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The Ohio Democrat. (Logan, O. [Ohio]) 1886-1906, March 15, 1906, Image 6

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075048/1906-03-15/ed-1/seq-6/

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THE OHIO DEMOCRAT.
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FARM AND
ORCHARD.
Some Very Helpful Hints
for the Farmer.
BY J. S. TRIGG,
Des Moines, Iowa. Corre
spondence Invited.
'"Tlie well managed church provide
storm shedi for the horses of Its mem
bers as well tts prayer books for Its
commuutcants.
No more effoit and a great deal more
of 7 est and enjoyment are associated
with work that Is done ou time. .Post
ponement mules It mere drudgery.
The case of the South Carolina man
who refused SIO.COO for a ten acre
patch of lettuce Illustrates the possi
bilities of lutenshe agriculture In this
country.
When n boy Is given his time at the
nge of eighteen, there Is something
wrong sure with the lad, his father, or
both. It U tit a way the miscarriage of
American home training.
Most of us don't know how much we
have to be thankful for until we really
do have some double. As a rule, the
most Indifferent people are those who
have alwns hnd an easy road to travel.
The children come In with wet and
muddy feet these days. Isn't there any
way they can get home from school
without getting themselves plastered
with mud and also running the risk of
taking cold?
Most children ou the farm have pets
or make pets of the nuimals about the
place. This Is a good thing, for It
teaches them not only to be observing,
but also to have a nioie tender regard
for all the animals they come in con
tact with.
Now that spring Is once more at hand
get the chlldien interested In birds and
their ways, l'ut up some houses for
the wrens ai.d bluebirds, for a close ac
quaintance with these little creatures
lias a wholesome lulluence on both chil
dren and grown folks.
A bill which has been favorably re
ported In the house of representatives
provides for au appropriation of $30,
000 for the experimental work of each
state agricultural collegev The work
being done at these Institutions. Is most
practical and the assistance proposed
most timely.
There are three things employed In
agricultural operations at times which
involve considerable danger for tha
farmer. These are the herd bull, the
corn shredder and dynamite. If re
ports In the dally press can be credit
ed the corn shredder has a little the
greatest number of victims to its
credit.
There was once a man who got rich
on his farm by the following method:
He sold, all the stuff on' the farm that
he could get rid of and used the rest
for home consumption, the effects of
.which both himself and his family bore
eloquent evidence. The ends to which
some men will go to lay by a little
inouey almost surpasses belief.
If you have u nice lot of healthy look
lug apple trees which grow well, but
never bear fruit, and jou don't know
their variety, you will do well, after
giving them a fair trial, to conclude
that they aie some seedling or freak
variety and grub them out. The wait
lug upon fruit that never comes is a
hard tilal upon one's faith and opti
mism. We knew of a deacon In the church
once who sijld a lumpy Jawed cow to
the local butcher to supply his patrons.
Of course the thing got out. and as a
result the said deacon j lost his stand
ing completely among many of the best
people In the commnulty. and nil from
' the desire to save a few paltry dollars
of which he already had an abundant
supplj .
While the fact that he Is near to then
source of supply of much of the food
consumed makcti the passage of a pure
food bill less inteiestlng to a farmer
than to his bi other in town he should
nevertheless give such movements his
liearty support, for some of the things
which he does have to purchase are the
worst adulterated ou the market, and
the manufacture of mauy spurious
foods cuts down the market for his
produce.
One man of the writer's acquaint
ance who lias made a huslnesn of rais
ing horses nnd who has from sixty to
eighty head of grade and thoroughbred
animals on bis place all the time has
figured It out that, one yenr-wlth an
other, they fetch him ou at? average
8 cents n poind when placed upon the
market at vhreo years of age, The
measure of prosperity which the gen
tleman In question enjoys proves quit
conclusively that the business Is a pay
ing one.
Many farmers are not satisfied
doubtless you can recall one or two
right In your owu neighborhood un
less they have- tied up every' loose dol
lar In land that they possess, inaklnz
It lmposiblft to get hold of a cent In
lme of emergency without borrowing.
