The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 25, 1894 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Wednesday, July 25, 1894
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THIS UPPBH DES M01NE8! ALdDNi, JOWA, WEDNESDAY* JtJl.Y SB, 1804 HOME DEPARTMENT, tJEMS Of KNOWLEDGE FOR THE HOUSEWIFE. tr««fnl Information About Atatmirlng th« . Uoaseliold—itaclpei and Inntrnctlong for U.o lu the Kltcheu—TUB Family tlfcto. Grannlnr Hotter. How manj? b jjrs and girls on the farm have had nn old apron tied arouhd their waists and been told to churn until the butter trill hold up ihe dasher? Such instructions are fatal to good butter, says Ohio Homestead. In the first place the dash churn I* ten years behind the times und ought to be throivn out of every farm, even If no more b itter is ttaade than to supply the family table. TThe box or barrel churn is cheap and it is BO much, more convenient and so much better butter can be made with it that.-there should be no hesitation in d.soardiug 1 the old dash churn in its favor. IJut no matter what kind of a «hurn is ust<l, never churn butter until the butter is gathered iu chunks large enough to hold up the dasher. There ar« several reasons why this should not he done. Oue of thtm is tnat the grain is debtroyed. Good butter has a fine, distinct grain.and wlien broken shows a du>liuct fracture like cast- iron. If this t>r<uu is destroyed by over-churning or over-working, the 'butler, bicouies a greasy mixture, like lard, and has a gnasy taste. Again, it is mjoessary that the buttermiltc bd well washed uut or the butter will bucome stiong and rancid In a (short time. This uaunot be done •when the butter ibchuruuU into lumps, so in the latter case the grain, flavor land keeping quality 'are nil injured. The churn bhuuid atwa^s be fciopped when the butler is in the form of small granules, ranging in size from a *ect ciuver btcd to a grain of w heat; then the butterujik can be well washed out and the gi ain will Le uu- inj-rtd if the working is properly done. T-htre is no reason why ihe farmer should not mai.tj just as fine ibutier as any one, providing he will take the trouble to do it right. Some Iti-iisoiis \\hv-. The London Dairy hays: Why (should tho udde.r, etc., of the cow arid the hands ol tho milker bo made as clean as possible before milking? To keep bacteria from getting into the milk. Why should the milk be removed from the bin bio as soon as possible after milking? To prevent absorption ol any odors of the stable. Why should milk not be put at once, after milking, into closeiyr covered cans? Because by so doing odors are retained iu the milk. Why should milk that is to be set for cream in covered cans or put into caus for immediate aeUvery be aerated'.' To remove the animal and other odors from ttie uiiik. Why should milk be set as soon as possible? To M.op the action of bacteria. Why should the temperature of the milk be reduced as quickly us posbible lor creaming? To prevent the formation of tibria and Uio growth of bacteria. Why should milk that is to be set for cream be agiiated no more than is neceb&ary beforo setting? Because agitation favur.* the formation of ti brin. Wiiy should milk pails, pans, cans, tihurus and every utensil used :.n ilia dairy be kept moist carefully clean? Solely to keep out bacteria. Why is ereaui ripened before churning? To develop flavor und render churning easier. Why biiould the ripening process of cream no& be allowed, to continue too long? To prevent the development of bacteria ih.it produce offensive products, huch as bitterness, and destroy Why should a thermometer be used at every step of the process of milking buttery To be sure that the temperature is the one di-sired in each stage or division of the work. Why docs cuoling the milk prevent or retard souring? It retards growth in bacteria. Why do milk and cream sour less rapidly in winter than in tummer? There are fewer bacteria in the air and the tempei'ature is lower. Why does the ripening of cream make it churn more easily? The al- buminous matter of cream is rendered less tenacious. Why does inilk become sour? Bacteria changes sugar into lactic acid. Why should the room in which milk is set be made perfect in its sanitary , conditions, such as good