Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1895)
n . J. y-. Ma, Wo, . -4
HAIRY AND P0ULT11Y.
NTEnE8TINO CHAPTQRS FOR
OUn RURAL READERS.
How Ectrfol rnrmfra OrnTto ThU
DcpitrilWnt of IJio I'MrmA Fotr
Iflnt . U Uio C'nrn of l.Ua fltoclt
DAIRY fnrmcr of
our acquaintance la
a wlso old man, and
eayn many good
tilings. Ho uses ft
Bllo nnd makes
money In all his
farru operations Ho
lina a neighbor who
barely malted ho'th
ends tneet, who 1b
bitterly opposed to
tho Bllo. because ho Bays, It la too ex
pensive SponUlng of thin neighbor to
our old friend ono day, wo expressed our
surprise that ho could not ueo tho dif
ference in profit between his poor meth
ods and Uncle John's godd methods.
"Ho ought to seo," wo said, "with half
nn eye that ho Is wrong and you are
right What la tho matter with him?"
"Undo John took an extra hitch In tho
nlack of bin breeches, and replied: "Oh.
nothing much, except ho is co dead
Htuck on , himself, nnd tho Ultlo ho
knows, that ho can't boo over his own
Jlttlo ant hill. Ho haa got more prldo
and conceit Minn senso, nnd I never
know a farmer to mako a cent on bin
conceit Such men will straddle clear
over n dollar to pick up a dime. He
commenced talking against tho alio
when I first built ono.and now ho thinks
folko would laugh at him if lid Bhould
let up. My cowh nro my gtildo in this
Bllo buslnoss. I can't nrford to kick
against facts; ho can, nnd bo I koep still
nnd lot him go on. Ho woo over to bor
row some money of mo tho other day,
nnd I Bupposo I will haVo to let him
havo It. If it wasn't for Biich men mort
gages would bo mighty scarce."
A fact of importance which has been
emphasized Is tho valno of cooling tho
milk as thoroughly ns possible as soon
ns milked. "Whon drawn from tho cow,
milk Is nt a high tomponiturc, and, In
deed, at just tho tompcruturo at which
tho majority of bacteria will grow tho
most rapidly. Under tho influcnco of
tho atmospheric, tompornluro, especial
ly in the summer, tho milk will bocomo
cool very slowly, but never bocomes
cooler than tho air. Tho bacteria which
have gotten Into the milk will there
fore havo tho very best opportunity for
rapid multiplication and tho milk will
sour very rapidly. If, howovcr, tho
mills Is cooled to a low temperature Im
mediately after it is drawn, tho bacteria
growth in checked at onco and will not
bogln again with much rapidity until
tho milk has becomo warmed onco more.
This wnrmlng will tako placo slowly,
nnd therefore tho cooled milk will ro
maln sweet many hours longer than
that which is not cooled. A practical
knowledge of this fact will be of great
ivnluo to oveiy person handling milk.
Early cooling to as low a tempornturo
as is practlcablo Is tho best remedy for
too rapid Bourlng of milk. Department
Tnlntml Mil It.
It Is well to notice that cortaln ab
normal odors and tastes In milk may bo
produced directly by tho food oaten by
tho cow. If a cow eats garlic or turnip
tho flavor of tho milk is directly ar
fected. Various other foods may, In a
Blmilnr manner, oltcct tho tasto of milk,
but this class of tnlnts may bo roadily
distinguished from thoso due to bncter
ial growth. Tho odors and taints duo to
tho direct influenco of tho food aro at
their maximum as soon as tho milk Is
drawn, never increasing afterward.
But the taints duo to bacterial growth
do not appear at all in the fresh milk,
beginning to bo noticeable only after
tho bacteria havo had a chanco to grow.
If, therefore, ft dairyman hn3 trouble
in hla milk, which nppo rs immediately
after t"ic milking, ho may look for tho
caueo In something tho cow has eaten.
