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Holder foe Haj Rack. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Holder foe Haj Rack. I used a pair of the Jointed braces to a corhmonplace top buggy, writes a correspondent. The Illustration explains the position of braces on rack when standard Is up and down. Fasten braces on outside of standard and on Inside of bed piece. By taking brat;© and trying you can soon tell how -tar-back.-to-fnstall -It, HOLDER FOB THE HAYBACK.
Fiji. Do Well on Alfalfa. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Fiji. Do Well on Alfalfa. When your pig's weigh about fifty pounds eafff, turn about twenty-five head in an acre of alfalfa pasture and they will make a gain of about 'lOO pounds each during the growing season, says an Indiana farmer. ~ They will need no other feed, but can be given a supplementary feed of grain If you wish* the gain to be better. From this you can figure up a fine return for the use of an acre of alfalfa—2,soo pounds of pork, worth at the low figure of $4 per 100 pounds, $1001"' But prices are much i higher now and you can get more for your pork. Again your hogs will almost always be free from any disease.
Poultry Pointers. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Poultry Pointers. Never refuse a fair price for a bird that you do hot waut for breeding purposes. At the same time never sel; a gooff bird that you want yourself. Do not feed the newly batched chickens too early; wait at least twentyfour hours. There Is sufficient amount of feed in the shell* tor the chick this length of time. In feeding fowls always keep In view the fact that the excess of food over and above that required for warmth of body and egg production will be converted Into fat—Journal of Agriculture.
Cowpeaa for Fertiliser. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Cowpeaa for Fertiliser. In green manure tests made at the Kansas Agricultural College during last fall cowpeas were found excellent td sow both In corn and wheat stubble. Tbe crop also makes good pasture, and Is a good winter yyverlng. Since cowpcan take .their nitrogen largely from the air by* means of the batterla which grows on their roots, tbe soil Is actually made more fertile by the growing of this crop. It Is a hot-weather grower, and quite hardy- In one respect, Quito, the capital of Ecuador, Is the most unique city In the world. It Is situated iu both the northern and southern hemispheres—lf we accept the equator as the real dividing Ifne—n distinction claimed by no other place of IniiKirtnnce pa the gldbe. At Quito the sun vises and sets at 0 o'clock the year round. \'ou*inny firget to wind your watch While you lire visiting the Ecuadorian capital, but you need not hunt up a regulator; set H when tlie sun rises or sets, and you will be sure to be right Old Sol makes no mis...
The Mole Has Eyes. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
The Mole Has Eyes. The majority of people believe that I the mole Is even “blinder" than the proverbial bat, but the naturalists know that such Is not the case. Sir John Lubbock and Carl Hess, the latter a noted German naturalist, by careful investigation proved that the mole has eyes which are as perfect ns those of a horse or an elephant. They are very small optics, to be sure (only one millimeter In diameter)," but In the matter of reflection and refraction do not differ from the normal eyes In larger animals.
Onr Locked Up Forces. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Onr Locked Up Forces. It is the locked up forces within that He deep in our natures, not those that arc on the surface, that test our mettle. It is within everybody’s power to call out these hidden -forces, ■ to be some- 1 body and to do something worth while 1 In the world, and the man who does not do It Is violating his sacred birthright.—Success Magazine.
Satisfied Them All. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Satisfied Them All. Aunt Panthea Brooks lived in a little New Hampshire village very many years without quarreling with any one, and was so thoroughly itked by every one for miles round that her popularity excited the interest of a summer visitor. “Aunt Panthea,” he asked,- “how is It that you keep on such good terms with every one, while they are all quarreling among themselves?” “Well,” said Aunt Panthea, “being ns you aren’t to stay here long I’ll tell you. When Igo down the street I meet Jason Purdy, and he says, ’Why, Pantbek, bow well you look!’ “ ‘l'm glad you think so, Jaso,’ I say, smiling at him. “Next minute up comes Ezry Dracut. “‘Well now, Panthea,’ be says, ‘how poreiy you are looking this year.' “ ‘My lantfEzry,' I say, ‘how quick you are to notice those-things!’ “S» it Is with everything. Those who like to think one way, I. let ’em think ft, and those who like to think the other, I let ’em think it” Who can deny that Aunt Panthea had discovered a comfortable philosop...
Peter Prjr*m Philosophy. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Peter Pr jr*m Philosophy. naif truths are worse than whole -lies. __ I Some women make “flirting” cover ! a multitude of sins. | Marriage Is a partnership In which womgn Is never the “silent partner.” Buy your wife a good diamond ring j for economy’s sake. She’ll never wear ' out many pairs of gloves after that.— Pittsburg Gazette. I ' j Mothers will dud Mrs. Wlnslow’r toothing Syrup the best remedy to I use for their children during the teething period.