ventilation, cleanliness of floors, walls, etc., freedom of bad odors, etc. ? To keep out undesirable bacteria and keep products free from bad odors. Why is butter worked? To lessen the percentage of water and casein. Why does the percentase of casein in, butter, iu j ure it? It affords nourishment to bacteria, which causes batter to decompose. A MILK DIRT. »—According to observations corninuni* ,pated by M, Gilbert to the French Biological society, a milk diet occasions a ' diminution in the number of microbes <jontainecl in the digestive tube. The diminution was considerable in the case of ft dog submitted to experiment. > %be $aet> is asserted fa top ^ftBStfM*^ »»* 'l»9y» *Ms suggested, supply an expla- Ration of tho good effects of milk diet $9 gastritis and urtwmia, the juilk uct- Ing as an antiseptic, and relieving the Digestive tube ol the toxioa.1 mutters copiously secreted by microbes, M, Ch. Bicet is of opinion thafc the milk fte/pyyeB antiseptic properties from the formation oi lactic aoid whUe in " again, this time in London, the eternal question of the justifiability O* wea*- ing birds' feathers in the trimming of feminine headgear. It Seems that in the princess of Wales* autumn outfit there were a number of hats adorned with choicest specimens ot plumage. This raised the usual criticism from the friends of the birds, attd retort was made that the feathers were only such as are obtained from birds and poultry used for human food. We suppose that the princess of Wales is a good deal like other women, with perhaps even greater obligation hand- toinely to bedeck her person. If a few feathered songsters and beauties have to be slaughtered to this end it only goes to show with special emphasis that the sex is slill under the sway of savage instincts. The tendency to deck one's self with feathers, with bits of shiny metal and glittering minerals, is a survival of our savage origin, and its continuance among women \vAl hold until a greater degree of civilization and a broader menlallty imbues the sex— Life. KF.KP VI.ANTS HEALTHY. — Remember always that plants do not succumb to diheaise until they have in some way become weakcm d, so xvhen they pre- bent a sickly appearance seek for the causes of weakness, icmove them, if possible, and then . apply preventive or curative treatment according to the nature of the case. Prevention is the best and cheapest remedy. Pay at- ttnt'on to the general health of your plants, see that they are not overcrowded, that they have a suitable soil, neither too wet nor too dry, and one containing the food elements necessary for their best development See also that their vitality is notsapped by the ravage! of insects and fungi which always cause the most injury, to the weakest pi an ts. —Oregon Experiment Stati m. SWIBS CJIKESK.— Switzerland (send- to America largo quantiticsof a popular and delicious cured hard cheese commonly called ' Sweitzer" or "Swiss," but more properlv "Emmenthal," though the same name is also applied to "Uruyere." It is a full cream cheese and frequently of enormous s'/.e, some reaching 120 poupds in weight. The mot t striking peculiarity in the process of manufacture is the unusual heat employed pr or to adding the rennet and during the last draining of the whey. Also the delay in adding salt until after pressing, thus allowing the development of considerable ac d, which gives it that rich flavor so enjoyed by connoisseurs. The production of "Gruyere"' is by no means confined to Switzerland, the neighboring territory of France, Germany and Italy, and even Belgium supplying large quantities. — Ex. OPivuNiNo HOSES. — The object of pruning roses is to keep up a supply of new wood, since the flowers are borne only on the wood of the current season's growth. Moss roses, therefore, in common with all other kinds, need pruning. How much is best to prune any particular kind of roses, or even any particular plants, depends to some extent on the btrength o£ the plants. As a rule, weak plants or weak growing varieties need more severe pruning than strong ones. Again, if one wishes large specimens of roses, he will prune more severely than if he desires a large number at. the expense of size of the iudvidual blooms. FIIEXCH COFFKH. — Three pints of water to one cupful of