If they were half ns zealous lu cultl-
vatlng tb land already owned, they
would ykye better returns nil a onnd
and wowSuol feel ao poor whe i the
,. ..,& 1fclirt4 Am 4fe4
uangt or th cb.ll
wur P""SK
J
One year with another, n good mule j
will fetch more than n horse by about '
10 Der cent, till entlinato bated upon
the cost of rnMiig. rurtheitnore, the
mule require- less care. Is lets liable
to be Injiued because of n less nervous
disposition nml seems to be Immune to
a number of the ailments which af
flict a horse.
Oet hold of a root of (he Kngllah vio
let If possible this spring and put It In
some shady and sheltered spot where
It will not be disturbed. If allowed to
grow, It ought to bring good returns.
We had n Utile bed last year that
was full of buds and blossoms before
the snow was fairly gono and blossom
ed oft and ou all the season. The color
and sweetness of the English violet are
especially pleasing.
With the Innumerable books and
maga.tnes nnd impels which are being
turned out dally In the Interest of the
farmer nnd his woik It would be pretty
poor logic ou the part of any one to
suppose for an lustnnt that as n class
they weren't n progipsslve nnd Intel
ligent set of people. Agriculture Is
highly esteemed In this age of commer
cialism nnd Is constantly being pushed
to the front by conventions, schools
nnd the pi ess.
A witter of one of our leading maga
zines, dlsPiis-dm: the material progiess
In the south, Is authority for the state
ment that an expeudltuic of about
20,000,000 on levea work on the Mis
sissippi river would reclaim an nren of
20,000,000 acres of land fertile enough
to produce a bale of cotton to the
acre, which would result In au Incrense
of wealth of between $400,000,000 nnd
?o00,000,0C0 if the facts are as stat
ed the proposition Is one which should
receive (he notions consideration of the
federal government.
While engaged In pinning in Ms
large orchard last spring the writer
noticed a rather strange thing. Mat
ing It a practice to remove the cocoons
of worms' nests from the crotches and
limbs of 1ln tiees, ho found one In
nhich the occupant the chrysalis had
been removed and a kernel of coin
tucked In Its place. That this might
be accidental suggested Itself, but a
c!oc Inspection of u dozen other co
coons showed that some slnewd bird,
possibly a ciow or blue jay, had de
voured the tenant and was using his
home as a storehouse.
The finest product of the myriads of
farms of this splendid countty of ours
!s not pedigreed seed torn, the No. 1
hard wheat, the s'eek coated horses
and thorough'ned cuttle and hogs, but
the rosy cheeUcd and healthy boys and
girls titat annually come to mntiiilty
and leave Hie old home farm or re
main theieupnn to fill positions of re
sponslblllty anil opportunity In a busy,
bustling world. Viewed from the high
standards, it is this product of our
American farms that brings the highest
return, most credit and largest meas
ure of satisfaction and upon which de
pend more than on all else the contin
ued success 'ind proprity of our gov
ernment and fice Institutions.
iJo yon realize That Sunday is one of
the hardest dajs In the week for your
boys and girls, the day when they have
less responsibility and mote liberty? It
Is on that day that you ease up on your
discipline, and (lie boys, having more
freedom, take the ilile and go for a
Jaunt through (lie lie-Ids, making a tar
get of everything they see, or with fish
ing rod they go to the liver for a day's
spoil, or in hearth of something moie
exciting are off for town, where they
I will spend the afternoon trying to be
good fallows among the boys The
girls light out -as soon ns they get the
work done, nnd that Is tho last ou see
of them till night. They may bevisli
Ing at the neighbors or In town walking
aiou.fl the sttoets with some of their
would be girl friends or perchance rid
ing behind some flnshy livery team
with some chance acquaintance. These
first lessons are learned quickly and
well, nnd no persuasion Is needed to In
duce progress. Some day you wake
up to the fact that you've lost your bold
ou your boys nnd girls and jou don't
see when It happened.
ALONG THE IIOAD.
rnsslng over a fifty mile stretch of
good farming country the other day we
noticed some of the barns, sheds and
feuces decorated with flaming bill post
ers, doubtless permitted to eke out the
family Income, n neat and comfortable
little poultry farm situated ou the 'sliel
tered and sunny side of n hill; several
had been stumps, once uuslghtly nnd
forbidding, now comerted Into p neat
pile of stove wood; a fine bunch of fat
steers frisking lu the sunshine; a well
drained pigpen nnd n number of farms
suffering for want of n little drainage.
