leghorns, because
they ate more and did not lay as well,
but thoy were non-sitters while we fed
them for tbo purpose of keeping them
from sitting. They got but very little
corn, but bad all tho milk they wanted,
and were lightly fed on wheat screen
ings, oat meal, bran and shorts, and
other muscle making food. We havo
been very much interested in a flock of
Plymouth Roclca for the last year, the
owner of which has taken great care
to feed thorn properly, and has kept
strict acoount of tho feed they con
sumed, and the egg3 they produced.
When tho year 13 finished, we shall give
n full nnraunt of the amount of nroflt
Bi,0wlng will bo such a ono, as will put
to shame tho man who claims that
poultry docs not pay. Tho care has
been only such as any farmer or vil
lager could give a fleck, and there has
hcen no attempt at fancy or costly ex
periments. The flock Is kept for tho
money there Is In them, and tho results
will bo valuable to all who want to
know what can bo done with only good
caro and common sense. Farm News.
Tho Southern Farm ln speaking of
the growing of mules and then' valuo
for plantation work says that good
teams of young mules can bo made to
do considerable work for from 18
months to two years, Just nt a tlmo
when thoy will, under ordinary cir
cumstances, bring tho beat prices. With
good care, mulos can bo broken nnd
worked easier than horses, and farmers
who cannot keep tcveral teams profit
ably at work all tho tlmo, and yet find
it neccssar: to keep several, will find
it will pay to keep two or thrco mares,
tbo number to bo proportioned to tho
number of teams considered necessary
to keep up with tho farm work, and
then breed them to a good Jnck and
ralso good mulos, keeping tho mares
In a good thrifty condition so that a
good growth can be secured. Then
thoy can be used for Bomo tlmo on tlio
farm while they aro growing fully suf
ficient to pay tholr feed, and at tbo
samo tlmo havo them gradually In
creasing In valuo and selling at an ago
whon they usually bring the highest
figures. Of course, caro must be taken
of them so that a good, thrifty growth
can be secured. Some breeders mako
tho claim that raising mules can be
dono only on a scale sufficiently largo
to pay tho farmers for making extra
good fences ln order to keep them con-
poor one, nnd all other things being
equal, the difference in them is a small
Item In comparison with tho value of
tho mules when they aro ready to sell.
If they nro fed so as to bo kept grow
ing steadily, in a good, thrifty con
dition, the cost is the same, or nearly
tho same, whether tho animal is a
good or poor one, nnd to secure tho
most profit tho best must be raised, and
if tho best is raised It Isvery essen
tial to have tho mares bred to good
Mlnliituro rnlntlne nn Exnctlnp Arr.
Those who know only tho finished
miniature, and havo no acquaintance
with the method of its production, can
not conceive of tho labor that it repre
sents. Koch of these tiny masterpieces
these ornaments with human identi
fication -these concentrated expressions
of pictorial art Hands for moro toll,
of a peculiarly exacting- sort than tho
largest canvas. Tho brtishe. fcomo of
tliein containing siarctly half a dozen
linirs. tnalte strokes so lino that most of
tho painting must bo done under a
mngnifyinir glass. And tlio touches on
the frail bit of Ivory must be as uner
ring as they nro light, ior the smallest
mlstatco may destroy tho characteristic
translucenco that constitutes tho mini
ature's greatest charm.
Appropriate to tho election season U
nn artlclo written by Mr. Edward J.
McDermott of Louisville, for thcOcto
ber number of tho Century, entitled
"Fun on the Stump; Humors of Polit
ical Campaigning in Kentucky.' Mr.
McDermott has gathered many anec
dotes of amusing experiences at tho
polls, but ho laments tho decline of
public spenking, which ho declares is
by no means up to tho old-tlmo stand
ard in Kentucky.
Dnnlcl Uootio's Gun.
The pun of Daniel IJoono lias beet
taken to Charleston, W. Vo., and it is
said to be still Capable of good execu
tion. Its stock untl barrel arc five feet
long1 nnd it carries nn ouneo ball. It
Is si flintlock, of course. Tho gUn has
been in tho family of Nntban Boone
Van Bibber, back in the vildsof Nich
olas county. Matthias Tico Van Bib
ber received tho pun from his friend
Boone and ho carried it at tho battle of
Point Pleasant in 1774 nnd through tbo
war of 1812. Tbo original powder horn
and bullet moulds nro with the gun.
Matthias Van Bibber left these relics
to Capt. C. It. Van Dibber, who left
them to bis son, Nathan Boono Van
Bibber, the present owner. New York
To mako somo provision for your physi
cal health at this season, because a cold
or cough, an attack of pneumonia or ty
phoid fever may now mako you an in
valid all winter. First of all bo sure that
your blood is pure, for health depends
upon puro blood. Afewbolllesof Hood's
Sarsaparilla will bo a paying-investment
now. It will givo you pure, rich blooa
and invigorate your wholo system.
Is tho Ono True Blood Purifier.
Hrrkrl'ci I?111 c Rro t:wt''iw mild, cirrc
nOOCl S K UlOtic. All UruJKlsU. 13c.
C World's Fnlrl IIIOMHST AWARD. J
Try it when the digestion;
is WEAK and no FOOD
I seems to nourish. Try it j
ricn seems impossible to:
keep FOOD ffi stomach!;
J Sold by DRUaaiSTS EVHRYWrinRU I J
c jonn cane cc ans. incw vorK. 3
PROFITABLE DAIRY WORK
Can only bo accomplished with tlio very best
of tools ami
"With a Davis
rator on tlio
euro of moro
milk Is a vat
take to get a
fnrm you aro
lia'jlo I a nil.
mako no nils.
.DAVIS & RANKIN BLDG. & TH.TQ. CO.
Cor. Rcndclph & Dearborn St3., Chicago.
IMuttrfttoil catnlo.-uo ohowlnu WKU,
ATJOmtS, HOOK Willi M.IUWkAUliUJ
AND JETTUiQ IAl UlNUlX, IC
hzst tunc. Havo been teac il and
Sioux City Kntrlne and Iron Work,
Mnnxt'ily Innn. SVmlSSa
1UJS liOirtU. X 1'IIASE MJtC IlIXKIIT I O , "'
1111 West Elnvtut i .-tr. t, Khumu I In
DES MOINES, IOWA.
Write for illustrated cata
logue and prlceliit Goods
sent on approval.
WES 1VRN FUE CO.
Local and trarellnir. Coodi.oy rrmnnt. Kx.
uerlui r not ncmatn. Aiiiiyqunk J-lu"
lthl over 4u jri'.-vr. I'ticcaix urcry Co., J'ox uia,
ysuccocsfuliv Pr0?!03. Claims.
LatBl-rluclpal Bifemtae- U O. i;nlon Bureau.
3y uLutwr, luimlaalir.acu.im. ullj xlucu.
IS Till) ONLY
WHO TIUATS AU,
caVn"U and ftcrut
J" Tory cure guarantc d.
Sit yrare eipork-nco.
8)uxr In onuuj,
14th .U Faruimi Nt.
O 51 AHA. m:ii.
wsht ROBBER GOODS
Dealers t.cud for Catalogues, Omaha, Neb.
Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works
NtoTO repair for 40,(lliO dlfTrreut toTr
and rausc. 1SOO Ueuglu St., Omaha, .Veb
St Will Pay,
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