ground coffee. Put coffee in bowl; pour over it about half a pintof cold water and letit stand for fifteen niiuules; bring remaining water to a bail. Tako coffee in bowf, strain through fins sieve, then take French coffee pot, put coffee grounds in strainer at top of French put, leaving water in bowl. Than take boiling wai er and pour over coffee very slowly. Then set coffee pot on stove five minutes; muse not boil. Take off and pour in cold water from bowl that coffee was lirit soaked in to settle. Serve in another pot. The French, who have the reputation of making tho best coffee, use lures parts Java, one partAlocha. A KAT.SOMINK RECIPE. — For plain white, use 30 Ibs whiting and 1 oz of glue. Dissolve the glue by boiling it in 3 pt of water. The whiting should aho be dissolved in hot water until of the consistency of thick batter, then add the glue with one teacupful soft soap. Dissolve a piece of alum the size of a hen's egg, add and mix the whole thoroughly and when cool it is ready to apply. If it becomes too thick; to apply easily add more water, If a blue tint is desired add 5c worth of Prussian blue and for lavender a little Venetian red. This is sufficient for four coilings 16 feet square. WHAT A DIKT OF POTATOES WILL His- SULT IN.— The city of Glasgow, in Scotland, has a multitude of bowlegged and knock-kneed children, made such by an almost exclusive diet of potatoes, they not getting bread, which contains the elements which stiffen and strengthen the bones; and the same lack occasionally produces the painful specimens of rickety hunchbacks to be found in American tenements.— American Cultivator, BKFOKK placing, the fowls in the runs it would be well to spade up the ground and mix the soil with sand, gravel, chalk and lime. j on the rpost causes restlessness' to your flock. It is better to have too much than too little room for toerocsts. email breed.3 §uob as I (VHRACLE IN MISSQUfti; ACHIEVEMENTS of? MED- JCAL SCIENCE FAR MORK V/ONDBRFUL fMAN IfHiS MAGIC dlP THE EAST- feprna, early- ATO "Is this ft tout train?" asked tbe traveling jwa» ol the conductor, "Of course Jt Is," wa$ the reply, "I thought jsp, Woul4 ygu ntfnd, my getting out to see Trh»t it »8 fest •the Remarkable ExpeHenco of Post Mnstet tVoodKori, of Pannrna, Mo.—tor Ten fears a Crlpple—lro-ciny A Welt and Hfftrty Man, (Fi-om tfie Kanta* City Times.) The people of Rich Hill, Mo., and ' vicinity, have recently been startled by a seeming miracle of healing. For years one of the best known men in Bates and Vernon counties has been Mark M. Woodson. how postmaster at Panama, and brother of ex-State Inspector of Mines C. C. Woodson, of this city. The people of Rich Hill, where he formerly resided, and of his present home, remember well the bent form, misshapen almost from the semblance of man, which has painfully bowed its head half to earth and labored snaillike across the walks season after season, and when one day last month, it (straightened to its full height, threw away the heavy butt of cane which for years had been its only support from total helplessness, and walked erect, firmly, unhesitatingly about the two cities, people looked and wondered. The story .of the remarkable case 1ms become the marvel of tho two counties. Exactly as Mr. Woodson told it to a Times reporter, it is hero published: "For ten years I have suffered tho torments of the damned mid have been a useless invalid; to-day I am a well and hearty man, free from almost every touch of pain. I don't think man ever suffered more acute and constant agony than 1 have aince.l 884. The rheumatism started then in my right knee, and after weeks of suffering in bed 1 was at last relieved sufficiently to arise, but it was only to get about on crutches for five years, the ailment having settled in the joint. Despite constant treatment of the most eminent physicians the rheumatism grew worse, and for the last four years 1 have been compelled to go about bent half toward the ground. In the winter of 1800-91, after the rheumatism had' settled into its most chronic form, I wont to Kansas City upon advice of my brother, and for six weeks I .was treated- in one. of; the largest and best knoxvu dispensaries of that eity, but without the sligh'tic&t improvement. Before 1 came homo I secured a