All this we saw amWiiuch besides.
In many agricultural communities In
Europe labor Having machinery of
American make Is condemned simply
because It does too much work. The
customs and practices of centuries
stein to make necessary the perpetua
tion of slow and tedious hand labor.
Observation leads to the belief that
tho fellow who plants poor (.eed corn
Is the same chap that signs his note
for a stranger and buys quinces and
apricots of fruit tree peddlers for plant
ing north of latitude -12 degrees. This
kind seldom read, and, If they do, fall
to comprehend.
A man told us the other day that
twelve yearn ago, when he bought a
pleco of land In Iowa and paid 30 per
acre for It; his neighbors made fun of
lilni, but (hat now some of them had of-
Jered to take It off his hands at twice
Aa .1 i
Soinemsn
that and $10 wore per acre;
- , ftrtlMr alwad tban other.
SUNDAY ON
Tl FARM.
A
M
DAIRY FARM,
8
Thoroughly Up-to-Date In
Every Way.
A BRIEF DESCRIPTION
May Prove Interesting to
Readers.
We saw a dairy farm recently tuat
In many respects Is a model of its
kind, and we give a brief description
nf It, thinking It may piove of interest
to our readers. The proprietor of the
farm began In a small way. some fif
teen years ago and secured a few tlior
oughlucd Jersey row.s, from which by
arefnl testing and selecting he was
able to build up a herd of dairy cows
nossesslng n moie than ordinary ca
pacity for milk and cream production.
This process of selecting covered a pe
riod of years. Today his herd num
bers a hundred animals thoroughbred
and legistered or eligible to registry.
During the past year from sixty cows,
which Include the youngest heifers In
milk, he has received n return of $li!0
per head, Everything about the farm
as regards accommodation nnd equip
ment Is thoroughly up to date. The
dairy bain. Just enlarged and com
pleted, Is provided with cement lloors
and gutteis, while .swing stanchions
are provided, giving the animals the
greatest amount of freedom and com
fort consistent with the space allowed
thein. A silo having a capacity of 2."0
tons of ensilage provides the animals
with a supply of the most choice fodder
during t lie winter months, while nn
abundance of gieen corn Is provided
to supplement the blue grass pasture
during the mouths of July nnd August,
when the feed runs short. An Icehouse
ou the farm provides the necessary fa
cilities for a proper cooling of the inllk.
Located at a distance of ten miles from
a town of 10.000. ho finds there n rendy
market for his milk and cream, the
supply being shipped each morning by
express and distributed by his own
milk wagons. No attempt Is made In
the management of this dairy to manu
facture butter, as a ready market Is
found at good prices for the rich milk
product. Instead of following the plan
common with so many dairymen of
furnishing a low ginde of milk to his
customers nt a low price, It has been
bis' constant aim to furnish the finest
and richest product possible, nnd Ids
efforts along this line have been amply
repaid by the additional price received.
So successful has this man been nnd
so well appointed and up to date are
his fixtures and general dairy equip
ment that men come from all over the
state to Inspect his dairy farm. His
success Id not Impossible for others
who will adopt the same methods.
PLUCK VEItSUS LUCK.
A young man living near the home of
the writer cnlled upon us the other day.
On lenvlng wo wished him the custom
ary good luck In his future operations.
Ilia pleasant reply that he didn't be
lieve In luck Is significant, his owu case
well Illustrating the view he holds.
He came to the neighborhood where he
now lives some five years ago with ?7
In his pocket and a constitution none
too lobust as the result of close confine
ment at his trade. He hired oqt to up
to date farmers and learned their wnys.
Difference of conditions made it neces
sary for him to relearu practically all
he knew about methods of agriculture,
Today he is In good health and Is work
ing a rented farm of 200 acics. He has
stock, grain and machinery now on
hand from which lie could realize about
$100, which, taking everything Into
consideration, is a very cieditable
showing. AVevpredlct that with no te
verses the youtuf-wan will own a fine
farm of his own. free, from Incum
brance, Inside of ten years. .This case
Is not mentioned because It Is Impos
sible or Improbable or even exceptional.