WIT OF THE YOUNGSTERS. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
WIT OF THE YOUNGSTERS. i . Tgacher---In what gjny do*the quak•n (peak differently from us, Johnny? Johnny—Thfcy don’t swear, i “flih, mamma.* exciaidled 3-year-old Margie the first time she saw bail falling, “tome 100k —it’s waipin’ pills 1” i City Boy (in country)— What kind of bird is that grandpa? Grandpa—That’s a bam swallow. City Boy—Does it swallow bams? I “Momma,” queried 4-year-old Edna, who was learning to sew, "does it make any which side of the needle l\poke the string In from?” | Grower —Well, little girl, what can I dS fog you? . Little Girl—Please, sir, mamma wants to know how much you charge for a dollar’s worth of sugar.” | Mamma—How careless you are, Elsie! Did I teach you to throw your clothes around on the floor In that manner?” Elsie (aged 6) —No, mamma. I just learned it all by myself. I Mamma—Why, Willie, what is your object in saying your prayers twice toj ulght? Little Willie—Because, mamma, I forgot to say ’em last night, so I thought I’d better make up for ...
THERE ARE NO NEW JOKES. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
THERE ARE NO NEW JOKES. I Humor Is as Old as the Pyramids, Says Marshall F. Wilder. Marshall P. Wilder Is a sovereign power In optimism. You cun rage, you can quarrel and be as disagreeable ns you will, but the good humor will lx with him still 1 Wilder Is Impervious to despondency. His words, bis actions are optimistically humorous, says the Brooklyn Eagle. “You can’t change humor,” he declared the other day. “You cau twist about the surrounding circumstances, but the pith of the humor will remain the same. There Is nothing new In i humor, and there will not be. Being before the public Incessantly as an entertainer, 1 am obliged, of course, to vary my stories and quips, but you find that they rarely lose their original point I fatten up my Jokes, but they are not new. They have a new style, and they must progress ns the public progresses. 1 try to bring” up a joke In the way It ought to go. 1 put It Into a new dress. I clothe It Offer and ovet again, anew and anew. Just as you do p...
Frightened the Bride to Death. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
Frightened the Bride to Death. In the Church of Chrastian at Plsek, In Bohemia, a marriage was about to be solemnized between Anna Roslln, aged 19, and a youth of her choice. Bride and bridegroom stood all ready before the altar, where were lighted tapers. Before the priest could unite the bridal pair one of the tapers became suddenly extinguished. A load shriek came from the bride, and she gasped, “Melne kerze Ist erloschen!” (“My taper is extinguished!’’) and sank unconscious into the arms of the bridegroom. Immediately nil attention was turned to the condition of the bride. Several attempts were made to revive the poor girl, but In vain. The bride, in her chaplet and veil, died at the altar rails. The superstition of the villages of the plain Is that if a lighted taper becomes extinguished on either side of the altar the person standing on that side of the altar where the light went out will suffer a dire calamity.— London News.
A Long-Felt Want. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
A Long-Felt Want. “Some of J.US,” said Borem, “are organizing a new society that you should Join.” “Haven’t time,” replied Wise. “I’m thinking of organizing a new society ■qwlf. It’s the ‘S. 8. U. S.’ ” “What’s that? The TJ. S.’ sounds patriotlc, anyway.” “It’s more than patriotic. It’s the Society for the Suppression of U|M|eas Societies." Catholic Standard and Times. Jealousy la a tree that bears tbs most bitter of all fruits. Mr. H. J. Henneman, Oakland, Neb., writes; “I waited before writing to you about my sickness, catarrh of the stomach, which I bad over a year ago. "There were people who told me It, would not stay cured, but I am sure that I am cured, for I do not feel any more ill effects, have a good appetite and amgettlngfat . "So J an, and frill say to all, I am cured for good. “I thank you for your kindness. “Peruna will be eur house medicine hereafter.” j Catarrh of, the stomach is also known in common parlance as dyspepsia, gastritis and indigestion. Ne medicine will ...
A Live lame. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 30 June 1906
A Live lame. “I notice that a Chicago paper has. been discussing the question ‘How to live on $1,000,000 a year.’” “No doubt the articles were written by some bustling reporter who haa learned to live on $2O a week.”—Cleveland Plain Dealer. The new administration and Jdbblngf house building erected by the W. Li* Douglas Shoe Co. as a part ot its mammoth manufacturing plant in' Brockton, Mass., was dedicated June 19. The program included open house from 11 in the morning until 8 in the evening. There was a musical pro* gram and refreshments were serverall day. Fifteen thousand invitations, were sent out, including over 11,00(1 retail dealers in the United States who* handled the W. L. Douglas shoes. Mif Douglas says that his three large facj, tories, also the new bididing just dedicated, will always beopen to inspect tlon and visitors from everywhere will be welcome. The new Jobbing house Just dedicated will enable' hurry orders for Douglas shoes to be shipped the same day they are r...