strong galvanic battery; this 1 used for months with the same result. In August, 1893, I went to St. Louis, and there conferred with the widely, known Dr. Mudd of hospital practice fame, and Dr. Kale of the eity hospital. None of them would take my case with any hope of affording me more tl: an temporary relief,..and so I came home, weak, doubled with pain, helpless and despondent. "About this time my attention was called to the account of a remarkable cure by Dr. Williams 1 ', Pink Pills for Pale People of .locomdtor ataxia,' rheumatism-and paralysis. I ordered sothe 'of the pills as an experiment. When I began to take thorn, the rheumatism had developed into a phase of paralysis; my leg from my thigh down was'cold all the time and could not be kept warm. In a short timo the pills were gone and so was the ca.ue. I was able to attend to the duties of my office, to get about as a well and strong 1 man, I was free from pain and 1 could on joy a sound and restful night's sleep, florae- thing I had not known for ten years. To-day aru praciacally, aud, I firmly believe, permanently cured of my terrible tind agonizing ailment. No magician of the Par Ea.st ever wrought the miracle with his wand that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills did for me." To verify the story beyond all question of doubt Mr. Woodsoii made tho following 1 affidavit: STATE OF MJKSOUKI, ) COUXTY OF BATES, f I, M. M. Woodson, being duly sworn nn my oath state that the following 1 statements are true and correct as I verily believe, M, M. WOODSON. Subscribed iind sworn to before me this 3d clay of March, IfiO-l. .loim I). Moonis, Notary Public. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Palo People are manufactured by the Di-. Williams Medicine Company, Schouec- tady, N. Y., and are sold only 'in boxes bearing 1 tlie firm's trade mai'k and wrapper, at 50 cents a box or six boxes for S3.50. Bear in mind that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are never sold in bulk o.r by the dozen or hundred, and any dealer 'who offers substitutes in this form is trying 1 to defraud you and should be avoided. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills may be had of all druggists or direct by mail from Dr. Williams'' Medicine Co. *'It Was Onltloii Hair. "Fair, fair, with golden hair," Ho took the second seat from tho head of the table in a sort of trance. "Fair, fair, with golden hair." The words of the Bung rung in his ears. Ilia thoughts wero far away. Men spoke to him. but he hoard them not. Women told him it was a beautiful day, but tho information fell upon deaf ears. "Fair, /air, with golden hair." They brought him his food. He start/ed violently aud looked furtively about him. "Fare, fare, with golden hair." Yes, there it was, two strands of it, in the Irish stew.—Detroit Tribune. In tho time of William the Third, Mr. Tredenhara. u poet, was taken before the earl of Nottingham on suspicion of having treasonable papers. "I am only ^ poet," protested the poor man, "and these pages aro only my roughly sketched play." The earl, howeyepj pare/nlly loplsed. over the papers in. question before liberating the poet. Finally h,e returned the sheets to the delighted author. "f have hoard your state-! ment," eald-tho earl, gravely, "and I have read yom< play. As J can not find the least traces of a plot in either the one pi' the other, ygu may go frep."—Argo.pa«t. The Next Slip. "BrifldDs has graduated from the l&M school, hasn't ho?" "Yes." Bs'g fcofcisg fax ww^tarfr " . HUMAN BONE?,ftEPLACEfr. A Eellcfttfl Operation ITecphtly ftotaed by ft Frnnth ftnrgeett. At the French acatlemie a v6ry delicate operation of pi-othash was recent! ,r perforned, showing ju»'t what oduld ba acoo npllsheJ Ih replacing a oortion of the skeleton by means of aseptic artificial pieces. The surgeons have proved that artificial pieces made of vulcanite or metals that do not oxidize can bn buried in the tiaauoi and left there with impunity. 