It simply shows what can be nccotil;
pllshed when one goes nt a thing with
Intelligence, perseverance nnd Indus
try, under which circumstances the ele
ment of chance Is reduced to a mini
mum. This man Is having good luck,
so called, because he Is willing to woik
for It.
The man vio sells a good farm aud
buys a grocery store takes au easy
way of committing financial suicide.
Do you select the book for Its title,
the fruit for Its size, or buy the cow for
Its quantity of milk? If so, you'll be a
losetv every time a good bargain goes
deeper than that.
Ileet sugnr enterprises, like matrimo
ny, should only be entered upon after
calm deliberation nnd reilectlou, suc
cess lu either case being accompanied
by much pains and self denial us well
as large le wards.
If In doubt ns to what you want to
put into me uome garden tins spring,
just take a mental inventory of the
family's likes and dislikes. Don't spend
time and space lu puttlug lu what they
don't care for, but do plan for plenty
of the vegetables which are liked.
An old soldier who married a young
wife was taken with a stroke f pa.
ralyals after some years uQ finally
died, leaving three sons nnd a fine
I farm. The boys cnt Into the thrash-
ing machine business and the farm Into
the sterlff's hands, and tho widow
entol up by marrying a one horse lly-
erymnn. If the mother had stayed on
ttivi farm and mado a home for ho
boy and 'the latter bad been content
mji nuu we inner unu ueeu comcut
fr ride- rdow and milk the oowa. fhy
Mnp.
Early in "fl last century when
vessels sometimes cleared Pittsburg
.. tn nifiin ilm nnniniti rtf ft
.,i.:. i ..,.; ,.nt nt T.oirlirtHi willi ii enr- 1
Dlllj. uninii ... -e ...... -----
bo. The office who examined Ins
papers nt oncn enidt "Sir, your pa-
place ns Pittsburg in the world.
Your vessel mist be conflscateM."
The frightened -Taptoin then secured
a map, directed the oflicer'a atten
tion to the gulf of Mexico, pointed
out the mouth of the Mississippi,
followed that tlream to the Ohio,
thence to the forks and said, though
the map showed no such place,
"There, sir, is the port where my
easel cleared out."
Care Of the Cat.
A little powdered Biilphur madu
into a paste with lard or unsalted
butter and smeared upon the front
paws now pud then is an excellent
thing to keep cat in good condi
tion, but cnie flhould lie taken that
there is no oposme lo cold or wet
until after th ejects of the medi
cine have pnfscd off. Haw meat
should not be given save in cases
wliere food is 1 of used and it is nec
essary to bdld up the system. Then
it should Ik; given in small quanti
ties and be perfectly fresh and frea
ftom W.
ES
Paid By tire , Logan Mer
chants N
FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE.
"sT-
Gorrected-Weekly by Lead
ingDealers. BUYING PRICKS
PKlHTH AHn VHOKTAM.ES.
4fft
hApplos.... !fl.2f)
Potatoes ' uuo
Tiirnlpn 10o
pRonnor:.
Butter 23c
EggH '.15c
Lard -.
1'ODI.TRV.
Live ChiokoiiB. 8c
Dressed Chickens 10c
Live Turkeys 1 2 Jc
Dressed Turkeys ." lCc
nitAIN AND HAY.
Whent j" 85o
Corn ... 7 , f)5c
Onts 40o
Choice Timothy , 10.00
Mixed 8.00
Straw 0.00
i.ivn STOCK
Uogs, on foot fii
HJogs, dressed 7c
S.tcere, on hoof lc to Ai
Cows, on hoof to 84c
Heifers, on hoof !) to 4c
Bulls, on hoof n to 8$c
Calfe, on hoof ,.,.. 5c
MARKET REPORTS.
EAST BUFFALO Cattle: Export, good
to choice, to 00O S CO; shipping steers.
2501 75; butcher cuttle, iz uomh ia;
heif.rs, JS 004 00; covs, Vi Sidjis t,u;
bulls 2 2u&3 75; mllkeis ami springers,
! 00(55 00. Sheep and Lanibs Good to
choice jellne. " 0,.-5. wethers.
