The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 16, 1890 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 16, 1890
Page 3
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AGRICULTURAL HINTS. THE PQTAtQ 6UQHT, aft Food and HOW to Fftf*ri«r<* Experience With it. I am well satisfied that the real vaitte «f alfalfa is not generally known, evett among vety many who have wised it tot years, writes Ira Adams, ift an ex* change. Continuing, he says; Its nu« tritiive qualities are much sweater than it gets credit for. A stable-keeper in town told me not long since I was keeping my 1,400-pound horse too fat. I asked him what I should do. Ho replied: "Feed him less grain." He Was greatly surprised when I assured him that I fed him nothing but dry alfalfa, a little salt and all the fresh water he wanted — not an ounce of grain —and that I could do as good plowing with him as most people do with two horses. From one cow, common stock, fed only with alfalfa and beets, and kept in a small yard all the time, I sold $119.75 worth of butter in one year, besides furnishing my family of five with all they needed, as well as milk and cream. No wonder then 1 value alfalfa so highly, and know no forage plant I would exchange it for. The manner of curing depends entirely on the time of cutting. My method is as follows: In hot weather, if cut early in the morning, .1 rake it into light windrows in the afternoon, as soon as it gets thoroughly wilted. This will • generally be in a few hours, unless the crop Is very heavy. The next day, as soon as the dew is off I put it into small cocks, not over one hundred pounds each, and shako it up well while cocking, making the cock as light and as high as possible. In this way the hot air circulates through it, and it very gradually settles as well as cures in the best manner, being almost as green when dry as before being cut. If cut very early in the spring or late in the fall, much more time is required in curing, but never cock when it feels heavy, even in hot weather, as some of the bottom of the cocks will be sure to be moldy. Haul it to your ; barn three or four days after being cocked, especially in hot weather. Salt freely, and you will have alfalfa hay of first quality, and your stock will think Christmas has come. INTERESTING PARAGRAPHS, Setting Fence Posts. A friend sends a description of his •way of setting fence posts so that they can not be heaved out by the frosts, Prof, Clftrenc* M. W«*d, of th* 6hlO «l«ttlt«rAl Experiment Btatton, Gl»«* Some infdrmtitlon About It, 1?he disease coitimorily kftOi»ffl as fd» tato blight, potato rot or potato cholefa Is catjsed by one or mofe^ flpefiles Of the talttute parasitic plants known as fungi. As a rule American writers have assumed that the species concef tied Is the same that has been present In Europe for many years — PbytophthOfa In- festans. While there Is no doubt that this Is often the cause, there Is also good reason for believing that other species of fungi are sometimes responsible for the blighting of the leaves and consequent injury to the crop. When attacked by Phytophfchora In* festans the potato tops blight, the tubers rot and the leaves are covered with a fine, whitish mildew. But in many of the Western States the blight often appears without the mildew on the leaves or the rotting of the tubers. Whatever precise species may be found to cause the diseased condition, It Is well settled that it Is of fungus origin, and that the fungi are chiefly propagated by spores—inflni teslmal bodies corresponding in function to the seeds of higher plants. When these spores fall upon the leaves of the potato they germinate and enter the leaf tissues where the mycelium—a growth analagous to the roots, of the higher plants—develops at the expense of the leaf to such an extent that the latter Is destroyed. Experiments made lastyear in New Jersey by Colonel A. W. Pearson, and in Ohio by the writer, indicate that this disease may ho prevented by the use of Bordeaux mixture. Colonel Pearson planted several plats of late potatoes and sprayed all but one of them. The treated plats were little or not at all affected, while the untreated one was destroyed. In the Ohio experiments fifteen feet of the ends of a large number of rows were treated, and at the time of harvesting it was found that the treated vines had suffered very much less injury than those not treated, the increased yield of the former being at the rate of sixty-four bushels to the acre. The standard formula for the Bordeaux mixture is as follows: "Dissolve six pounds sulphate of copper in sixteen gallons of water; in another vessel slake four pounds fresh lime in six gallons ot water. When the lime mixture has cooled to the temperature of the air, pour it slowly into the copper solution, mixing the fluids thoroughly by constant stirring." In our Ohio experiments we diluted this solution about one-half, using six pounds copper sulphate and four pounds lime to fifty gallons water instead of twenty-two gallons, as ordinarily recommended. We usually made it by filling our Nixon barrel machine, which holds fifty gallons, nearly full of water, and then adding three or four gallons hot water in which the six pounds of copper sulphate crystals had been dissolved. The freshly slaked lime was then poured in, and after a .thorough stirring, the mixture was ready for use. Sometimes instead of the crystals we used powdered copper sulphate, in which case it Was not necessary to heat water to dissolve it, the powder being simply put in the barrel of clear water and was soon dissolved. When we wished to add London purple, we simply put it in either before on after the mixture was made. I am not sure whether this dilution oi the formula is advisable or not, as Prof. Scribner has found in his grape-rot experiments that the best results were obtained from the standard formula given above.