Hut if tho trouble appears after a few
hours, and then grows rapidly worse
until It reaches a maximum, ho may bo
assured that tho remedy is to bo sought,
not in changing tho food of tho cow, but
In greater caro In tho management of
tho dairy or barn. Agricultural Re
port. Farming Under Glass It seems cer
tain that tho growing of many of our
field crops, such as potatoes, cabbngo,
etc, will be largely under glass in tho
future. It is expensive, but thcro nro so
many things that compensate for tho
outlay that it is ono of tho reliable in
vestments. Even when a cheaper
transportation for Bouthcrn-grown pro
ducts shall have been secured, there
will yet be reasons for forcing houses in
the north. Such houses will be not only
fitted with glaBs roors, but also with
wire screens, bo that In tho summer the
glass may bo dispensed with, tho
Bcrcens being used to keep out bugs
and birds. The ono item of crop de
struction by insects Is a costly one, nnd
tho saving in this alone will pay a fair
per cent on the Investment. Tho pro
tection from frost is also worth looking
At tho instance of Dairy Commission
er Adams, the Wisconsin law prohibit
ing the salo of oleomargarine, colored
to roeemble butter, has been test.nl,
and sustained In a test case tried at
An eastern dairyman says: Tho man
who is too aristocratic to mingle freely
with his calves, and his cows also, will
never succeed as a breeder of dairy
stock. Thero Is a social side to a cow's
nature as well as to a man's. It is
from her social nature that comes not
only the milk but the fat aa well, given
from a spirit of pure motherly beneficence.
Diseases of fowl.
Cholera. A good remedy la hyposul
phite of soda. DIssolvo as much of it in
a pint of water as possible; then mix
up aomo corn moal or wheat bran with
tho water and feed to the r.Ick fowls.
DIssolvo Homo in their drinking water
also. Peed this till every trace of tho
disease disappears. If thoy aro too sick
to oat, forco It down their throats.
Roup. Tako Bulphato of zlno; wot
the finger, then dip It in tho zlno and
rub Into tho fowl's mouth; repeat twice,
applying threo times a day. Or Inject
n Rolutlon of copperas water into tho
nostrils and down tho throat. Tho fowls
Bhould bo kopt in a warm, dry place.
Scaly LcgB. This dlseaso can bo
cured by applying a mixture of coal oil
and sulphur, with a few drops of car
bolic acid added; apply twlco a weok.
Soro Hoad. DroopinesB and loan of
nppotlto nro stiro Indications of lice.
Exnmino tho hoad nnd nock; if they
aro found apply insect powder.
Gapes. To every pint of meal add
one leaspoonful of turpentine; seo that
ovory chick gets some.
Diarrhea. Place tho fowl In a warm,
dry place, nnd glvo it a good doso of
enstor oil twice or three ttmen a day.
Canker. Scrape off tho scabs and ap
ply bluo vitriol; wash the head nnd
mouth with n solution of alum nnd
To prevent tho laying of soft-shell
eggs, food whoat and oats nnd supply
the honB with ground oyster obeli and
plonty of time. Ex.
Good Advice. Tho paper nt Plain
vlow, Minn., says: Now that-our cream
cry Is at n standstill why not tho farm
ers tako hold of tho business In a co-'
operatlvo plan, organizing a stock com
pany and roallzo all tho prollt thcro Is
In butter, In other places whoro
crcamorles havo failed the farmors
hnvo In every Instance tnkon hold of
tho matter and havo in every Instunco
mado a paying institution of it. A
croamcry 1b n good thing. Bettor but
ter can bo mado thcro than at your
homes, for thcro would be ovcry con-
rentcyico which nt least many farmers
aro unnblo to Bccuro. In thin way thu
butter of tho community would bo mado
In ono grade, In largo quantities and
would glvo them a hotter ndvantage
to dispose of this product. From tho
experience of other communities we
bcllevo It would bo a profitable Invest
ment. Wo havo a class of farmors on
Greenwood Pralrlo who would surely
mako a success of anything of this
kind if they enn any whoro and wo
bollovo tho matter Bhould bo agitated.