J5 G0S3 75M"Weu, u sw" ; ". -
05 GO- Hill nXlambs. 00&7 50. Calves
Pest J7 5003 0(K Hogs-lteaMes. 5 100
Ii "nedmrnttr. 10: Yorker.. 15 00
f 05; piss. 15 00; rolUb. U 00t 50.
CLEVELAND - Crft,e ,SUe"; C'.'.0l
rat. t 50104 75, coaiseV'"! mush. W
Ct 15; heifers, 5B6S 6 c' 2 00
I 75; bulls, 12 5002 75; , milkers and
.orlngers. I5 OOfcCO 00. Sheep and
Lambs Good to choice Iambi is. onus,
IS OOfffi SO- wetheisi. J5 00a5!;0:,nl't,(,
j r.nr,r. on. ,.BU ti "sas O0A Calves
t7 nn ,inun. iioi?h Mixed weleht?- 5 05
5 10! Yorkeis. S". COBf, 03: medl
lurlj hea
heavy.
t5 10: pigs, ID 00, slags and rougli
00
hu ss.
CHICAQO Cattle: Common to P"m"
iteeiT, 25il 40, owa, $; 75lv ""I
bulls, i OOWt 25; Blockers and feed".
1 ir.4 2.-; heifers, H f.06 00. SIkv'P
and I.ambs Sheep, t 00&fl 25; lamf"1'
15 254J7 50. Calves $i "607 S3. IlogsV
Cholce to prime heuy. (5 10G5 15; medf
urn to good lieasy. H 9505 05; light, 35 lP
65 15; good to choice heuy mixed, l Sil,
Qi 05; packing, tl 2005 00. Wheat No.
t red, S091c. Corn No, S, 46(3HC14o.
Pals No, 2,(S0qS0Vio
PITTSDURC Cattle: Choice, 55 23fl
I CO: pilme, $5 OOftS 20; tidy butcliers'v
It 15Gt f0; heifers. 12 50 3 SO; cows)
bulls and stags. .' 00Q3 50; Irexh eavfjA
tlft u0(50 ou, Blieep and limbs 1'rlmJ
welbcrs, jr. 25(55 50; mixed, M 4005 20
lambs, 5 C07 50. Cahes 56 008 0
Hogs Prime heay, 5 2005 23; raedlV
urns, 5)5 1U; heay Yorkers, (5 05(25 ltf,
light Yorkers, 55 00 Q 5 05, pigs, $5 OOcV
S 05. .'
CINCINNATI Wheat; No. 2 red, &
Mn I'nm Nn. 2 mixed (new). 47I70-
'd' "&
I If
BaoPn-
Oats No. 2 mixed. J2Ku. Rye No. , ?
I.ard :g CO. Hulk meats, 7 S714. BaoAn
IS 75. Ilogs-MOjffi 15. Cattle ! j0
le-!jf
iab-H
red, ;e-
4 to. Sheep I) 74, Lambs
07 35,
NEW YORK Wheat: No. 2
i i .Ji XI
fJ0' ' tic' o"-""1' &
Plttabura Won't on lb
MARKET
Humor mz Philosophy
By M'NCAN M. SMtTB
PERT PARAGRAPHS,
Coming events cast their shadows be
fore good nnd pleuty Wheil they litte a
press agent,
Investigation committees don't seem
to know tlie earmniks of giaft from the
footprints of time.
A law requiring men to check their
thirst on entering the theater would
help some.
Just because the woman Is the man
of the house it does not follow that the
husband Is u pei nret lady.
l'ou cannot always Judge a mans
paBt by listening to his thrilling and
picturesque line of conversation about
It
A soft answer may turn away wrath,
but you never heard of a book agent
by that name.
The reason why some men never buy
gold bricks Is because they aro not sold
on the Installment plan.
While your sins may find you out
there Is no danger but what your trou
bles will find you In.
An acreeable person Is one who
makes us aware only of our good
points.
Wliere it Is against the law to wear
birds on a woman's hat the milliner
can always find quite as expensive u
way of trimming them.
Saw Her First,
"I haven't been
able to see Miss
Clevah for a
week."
"She always
did have good
eyesight."
V5.V
Work and Play.
If wages for golf -were six dollars a week-
And hours were from uawn until uar,
Would people with money be looklne for
health
By batliiiE thn baHa in the park?