—American Agriculturist Solid blocks are nailed on the bottom of the post, as is shown in the illustration.—Farm and Fireside. has paid oft a debt of oVei $7,000,000 since !$$» 4tld is now from debt. THERE are 20fy<rt»0 moro Germans 1* New York City than in any second*clai City in Germany. PBOPKBTY to the value of $128,000, was consumed by fire in the Uni States during 1889, an Increase of 000,000 over the preceding year. || "PAPA," said little Johnny Cumfrdf "the paper says! 'The people at laftfl think so.' What does it mean by th)l people at large?"' "Those not in jail;! replied his sage papa. THE chief chemist of the London Company has succeeded in making from the refuse of a gas retort a perfect emerald. The cost of making the geM| however, was many times greater tha|l that for which a natural stone would bfs purchased at a jeweler's. K NIHE-TENTHS of the dolls sold in this country are said to come from Germany^ and the principal seat of manufacture} there is Sonneberg, in Thuringen, ft town of about 10,000 inhabitants. Doll*; making is almost the entire industry of the place. It is not remunerative, as the people are very poor, owing to the 16«r wages paid. AN electric motor is in successful operation for wood-sawing in Lewistoiij Me. It is a six-horse power and. with % twenty-six-inch saw* which was drive f at a velocity of 1,460 revolutions pe • minute. The proprietor claims thai with a six-horse power electric motor he can do more work than with a ten-bora J power steam engine. FOGG —"What's this advertisemer t you have out in front, stating that yoi are selling goods way below cost?" EiiJ- stein — "It's der truth, my vriend Fogg—"Now, you don't mean to sta: there and tell me that you are selli goods so cheap as all that?" Einstein' "I'll tell you der fact. My gustomets are getting rich' buying from me and selling to der rag man." 1 MODERN physiologists, says a Berlin correspondent of the London Lancet. Regard the pre-frontal part of the brain as the seat of character and intellect. After the removal of this part in dogs and monkeys, no paralysis of any mils- cles or loss of sensibility occurs, but singular changes in the behavior, emotions and character of the animals have be^n observed. They become livelier, restless, impatient, irritable, quarrelsome and violent. Their movements seem purposeless, and their attention to what is going on around them and their intelligence are diminished. These observations have been confirmed by similar phenomena in the case of human beings. THE Photographic Society of Geneva, Switzerland, has just made an interesting experiment. It has been observed in the case of mature married couples who have lived together for a long period of years that, harmonious in thought and feeling, and subject to the same conditions of life, they acquire 1 a strong facial resemblance. The society' took the photograph's of seventy-eight couples, to see to what extent this facial resemblance prevails. The result, says a London paper, is that in twenty-four cases the resemblance in personal ap-' pearanoe of the husband and wife was greater than that of brother and sister; in thirty cases it was equally great; and in only twenty-four was there a total absence of resemblance. I ^Office of Hahn, koopes & Co.. M MpSCATtNB, 16WA, AUg, 8tti, 188ft. I Jjf» A* T. BttAlitjl3Kdi&il&f81lt Rochester, FA, Dear Sir/—Thirty tfWf s ago I was ft ffeat Sufferer from Ma- Wf ia, until 1 found you* Antidote and was immediately cured, I went south to live, and recommended the medicine to every sufferer Ijraet, always guaranteeing a cure, and Without a failure. Sometime ago I returned W Muscathie and have been chock full of Malaria ever sitice. The doctors fed mo on qfllnine until I Was nearly deaf and blind. I WOK one hundred and 6lxiy gratia without breaking the chills, when, remember ing the Antidote; I sent to the drug Store and got a bottle. Owe dose did the business, and I will never be without the medicine.—No more Quinine for me. Hespecttully yours, «T. Ct d IT was an Austin girl who married at fifteen, so that she could have her golden wedding when it would do her some good.— Texas Sittings. _ is in th« third week of its run at McVicker's, Chicago, and is doing a splendid business. The new cast is now giving a well nigh perfect performance of Bronson Howard's great play, and the scenes of love and war are received with enthusiasm. It is certain that none of the tnany plays introducing incidents of the late war presents them in a manner so well calculated to appease and even gratify the feelings of both parties to that bitter struggle. Excursion, parties can'secure seats now for any night during the ten weeks' the party is large a regular * VACATION • TOURS lor any night "during and when the count is made. MANY people hesitate (and properly) about lending money to firms of whose responsibility they are not assured. There need be no feeling of this kind in regard to Ma her & Grosh, Toledo, Ohio, whose ad. appears In this paper. They are an old, first-class firm, and will scrupulously carry out every promise. . MANY a man who wouldn't even make a good book agent thinks his tongue is persuasive enough to control the affairs of a nation. THERE is no article made, that purity is as important in as soap. Thousands, however, buy cheap adulterated soaps, to save a few cents and lose dollars in rotted clothing. Dobbins' Electric Soap, perfectly pure,sau«« doUars. " POVERTY is no disgrace to the industrious taut it is hardly a gilt-edge testimonial of ability.