Scalding tho Mites. Tho brood-coops
should bo carefully watched for Ilco
during tho summer nnd fall, as young
chickens cannotthrlvo If nightly sapped
of their llfo blood. Whatovcr scalding
Is dono In these, however, must be dono
lu the morning, so that they will get
dry by night. If your coops aro in a
damp location and you havo tiny chicks
It will bo a good plan to got somo dry
sand occasionally for tho floor. In this
land of dltchos I novcr feel safe with
little chicks unless tho coops aro
floored; It la not safe unless one's land
Is "abovo water," and not then If It bo
on the side hill, with a water abed
abovo. Whcnovor we havo a very hard
rain and tho ditches overflow, ono of
our coop3 Is always In danger, so I
know whereof I apeak when I advlso
you to select a spot that Is high and dry
for brood coops, or olso provido them
with board floors. Mrs. Mellette in
Poultry in the Orchnrd. Ono of tht
best places for tho poultry house Is tho
orchnrd. Tho fowls aro away from tho
garden and havo n range where they
can secure plenty of green food, bugs,
worms, and other insects, in destroying
which they benefit tho trees and fruit,
Tho slto for tho house should bo
choson with a vlow to insuring good
drainage, as It is most essential that
poultry havo dry quarters in which
they may roost, or tako refugo whon it
storms. On a farm it is no easy mat
tor to glvo tho fowl a good range and
nt tho Bamo time to keep them away
from thq garden, tho hog pen, and tho
stables. In many cases, tho orchard
is the only good placo for tho poultry
houso. Tho fowl do bettor there, with
tho variety of food they secure, than
if they wore kept in moro restricted
quarters. If tho poultry houso is to bo
built during tho summer, it will pay
to put it in tho orchard. Ex.
Mako Improvements. Why not teat
out all tho permanent fixtures In tho
hen houso and destroy tho mites hidden
behind and undor them? Then mako
arrangements to put tho roosts back
and tho nests In such shnpo that they
can bo readily taken out and coal oiled.
Seo that tho roosts aro all on ono level
and not too high. Bumblo foot becomes
very frequent among flocks of heavy
hens where they roost on high perches.
A few loads of sand or gravel to fill
in tho low places around the hen houso
will provent dampness, and when tho
land Is clnycy onable you to get rid of
much mud. Mud should never bo al
lowed uround tho hen house. Sand,
gravel, coal ashes or Bod should prevent
Biich a nuisance from ever existing.
Loghorns nro Wild Leghorns art
naturally wild, but the wild nature can
bo somewhat subdued It caro is taken.
Now the winter months aro near, and
we havo so many days when It Is unfit
for thq fowls to bo outdoors, and if
your scratching shed is bo nrrangod
that they can go from thoir roosting
pen to it, you can facilitate matters
considerably by having a muslin front
put to tho shed, so that tho fowl3 can
not go out. Then at feeding time
quietly move among them, and thus
gradually hnve them become accus
tomed to you, Ex.
One thing is more foolish than to
feed poor food to good stock, and that
is to feed good food to poor stock.
GREAT LONDON SQUARES.
Hirst of Them Are Quaint nntl Aro XaM
Out In tho Uolcli Fashion.
Somo of tho London squares aro
quaint and charming, bolng mostly laid
out in tho Dutch fashion. Golden
Square, near Regent street; Red Lion
and Qucon squares, In Bloomsbury, nro
cnpltal specimens. Tho first, though so
closo to Regent street, might bo a dos
on miles nwayj thcro Is a'welcomo un
kemptnoss; tho graso Is rank and wild;
thoro nro old troes ranged around its
border in a Byotemntical way. Tho
houses around are picturesque, becnuso
each Is distinct. It is given over to
commission agents, merchants nnd
trado genorally, yet within but a fow
years It was a placo of genteel resi
dence, Ilko a usual squaro, and we find
tho lata Cardlnnl Wiseman living In a
substantial mansion here. Dickens, It
will bo romembcred, plnccd Ralph
Nlcklcby's house here, which is de
scribed on tho occasion of tho party
to Sir Frederick and Sir Mulberry as
having almost palatial apartments and
tho richest furniture Ab wo wander
around, we aro struck with tho melan
choly tono of tho inclosurc, yet every
thing seems brisk enough; but It be
longs to tho old world.
Tho square itself is very attractive
and original, with a sort of Dutch or
foreign air; wo note tho flno tree3 which
shcltqr It nil around in symmetrical
lines, and tho Roman wnrrlor sort of
statue in tho center, arrayed in full
armor, and representing George II. Tho
grans and walks nro laid out with a cer
tain free-and-easy carelessness that Is
very acceptable, and contrasts with tho
trim shaven, soulless treatment of
modern squares. Altogether a visit to
Golden Square will interest.