If It were employment, xUI:e shovellne
snow
Or some common, everjday trade.
Would children oC fashion, to pass away
time.
With caddies go out on parade?
If. climbing ilp mountains were aught else
than sport
And worKlngmen had It to do,
Would tourists biTilklns their way up
the sides
For the sake of the walk and the view?
Would poor, puffins pilgrims be climbing
Pike's peak
Or seeking the aiatterhorn'a dome
If It weie regarded like mowing the lawn
Or splitting the kindling at home?
If platforms for horses were on an In
cline And moved as the dancers tripped by.
Like treadmills are turned as the horses
advance,
Thus causing the buzzsaw to fly,
Would dancing be then with the young
folks a hit.
Or wo"utd they pay money to go
When labor so useful wan being per
formed
By means of the light, airy toe?
To keep people happy while making them
work
There must be. I'm certain, a way.
And here's the solution It's simple
enough
To make them believe It Is play.
If shingling the hencoop could Je made a
spoi t ,
Or digging canals be a game.
We'd have the earth fixed In a year and
a half
So nice It would!iio3t do to frame.
Helping Him Along,
"No, sir; Mr. Slowpoke Isn't In.'J
"When shall 1 call agalui"
"What Is your business?'
"I am a bill collector."
"You might call Thursday. He won't
be lu then cither."
Wouldn't Ask For It.
"Saving money at our bouse now."
"How's that''"
"My wife's so mad she won't speak."
Magnifies.
In looking down tlie muzzle
Of a twenty-two revolver.
Which tool Is for the holdup man
The money problem soher.
It doesn't seem lo jou to be
A eiy little one,
But looks the longer that jou gaze
More like a thliteen Inch gun.
She Could Talk.
"Why did you discharge such a good
cookV"
"She served tongue at every meal,"
Her Chiefeit Charm.
She's a clmmlng little lady,
And she dances like a leaf
Whirling through the woodlanda shady
.In the autumn season brief.
VwiO
Dut the cutest thine About her-"
It's the chlefest. too, 1 Judge
(Though I don't u minute doubt her)
la she mnl.e
nlee
fudge.
Query,
" "You are the first girl 1 ever kissed."
"That cuts no Ice, but am I the lat
that you ure going to?"
Things that don't happen are usually
the ones that give us the most trouble.
More people would be working for
glory If they could cash it.
Even money will not make the tuaro
to If she Is balky,
A CurTou Word.
What; wprd is it that contains Are1
Uttere, yet by taking swoy two lrt-(
""- J"' "J o -a-v -",
trsyou leave but o?
m nt)
aaaaaaw ' aaaaaaaaV
I'fHEjA'R amcTtTTe Wave.'.
Denial That Ji- Marcrl Methnd !
prll Fruilnltie Lock.,
"Tbo Marcel wave ruin theiilialr?
Nonsense," was the vehement declara
tion of n hairdresser. "1 know' that
Idea Is In the nlr, and It exasperates
mo to hear women utter It, for It Is
not true. It Is How seven years since
the Marcel wrive was first Introduced
In this country, and I have, hnd at
least 11 score of women customers who
bare bad their hair waved legnlnrly
every week all that time, and often
twice during the week, f they were
going out lo n dinner 6r reception. I
wish yon might see their heads. Their
hair Is in superb condition, without a
sign of brlttleness or that lifeless look
that comes from overuenung wuu
tongs. And why? Well. 011& reason
Is that some lotion Is nlwnys used on
the hair before tho lion Is applied,
which prevents scorching, besides net
Ing ns n food for the scalp as well.
What does Injure the hair Is ruffing It
up beneath to make a pompadour. A
rat Is equally bad, as It heats tho scalp,
To overcome a ualural deficiency of
linlr there Is nothing more hygienic
than a ventilated pompadour, an ac
cessory which cannot bo detected."
When tnnkllig tlie Marcel wave, first
brush the hair thoroughly, then put the
curling Iron through the hair at the bot
tom of the head and curl It upward for
a few seconds; then turn It downward
without tnkinir the Iron out. This
mni,a im Mnrooi wnvi. which should
enclrcle the head perfectly nnd he
bont two Inches apart. With a little
practice one could make t!je Marcel
wave.