1)1*. Michaels performed the operation. The patient hail had tuberculosis of the htiraarns and shoulder joint, complicated with suppm-ati-Mi and llstulji An operation wu» imperative, but the re noval of the diseased tissues) would have left nuch u hole that the wound would never have healel, und the functions of the limb would have boon lost if an artificial joint had not been Interposed between the lower fragment of the hutnerus and the scapula. Dr. Michaels apparatus to supply the-'defloient bone is described In tbo Chicago, limes as follows: It ia composed of three parts—first, a straight rod, eight centimeters long, destined to repiacj the piece of humerus removed) second, another straight piece, representing the' neck of the same bono: third, an irregular sphere (or the h.al; the whole four- toon centimeters in length unJi mado of vulcanite. Wo ha/a not space to describe it in detail, bat can only Bay that tho three pieces wore fastened in siich a way act to admit, of all the movements of rotation and circumduction of a natural joint. Jt is a 'mechanical chef d'auvre. It was not enough, however, to niako it; it had also to bo put in place. By means of fittingo of platinum adapted to tho upper and lower ends of tho apparatus M. Michaels was able to fasten tho lower part to tho humorous by means of screws going through tho bono. The head ho fastened to tho glonoi 1 sur.'aoe by driving a platinum wiro into the neck of tho shoulder blatlo to a depth of three centimeters, anil by pasaing two other loops of wiro over the top of tho bone, the wires being naturally tiffhtl/ fadtono I to the artificial hea 1 without hampering its movements in anv way. In order to facilitate tho grafting of tho perios- teum and muricloM on to the artificial humerus. M. Michaels ha I adapted to it littlo ridges perforated with holes for catgut sutures. In tho same way to fasten tho capsukir ligament he had provided two platinum rin-ja to kaep it in its normal position. Tho apparatus once adapted the wound ,\Y.U.-> closed.,with .the ordinary precautions. The operation was .p$vfPV.vnfcU a year ago and tho patient's condition has einco improved in every way: in fact, his heaUJi would ho perfect but for eomo small abscesses that havohad to be opened on iour occasions. Tliom'iH u Boclcnt'n Clmsublo. Tho chasublo of Thomas a Beckot was nearly the cause of a duel in Franco recently. Tho circumstances surrounding the affair are curious enough in themselves. The martyred archbishop is particularly revered as a saint at Suns, his chasuble being kept as a relio in tho cathedra!, (.no of tho cathedral priests cut oil a fragment to send to a neighboring shi-ino. und this desecration brought down tremendous abuse on the priest from the anti Semitic paper. Libre Parole. - The insulted priest's brother, an officer in the army, rushed off to challenge tho writer; and it was onlv by friendly mediation that a sorious duel was prevented. Uncroniln? In Tho marriage rate in England and Wales during 1 the last quarter of last year waa lower than an/ previous like period There were 121,81* marriages, \vhioh wua in tho annual proportion of 10.15 persons per ],0)0 of population. Tho moan rate for tho corresponding 1 q amor in the pro- coding ten years was 17.8. ]t is also noted that tho average of th« last ton years is far below that of any preceding docenniuru. She Hoard Its Throb. "Harold," she murmured, as her head pressed against his stalwart bosom, "Harold, do I nod hear tho beating of your fond hea.t?" "Not exactly," said Harold, blushing slitrhtly, '-I d.dn't mean to toll you. but you seo I'm temporarily obliged to carry one of those $3 watches."—Chicago Kocord. GO/B the Chun 'o. The other day a young man gavo a roasoa for not dancing," tho spirit of which, might ba made to apply to a good many failures ia life. "I should like to danoo," he said, "and I should dance, only the music puts me out and the girl gets in my way."—Tit-liita. Retired From Sorvicu. Five war ships wore sold out ot tho service by the British admiralty recently, being unfit for (nether em- plpyment. One -wan » wooden bat' tie ship built sixty years ago. Throe of the others were also wooden ships, ana one. was an iron troop sh.p. "''. „',-.