Borkoloy Squnre overyono knows.
Yet it haB an extraordinary sympa
thetic attraction from its grns3 and flno
shading old trees. No one, we may bo
sure, has noted that these leafy patri
archs seem to range In two rows down
tho middle, like nn avenue, Tho fact
it, it was tho demesne of tho lawn in
front of tho old Berkeley house, which
stood at tho bad: of Devonshire house.
Tho mnnslons round aro very flno, and
tho Iron work, railings, ctc, aro all
admired and to bo admired. There aro
somo queer things to bo told about
Bquarcs; for instance, that thcro was
a General Strodo who had u mania, for
setting up statues In squares at his own
expense. Wo havo seon equestrian stat
ues in Lelccstor Squaro propped up
with a broomstick, with portions
BocUlnic Pononn! Information.
Tho man who knows it all had been
talking, and in his superior way had
sottlcd every question thnt had come
up, until tho quiet llttlo man was moved
"Will you grant mo ono llttlo favor?"
ho asked humbly, as became a man
who realized that ho was addressing
ono who knows It all.
"Certainly," replied tho other. "Whnt
"Well, will you kindly permit me to
know something nbout one or two sub
jects in which I am personally Inter
ested if I will concede all tho knowledge
of ovcry thing okio to you?"
After thnt thero wa3 a lull In the con
versation that seemed to indicate that
permission had beon given.
Tho now battleship Indiana Is pro
nounced by experts tho steadiest ve3
bcI of tho kind in tho world In rough
weather. And yet it was not many
years ago that public men wero saying
that American shipyards wero no
good. Tho marked success which haa
attended tho rehabilitation of tho navy
bo far Dhows that Americans can lead
tho world whenever they want to.
Capes of cloth, velvet, or fur, aro
mado very short and full. They are
usually pointed In front, though tho
French capes havo long mantilla fronts.
Largo sailor collars aro shown on tho
latest school-dresses, and berthas also
aro still in vogue.
Widesprcadlng collars are seen on
many of tho autumn gowns, and tho
bigger they nre, and tho odder their
cut, tho moro popular thoy seem to be.
Tho leg-o'-mutton sleeve is not used
as much this fall ns tho hugo puff,
which reaches to tho elbow, and is there
Joined by a deep, tight-flttlng cuff.
Accordion plaiting is to be freely used
In trimmings and accessories, and in
whole gowns as well. When contrived
tastefully, these dresses mako an ex
cellent appearance, though there aro
many dangers of going wrong in plan
ning them, which only makes success
tho greater whon it is achieved.
Whero a little maid's frock is mado
of rough novelty goodB in brown and
dull red the full Bilk waist will show
chameleon tints of brown, dark, light,
red, and, perhaps, a vivid green. Tho
plaid dresses aro generally made very
plain, and aro not often combined with
silk, whilo all tho llttlo dresses, of
courso, fasten at the back. .
Severely plain linen collars, Btarched
stiff and displaying a nun-ltko expanse
of spotless white, will be worn with
backturnlng, flaring cuffs to match;
while for thoso who cannot risk tha
starched linen, collars and cuffs of a
fine piquet, stiff, but rather moro ivory
in tono, is substituted, a still more
favorablo adaptation of tho stylo being
collar and cuffs of white silk.
In regard to stationary, all formal In
vitations are engraved upon flno white
paper of satiny texture. Visiting cards
should be almost squaro, moderate in
size, and exquisite in quality. It is cus
tomary for widows to retain their hus
band's namo for social purposes. The
address should be placed in tho lower
right-hand corner, with the "at home"
day in the lower left-hand corner. Tho
engraving should be in fine, simple
CtEAND old paety.
LOW TARIFF, QOLD STANDARD,
AND VICTORY IN 1806,
Jtnnovnl of Cfommcrri.il Hitrrlers The
Bime Old l'urtjr of rftronl Mbcrir
Clnlr it Scnnhiff l)ccreie - Demo
It ts a matter of no small difficulty
to rid Mexico of tho old system of nl
cabala, or interstato customs' taxation.
Tho syBtom was established more than
300 years ago. Tho public revenues of
the several stalc3 have been obtained
almost entirely by meano of this kind
of taxation. The people havo never
had much practical cxperlehco of any
othor kind of tnxatlon.