.WAIST HANGERS.
lfov Ther SlHr De Covered
With
Illltltnn nml Snplirled,
There Is no longer any possible ex
caus'e of wilnkled clothes, crushed col
lars or sleeves which hnve lost tlielr
freshness. Nowadays there are all
sorts- of convenient hangers for coats,
waist nnd skhts cheap ones, too, not
costing more than 10 cents, and the
best part of It Is that very many of
them fold up st that they can be tuck
ed away Ip a diess suit case and do not
take up any room to speak of. As soon
DEOOniTED WAIST HANGER.
as the destination Is reached the waist,
which may have suffered a bit on Its
travels, can be taken out, given a vig
orous little shaUe and bung up on the
waist hanger. By using these hangers
clothes will keep their good looks much
longer than If they wert hung on a
hook or folded 'away" In a bureau
drawer.
The dainty woman makes these wire
waist hangers Into pretty novelties by
first padding and then" covering them
with ribbon, put ou either shirred or
plain. The hook Is wound with ribbon
and trimmed with a bow, and from the
shoulder portions little clusters of rib
bon sachet bags dnngle. Sachet Is also
used in the wadding so that the bodice,
which Is supported by the hanger, gets
Just the right degree of perfume. In
covering n waist hanger for a friend It
"iralways well to know the color of her
room, so that It may harmonize, and
also to be sure of her favorite sachet.
Woman's Homo Companion.
Cure of Street Sulla.
There Is nothing which -tends to
lengthen the life of a good stieet suit
so deunitely as taking It off as soon as
you come In, brushing It nnd putting It
away on Its hanger. Lounging, as
you're bound to do In a measure lu your
home, plays havoc with tailored clothes.
It's lather a temptation to sink Into
an easy chair when you como lu, just
tired enough to enjoy the prospect of
Idling for n little while, but those very
times take the life out of the cloth that
tailors wejl aud probably lays fine lit
tle creases which result in Incorrigible
muiistng, says the Philadelphia North
American. It's lather a temptation,
too, to hang Jt up and delay the brush
lug and putting It away properly to a
later time, when you're more rested,
but tt pays to do It at the time, for dust
should be got rid of- before It has time
to settle Into the cloth and give It that
dingy look which mars so many other
wise good looking suits, and careful
hanelng prevents the forming of bad
lines
Bear With Others.
Patience and gentleness are neces
sary qualities lu every ghi's life. Pa
tience aids lu extinguishing envy, over
coming auger and crushing pride. Hdw
much good may bo done and Joy
brought by a gentle word or look! Tiu
lr. A'a Hoft answer turueth away
Wrath." "filrls are no called upon to do
great things except lu rare Instances,
but the everyday- trials of life afford
ample scope for practicing that vlituo
of mankind which has become provor
blal, says the Pittsburg Press, The
best exercises of patience auiTself de
nial, and the better because pot chosen
by ourselves, are those lu which we
have to bear with tlie fallings of those
about us, to endure neglect when wo
feel we deserved attention nnd Ingrati
tude when we expected thanks, to bear
with disappointment In our expecta
tions, with Intrusion or disturbance; In
short, with whatever opposes our will
or contradicts our humor.
An Ey Way,
A Swede and an Irishman were
out walking together when a atom
came up. The rain fell violently.
They took tefugo under a tree. The
tree for about fifteen minutes made
u good refuge; then it began to leak,
The cold raindrops began to fall
down the Irishman's neck, and ha
bewail to complain, "Oh, never
miiid," said i the Swede; "there are
, i
pijCT oj. trees, as apon as tine one
Is through -we'll gq under an.
CA
American Fathir
"American fathers are tho most af
fectionate in the world," said a trav
eled Englishman the other day, "J
never heard any young married men
talk with such affectionate prido
about their babies. The usual JSngi
llshman is either boisterous or sim
ply satisfied. This moping 1 saw
one of the pleasantest sights imagi
nable. 1 was riding in a s'treet car.
Opposite to me sat a young couple
with a baby. The husband was hold
ing the baby. Ho was a bronzed
and sturdy fellow, and he held tlie
nink nnd white mite very tenderly.