•• ' Anglo-Saxon word boo signifies a beech tree. Jjeforo paper came into general use the wood of this tree, being plose-gvauiod, used fa> write upon, and fi-orn fact comes the word book. Chloago'a Jlaunooth {elevator. Chicago has a new gram elevator which;dwarfs i$s neighbors- it owt b,a.s a, capacity o( },6M- feus^olg, ft lias Hs owp weter, The Best Things to Eat Arc made with feOYAL BAKING J?OWDEK« bread, biscuit, cake, rolls, muffins, crusts, and the va* rious pastries requiring a leavening or raising 'agent. Risen with ROYAL BAKING POWDER, all these things arc superlatively light, sweet, tender, delicious and wholesome. ROYAL BAKING POWDER is the greatest of time and labor savers to the pastry cook., Besides, it economizes flour, butter and eggs, and, best of all, makes the food more digestible and healthful. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 105 WALL ST., NEW-YORK. I BLUEFIELDS. Something- About it 1 luce Tlmt K'jis At- tnautott Much Alt-ntton. r lueflelds, tho capital and only port ol tbo Mosquito reservation, gets its name from a famous old pirate of tho past, called Bleovolt, Iho remains of wlioso stronghold—in an advanced state of dtjoay—aro still stien on u high promontory at the entrance ot tho harbor known as tho "r.lurf." Tho town proper lies a'bout" fi'.x miles from tho sea. and is Vouched by crossing a largo lagoon of sUch ehallowness that only atter much tugging, pushing and pulling in small boats of tho lightest draft is tha passenger landed at tho government wharf. Seen from the Jasjoon, the town presents a pleasant picture, says the Popular Science Monthly. Seated upon comparatively high ground, tho lucio.is green of tho luxuriant vegetation in which it is irumed iuns quite down to tho water's o.lge, while here and there c. stately palm or coeounut tree, its leaves-nodd-.ng lazily in tho almost imporco tibia bre^zo, {fives the landscape, that calm, dreamy look so characteristic of tropical life. There is but one street in town (Kin£ street) leading up from tho wharf. On this street are its few stores and trade shops. Tho rest of the settlement—covering an area of two square miles—is scattered about, wheresoever the householder willed it, without plan or reference to streets and lanes. At the timo of my visit the town contained three hordes an.1 two carts or wagx ns, so it is evident that streets would be of less use for traffic than for tho Bake of symmetry, and Sambo ideas of symmetry is an unknown quantity. •The houses of Bluefieldj, with tho exception of u fow native "shacks,"' aro built of lumbar brought from the United States, and are similar in stylo of architecture to those found in small American villages. All buildings aro crouted on posts, and raised two or threo feet above tho ground, to avoid Iho wet an.l mud of the rainy season. The population, numbering about 1.50J is composed principally of tho descendants of Jamaica negroes, with a sprinkling of cross-breed Indians, Spaniards and negroes; thoso aro known as "Sam- bos." Sure to Move Them. Traveler—•'Deadlock in your state legislature, oh?" Native—''Yes." '•Why don't you break it!'! "AVisli wo could." "Nothing is cnsior." "How(" •'Introduce a Dill to rniso snlnriea." Tim fiunouB l''luflif>;nl Yalloy, Investors and homo seokora should investigate, tho chances for making homes and money In Western Montana, with its fertile farming lands, surrounded and Interlaced with flue 1'orostn, largo rivers and lakes, and mines of precious metals, iron and coal. Splendid climate and scenery. No blizzards und cyclones. JCalispell is county seat and headquarters of Great Northern Uuilway; lias y,:i()() pooplo, Wataiworlts, Klaetrio Lights, Mills, etc. For printed matter and inl'orauvtiou address, U. K CONUAU, Kalis- poll, Mont. Compressed nir is to displace electricity and steam nt Albany. When Traveling, Whnther on plensure bent or b isiness, take on ovory trip a bottle ot Byruo of Figs, us it nets most pleasantly und t'li'eetually ou tho lddnoys,'yver und bowels, preventing fevers, headaches and other forms ot sickness. For sale in 50u, and- $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co, only. When I get a little money I buy books; if any is left, I buy food and clothes.— Erasmus. H and H. Will c'euu Silks, Woolen Goods. Klbbons, Curtains niul Curpeta. Uncquitluil tor oleuulng Uouae, killing motlia iiiul veuoviiUnKBi'ema upon. 1'iica 15o, 2 cukes for 25c, t'ur uulo overywliero. AUclraw 11. & 11., Uo» Molneu, Iowa. "It is business" covers a multitude p£ sins. Satan likes to boar it. Hull's Cutavrli Cure Is H constitutional cure. Price, 75o. The true hero ia tbo one who baa courage to do right. ' Ilunxun'v flluglc t-oy.. .,„, WwTantcil to euro or inuin-y i'o;uuij«U. '-itiorU. I'cluti 25 uuiilH. you* * Books are light housed erected in the great sea of lime.