Hence It la nntural that tho people
should bo averse to a radical change.
In addition to the powerful cupport of
Interested classes tho Bystem Is but
tressed by tho popular feeling that
what has been practically always ought
always to bo and that anything new
must necessarily bo dangerous it not
Probably no change would have been
possible but for tho introduction of ex
tended railway lines in the republic.
So long as ovcry thing was transported
on tho backs of animals or men the
nlcabala could bo tolerated. But upon
tho introduction of the railway the old
system of custom-houses along all tho
stnto lines became nn Intolerable nui
sance. Tho advantges of quick and
cheap transportation could not fall to
bo recognized and tho peoplo began to
seo that If a system of taxation stood
in tho way of transportation tho sys
tem would have to yield.
It has been yloldlng slowly but sure
ly, until now tho prospect is that it will
bo swept away altogether. When the
people of Mexico even, unprogresslve as
they aro, personally feel tho evil effects
of n conflict between tho agencies of
quick and cheap transportation and an
ancient system of commercial obstruc
tion they Boon conclude that the latter
Thero is no essential difference be
tween tho old Mexican alcabala system,
which tho people of that country aro
casting off completely, nnd tho tariff
system from which wo were partly
emancipated about a year ago. They
aro both obstructions in tho path of
commerce which nn enlightened peoplo
ought to regard as Intolerable. It Is
time that both wcro wholly discarded.
Only n Booming Decrease.
It again becomes necessary to re
mind the public thnt the decrease of
internal rovenuo during the first quar
ter of tho current fiscal year ns com
pared with tho samo tlmo last year wa3
a decrease not from ordinary but from
extraordinary revenues. A Washing
ton dispatch dated the 23d Inst, shows
the total collections for the three
months this year to have been $37,744,
478, against ?r)S,054,10S. That tho total
was extraordinary last year is evident
enough from tho fact that it was at the
rate of no less than $232,000,000, which
Is $71,000,000 more than was collected
In any year since 1870, and $85,000,
000 more than was collected in
1894. And thnt tho collections were
not unusually smnll during the first
quartor this year is apparent from the
fact that thoy were at the rate of nearly
$151,000,000 a year, which sum Is about
$10,000,000 less than tho actual total for
1893 and only $3,000,000 less than the
total for 1892, and actually more than
In any other year since 1870. In vlow
of tho fact that tho first quarter this
year fell only two years after the panic
of 1893 the receipts wero In reality
large.. A comparative statement of re
ceipts from different sources ohows that
the npparent decroaeo this year is more
than accounted for by tho heavy with
drawals of spirits from bond In July
and August last year In anticipation of
an Increase in tho tax. Such a state
ment bIiowb n decrease of no less than
?21,302,3G4 In tho receipts from this
sourco during tho first quarter this
year, while from other sources thero
was an increase of more than $1,000,000.
If further proof were needed It would
be found In the fact that during Sep
tember, tho last month or tho quarter,
thero was an actual Increase of J5.661,
292 In the receipts from spirits this year
and a net Increase of about $220,000
from other sources of internal revenue
Tho receipts thus far this month havo
been at tho rato of $12,890,000 for tho
entire month, or nearly $151,700,000 for
tho year. This Is not a bad showing so
soon after tho panic. As business im
proves tho receipts will increase and
thoy may not fall short of Secretary
Carlisle's estlmato made nearly a year
ago, But for the decision against tho
Income tax tho treasury would have
beon amply supplied with money for
The Knme Old Party,
The democratic party ha3 been al
ways the champion of personal liberty.
Tho fundamental law of nearly overy
Btate in the Union is the work of dem
ocrats. Tho constitution of nearly all
of tho states contains a civil rights bill.
Democrats havo uniformly stood by all
tho rights that are guaranteed therein.