Lllo was not in tho lenst embarrassed.
lie Jiau one muscuiar linger piavmg
about the child's mouth, And when
ever the pink gums snapped at it he
looked as proud as a prince and
beamed all over his honest face.
Now, you'd never sec a sight like
that in my country. I shouldn't
mind standing godfather every day
to children of such fathers." Kan-.
sas City Star.
Drinking Milk.
Some complain that they cannot
drink milk without being "distress
ed by it." The most common rea
son why milk is not well borne is
"due to the fact that people drink it
too quickly. If a glasii of it is swal-
lowed hastily it enters into the stom-
Tacit and then forms in one solid,
curdled ma3s, diilictilt ol digestion,
If, on the other hand, the same
quantity is sipped and three min
utes at'least are occupied in drink
ing it, then on reaching the Btom
ach it is so divided that when coag
ulated, as it must be by the gastric
juice while digestion is going on,
instead of being in ohc hard, con
densed mass, upon the outside of
which only the digestive fluids can
act, it is more in the form of a
sponge, and in' and out of the entire
bulk the gastric juice can play free
ly and perform its function.
Should Work Both Way.
Dr. Kallowmell'(after a thorough
examination) There is nothing at
all the matter with you. All you
need is a little rest.
Caller Thank you. Well, I must
he
Dr. Kallowmell But thanks, my
good man, will not pay my oftice
rent.
Caller Maybe not, but that's all -I
got for overhauling your watch
the other day and finding that nil it
needed was winding. ChieagoTrib
une. Sewlnif on tlutlona.
When replacing the lost buttons of
earments It Is very Important that tho
new buttons should be of the same alzo
as the old ones. Careless menders pay
no attention to this trifling detail, and
the consequence Is that buttons that
are too small will noj remain fastened,
and those which are too large tear the
buttonholes. A-tfiitton bo for storing
reserve burtons should find n place In
every mending basket. In this recep
tacle should be put all buttons -vdilch
jinve been ripped on old garments as
well as n.ny complete set of buttons
there may be. Housekeepers who pick
up and put away In Its allotted placo
every button which falls Into their'
hands may save themselves many pur
chases. The Wuied Floor.
Here is an excellent method of re
moving grease spots from a waxed
floor: Tour spirits of turpentine on the
spot and give It time to soak Into the
wood. Then cover with powdered talc
and press with a warm but not very
hot Iron. The talc will absorb the
grease. Brush off and polish the place
anew with wax.
1 i
given free;
The Cincinnati Enquirer has iut
issused a NevrValuablc up to date
Wall Chart of three Sheets (six pages)
ear-h 28 inches wide, 36 inches long.
The first page shows an entirely
New'Map of Ohio ; the most beautiful
and exact ever printed. In bringing
this Map up to date, all new towns
are located, all Electric and Traction
g3'1"1 J shown, all Rural Mail
I Jvuulc:,f u"u pui u una ui uii uie
governors.
On o'iier pages of this Magnificent
Chart are Maps of the United States
with portraits of all the Presidents.
Map of Panama showing Canal
zone, with data relative to the great
Ship Canal, now being built by the
United States, one of tho greatest
enterprises ever attempted.
A topographical Map of the Russia
Japanese War district with data and
details of the two great Armies -anal
Navies, battle fields, etc., including
the last Naval battle in the straits of
Korea.
A map of the World, with Nome
of Rulsr. Coats of Arms. Flags of
all Nattons. Steamship Routes, with
data and Statistics of great worth.
Other maps are the Philippics
Islands, Hawaii, Alaska and "'ortc
Rico, in all nine iistinct maps.
An index will locate any point
Jesired and is so simple a child can
understand it. The Chart if 1 new,
correct and up to date, making it an
invaluable educator, indespensable
for the Home, School, Library, or
College.
The selling price ia $3.50, yet its
worth is many times greater. The
Ennuirec Comhanv S eivine thlt
chart Free to subscribers of tht
weekly Enquirer who remit one dollar
for a years subscription or for a re
rkwol of subscription. Agents ajfcs
rap a rich4 harvest soliciting ohm
wr uiw.nuu,irc(, nuuret
j 1 ENQUIRER. COMPANY,
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