— E. it?. Wliipple, Two to One She Did. Tha.blithe girl laughed. "Yes" she prattled, "I met him on tin* street." Tho languid being sighed. ••Did you catch his oye?" she askedL "I'll " Tho la^igh hod died upon her lips. "-sen. 1 " Ha stoning from the room she olosoly «x<- uminud the prongs of her parasol. Just the Thing. ' . Mother—"What aro nil these *en8elcM trinkotB for?" , , ', > Pwitty daughter—"They are for tho grab- bog ni. t.lio clinrcli fair." ••Mercy I 'I here Is not one thing that «U»jr human being could want " "Yes; isn't it fortunate? Everybody who draws a prize will put it back lit tb» bag." An Artist In His Line. Applicant—"You 'ore advertising for •» retoucher, 1 sea. 1 ' . Photograplur— "Are you good nt i»-' tonehingf" Applicant— "Good at it I Why, sir, I car* retouch a woman's picture so artistically that her owu bus baud will fall in lore witli her." High living must inevitably take a port- odleal dose of hard tlnms' blue pills. Too much tnrltoy to-day may result in » dinner ot leathern to-morrow. Society tolorutos a hideous soul soonar than a humped back. It i.s easier to make new opportunities- than to find lost ones. ' VrJ^ssE^of people who vtoit tho InvallW Ilegeinn n's ('»iu (ilior ti><* ivlt li Glycerine. CuruK Cliuuuuil HH,IW|S ami Face, Twdi-r or Sore KeetJ Cullblivlu». Files, «c, C. ti. CJurlt IM.Nuw Havtu, u! •Depp- versed ia books bat shallow in Karl's Clover Jtow Too, — Jloixl |iui'llU'i',tfiK!s fretl ni'bMt j I l.o Uttiipluxlvu all,I cuivs CouslllKUluu Virginia loads tbe In personal experience, learned OH tho great Triumph In Conservative Surgery achieved by tho Surgeons of that famod InsO-i .tutlon. Little hcvolo, or cutting surgery found necessary. For Instance, ' TllfWfJRS Ovurlan, Fibroid (Uterine) anfl. lUliiWHw many others, uro removed br Electrolysis nudiother conservative meant* ana thereby tbo perils of cutting operations avoided. ' Pll P TIt'MfJR's however Inrge. Fistula riui- luiiiuiDO) niirtothcrdisoiiscaofthft- lower bowel, lira permanently cured without, pain or resort to the knife. : j RIIPTIIRP or Breach (Hernia) Isradicallrj nur i unc, oure(1 W ith 0 ut tho knife anas* without naln. Trussos can bo thrown away! * CTfBMC In tho DUuldcr, no matter how) o i v n c— lnr(?n, is crusliccl, pulveri/.od, wash') ed nut and Ral'oly removed without cutting, ^THIPT8IR5-*s P* Urliiavy Paasngo are al-, o i «i«v» D uiii_<j 6O i-umovcd without cut-) tint? In hundreds of cases. For Pamphlets, numerous references anil olt'i particulars, sum! ton cents (in stamps) t»i world's Dispensary Medical Association, 83s Main Struct, nnffalo, N. Y. lo\v», TUXIIB nncl Nobruulta Innrloi MorcliniullB i, Htocliu, etc., loiixht. iuulBul.1. liurlco&miilso, UcsMolBM, la.- Wootl wute.p tanks of nH Write lor piteua. Btiitln? yoat DUO IB. (Jt'O.A.Curler UPSMolnenj JC1CVU1.KS AND KI';iM.UtS-Wo have ot>o> of tho I ust cquliM cd iO[ialr plivius Iu tho west. Toon- work Follultcd, \Vo ahvuys luwoburKiiinsln notruiia ircuiul iHuuliiiiiclilnou. fund 1'or cut, Mi'ntiou tlila«<y. 'Vhn I^txtlirop-UliodiiS Co., Uon .Moliu>», 1'OR HUSCNKSS. liiind, Tolojf r ' phy. ".frco. Iowa _.lo^B, Uoa .\l Ju. A, (J. ,li-ui>li);;«, !'«' New/ 13 THE BEST. NOSQUEAKINO. . CORDOVAN, FRENCH&ENAMEUEDCALF. EXTRA FINE. 7 ^ BOYSSCHOOl LADIES' SEND FOR CATALOGUE W-J-'POUGUAS, BROCKTON, MASS..' You can BO.VB money by wuurlnc lUo W, ti. Douclas 6S.OO Shoo, UOCUIIHP, wo aro the largest mnnufncturors at this grmloof choea in tha world, nniUiuarantco ib*t»' value by Btampiug tbe name and jirloa on bottom, which protect you usaiuct lil^UprV the mlcldloman'3 promts. Oar e(ioos. equal work iu style, cany lilting u:n\ wearing qualltletL.' Wehttvethem gold evory\vl(ovo atlowcr pcjceafoe the value Riyputhnunuy other innko. TakoconuJv stltuto. It your Uoqlorcuuuot tsuunlv you. McELREES* WINE OF CARDUi *< For FeinaiB DlseasES. • "4 i'wp orPiM'15*' the bowefs m the morning, ' ftt night raoves Truo philosophy cites th» past to point oat the path of pr».flvef t|, l? requires ku skill t<j 0U the it,

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