They will nover consent to such viola
tion as is proposed in Chicago, for in
stance, when men are halted at night,
and if tho account they glv.o of them
selves is not satisfactory to a patrol
man are taken into custody. The will
nover consent to the invasion of a homo
without a warrant, nor will thoy per
mit tho slightest infraction of free
speech or of the free exercise of re
ligion. When tho Lutherans of Wisconsin
and of Illinois felt themselves outraged
by school legislation they found a
champion in tho democratic party. Tho
unjust laws placed upon the statute
book by republicans were repealed by
dAmocrats, Just as Boon as Lutheran
republicans had accomplished this re
sult thoy returned to tho republican
fold, apparently bollovlng in the peni
tence of tho beaten pnrty. But tho
leopard docB not change its spots. Ag
gressions upon civil nnd religious free
dom como from republicans nnd tho re
Who In Illinois Is selected by repub
licans for their cnndldato In tho Eigh
teenth congressional district? A citi
zen named Hadloy, whoso chief recom
mendation is that as state senator at
Springfield he advocated and voted far
tho Edwards compulsory education law.
to repeal which required a pollttcal rev
olution in this state.
Tho fact is of no small significance
ns Indicating what tho republican party
In Illinois will do if it gain full swing
at Springfield. Chicago Chronicle.
Tin Uinler tho New Tariff.
Boston Post The report of tho spe
cial treasury agent for tho year ending
June 30, 1S95, shows that tho production
of tin and tcrno plate in this country
has increased more than one-third 30
per cent exactly from tho preceding
year; tho actual commercial production
being 193,801,073 pounds. It also shows
that this Is In far greater measure real
American plate, American ruling mills
producing almost all tho "black plates"
used in tho industry. Under McKln
loyism, thc3o plates, so far as any were
used, were mostly Imported. Thus has
an "Infant Industry" been established
by a reversal of the republican policy.
Undor McKinleyism foreign tin had to
be used to mako those foolish campaign
Tho Accident of X'orolcn Hlrtii.
Springfield Register: Governor Alt
geld was tho recipient of an unusual
honor nt tho Milwaukee semi-centennial
celebration. Although but one of
tho many distinguished guests Invited
to a neighboring stato on a festival oc
casion, ho wa3 singled out by a dele
gation of workingmon representing all
tho labor organizations of the city nnd
presented with a memorial of their C3
teem. In tho resolutions he was lauded
for his courage and manliness, und
named "the labor governor of Illinois."
Popularity of this kind, manifested
everywhere among the people who work
for a living, causes democrats to regret
tho fato that made tho governor alien
Alcer'j Prismatic nnd l'oronnlal Doom
Boston Transcript Although they
havo had some very severe weather out
west, with premature snow, the Alger
boom, which usually wakes up with the
flower3 In tho spring, has come to the
surface of the ground In Michigan in
mid-October. Detroit Is, of course, Us
homo nnd abiding place, and a banquet
with accompanying brass bands marked
tho appearance of the boom. Genoral
Alger never is, but always to bo nomi
nated ao candidate for the presidency.
Ho Is a picturesque personality, and tho
Alger boom Is always prismatic In its
scheme of "coloration."
Three Horns to tho DUemmn.
Boston Globe: The republicans arc
not having the easy campaign which
they anticipated. Candidate Williams
poralsts In asking them very troublc
somo questions. If they answer these
questions .me way it will dlspleaso ono
of their faction; if they answer them
another way it will displease the othT
faction, and if thoy do not answer them
at all it will displease overybody. Their
embarrassment is really growing awk
ward. Not Mot-tlltv, hut HypocrUy.
Sioux City Trlltjiner The republican
stato central committee of Indiana had
a meeting to disavow responsibility for
tho Nlcholton temperance law enacted
by tho last republican legislature.
That party Is apologizing for what little
virtue it has had in Iowa and New
York as well as in Indiana. All of
which leads to tho belief that it was not
morality which the party had original
ly, but hypocrisy.
Competing with Anicrlcnn Whcut.
New York World The shipments of
American wheat to England during
September were surpassed by the com
bined total3 of India and Argentine, as
well as by the combined totals of Rus
sia and Roumanla. The Argentine
corn crop is also becoming a factor In
tho competition with ours In the Euro
Wool Ilutlr Abolished forever.
Loulsvlllo Courier-Journal This
much is certain; the wool duties will
not be restored whiln Mr. Cleveland Is
president, and tho democrats could de
sire thoir opponents to make no greater
blunder than to attempt to restore tho
wool duties and go to the country next
fall on that issue.
Tho A. I. A. 1'nrtjv
The chief of tho A. P. A. declares that
the order controls 3,500,000 votes In tho
United 8tates. The statement 13 not
Improbable. Tho republican voto of
the entlro country in 1892 was a little
over 5,000,009. No doubt the A. P. A.
has more than three-fifths of the total
Tliuo Are Out of Joint.
Lafayette Democrat The tin plato
industry which was to havo perished
under a democratic tariff is- flourishing j
to a greater degree than over, rne
times aro out of Joint for the republic
an prophets of disaster.
lloth Turtles of Ono Mind.
Lafayette Journal Democrats con- (
tended five years ago that the McKln-
ley bill was a monstrous measure. Tho i
republicans were slow in arriving at I
the same conclusion, but they are get- j
ting thero now.
troubled ino for
ovora year. I grew
worse und could
duties. I had se
vere pains in my
ly at night. I
treated with our
I avail. I resorted to
and haviiltr taken
six bottles I am free from all distress jti
my stomach and am no longer troubled
with dyspepsia." Mns. Margaret Fcn
neb, Indian Falls, N. Y.
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Prominently Inthcpubliccyc. l;0for5
HnodS PilIaCiisytolmr,oasytotaVe, "4
"uuu "loeanylnogcct. iSo. A K
If your, skirt edges
wear out, it's because you don't use
It's easy to prove It for yourself.
Don't take any binding unless you seo
S. 11. &M." on the label, no matter
what anybody tells you.
If your dealer vHl not supply you, we
Send (or samples, showing labe's and materials,
to the S. H. &M Co.. P O. box 099, New York City
Backache is generally
a form of Kidney
trouble. It is often
accompanied by Nerv
ness, Pains in the
Joints, Anaemia, etc.
It is easily cared with
Dr. Hohb s Hrnrasas
A tavr doses -will n
Uoto. A fow boscs will
All drufwdsta, or mail
ed prepaid for DOc. por
Write for pamphlet.
HOBO'S MEDICINE CO.,
Chicago San Ffanclsco.
Vou See Them Evorywhere
THR AKKMOTOtt CO. docs half th world's
windmill business, because It has reauced tha coat ot
wind power to 1 initial It was. It lias many branch
nouses, ana supplies Its eooas ana repairs
L at rvur uoor. iiciiuaiiauuca luruuua
t beuer article iDr lesa uiourj iuau
I others. It makrs l'uuiplns and
lueared, bletl, Onivaniicditter
Icomnlptlon Windmills. TlltlniT
' and rixpd SLtel Ttnvrrs. Steel Dim Saw
Frames. Steel leed Cutters and Feed
, Grinders. On application It will name ono
of ttaeso articles that It wlU f urnbti until
January 1st at 13 tne usual price. It also makes
Tanks and Pumps o! all kinds. Send for catalogue.
Factor: 121h, Eockwtll ar.4 PiUaoro Streets, Cntaro.
Tllnstrated catalnzuo etiowinc
AND JKTT1KU MAUUINLKY, etc.
bisT Furs. IlaTO been teeted and
Sioux City Engine and Iran Works,
Suocesaora to I'n life-1.
Mloux City I.tun.
Tus Rowru,& rinxii Mat uimkht t'o .
Jill Wet EleeutiMmt KantatCltr aa
Agents-Ladles or Gents, T
a vck at bora u.tog or ictllac
ii(4U, PlioDkl,lJ.cr nickel,
copper, vaiia metal, naa&twtnr
tat matfriaU aa4 outfits, trash tho
art, only oompleu oatSI, tarlullDc
trt4t aoortta a&4 rorBaUf. Uth.
vhrcU. toola. all matrriaU for fr
Miloc. DoUatlnt. pletlar. aeS Sa
uhtas, no tort, ataall ia uareuai
Icaao. late for atn, deooripiloa.
"Drier uoUBwala!. oaar4o frr.
Otaj Jb C, rutins Works, Oep't ltf, Colucbiu, O.
Clesnaea and beasufka tho hair.
Merer Fulls to
Uedr to Its V
fvoujtca a laxurMGl STOWUl.
north ft, 1 rlAl.r
Cure oralp dloeawa Si hair (alLur,
lwMmM PLATE 1
If W i
Powered by Open ONI