—Puck. Don't think! Now. are you Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the Stomach, prompt hi its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 60o and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAH FKANOI8C9, CAL. LOUISVILLE. KY. HEW YORK. N.V. trip, aw now oft tat* ttathe LAKE SHORE ROUTE (L. 8. 48 M. S. »r.) tO CBAtfmiqVA, NIAGARA F TOBOHTO/fHE gT, U THOtSANft 1 THE warn: MOUHTAINS, BAB HAHBOB; w«»<rfi*HSiatOKc » THB WOBUD, CHAUTAUQUAI To which Special Excurrton* will be run Atari** the MMoii. Band for Touriat Voider. 0. X. WtLBEB, W.Paw. Agent, OHXCAO&. •TRAM* THIS PAPIft.tnr thM»<M«tM. Potato Test. Quite an interesting and original test of the quality of potatoes was conducted last season at the Michigan Agricultural College. Thirty-seven varieties of potatoes were grown and accurate records kept to show the comparative yields. It was then proposed to test the potatoes for quality when both baked and boiled. There are eight families living on the college grounds. Each of these families received during the winter samples of the different varieties of potatoes. These were cooked as nearly alike as possible and each family marked, on a scale of ten, the different varieties lor color, grain, flavor and mealiness. In no case was the name of the potato made known to the tester. The result is very interesting. It shows that while the quality of a potato is very largely determined by the soil and the manure, there are some heavy-yielding varieties that can not be made to produce first-class tubers. In this test the heaviest yielders seemed the poorest in quality, though Monroe Seedling and Empire State ranked highest for quality, with Gtyrfleld and Rural New-Yorker next To the R N.- Y's surprise Jiural Blush is marked far down on the list, which we assume is due to the fact that the soil did not suit this variety. What ia tjie value of such an experiment? The time is coining when potatoes cap, be sold for their quality and appearance. Is coming? Is here now. It is as possible for potato growers near large markets to secure a» e:$tra price for extra-qvjality potatoes as jit is for a dairyman to secure a "fancy" price for fancy butter. Suit your soil to a potato. The leading grocers of Newark and other large cities have already beguu to try potatoes by what they call tbp "cooking test," and there is every evidence that before long a large part of our potatoes will be sold for quality.—-Rural New Yorker. Tree Label*. "What is the best and cheapest label to put on my trees in the orchard so as to keep the names a long time?" asks a correspondent of the Country Gentleman. That paper, in reply, says: We published several years ago 1 the figure and description of a cheap, simple and durable label for bearing fruit trees, the substance of which we repeat. It is made of strips of sheet zinc live or six inches long and half an inch wide; or better, about three-fourths of an inch wide atone end and half that width at the other. The length and breadth are not important. The name is written on the wide end with ,a common lead pen- oil, and the narrow end is coiled around a small side branch, us represented in TBEK LABEL. the annexed cut It has many advantages. 1. One is, its cheapness; the strips of zino way be out by a tin-worker from scrap zinc, and .need not cost over ten cents for a hundred. S. The coil never cuts the bark of the tree, as with the common wires, but expands slowly as the limb .grows larger. 8, The name is written with a common lead pencil as easily as it is written on a card. 4. The name is durable; we have seen them when thirty years old, as clear and black as ever. It ia proper to add that the name wrif«s much better on a slightly rusted surface. The writing is never effaced by weather and. rains, and will last half a, century. FAIN from indigestion, dyspepsia nnd top hearty eating is relieved at once by taking one of Carter's Little Liver Pills immediately after dinner. Don't forget this. BECAUSE a shoe has a horse squeak it is not necessarily a horse shoe.—Pittsburgh Chronicle. . BEAUTY marred by a bad complexion may; be restored by Glenn's Sulphur Soap. Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 cents. ; I. • A SULKY girl may sometimes be cured by taking her out in a buggy with a seat just large enough for two.—Denver Road. S. K. COBOBN, Mgr., Clarie Scott, writes: "I nnd Hall's Catarrh Cure a valuable remedy." Druggists sell it, 75c. * — '• • ' • THE thoughtful cook puts granulated sugar on the berries when she hasn't time to wash the sand off them.—Ashland Press. Do NOT purge nor weaken the bowels, but Don't read! Don't believe 1 better ? You women who think that patent medicines are a humbug, and Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescriptien. the biggest humbug of the whole (because it's best known of all)—does your lack-of-faith cure come ? It's very easy to " don't" in this world. Suspicion always comes more' easily than confidence. But doubt—little faith — never 'made a sick woman well — and the "Favorite Prescription " has cured thousands of delicate, weak women, which makes us think that our " Prescription " is better than your don't believe. We're both honest. Let us come together. You try Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. If it doesn't do as represented, you get your money again. Where proof's so easy, can you afford to doubt? PATENTED Auo. 16, 1887, (MPnovEo J ilutt'30.m9. — • DR. OWEH'B ELEOTRO- GALVAKIO BODY BELT AND SUSPENSORY will ire All Eheumatio Com- ilaiate. Lumbago, General id Nervou* Debility, Coitlvenesi, Kidney Diieiuei, Nervousness, Trembling,. Bexual Ez' "isBf*v5~- uAUBtzon, waiting of Boay, pii'diMfc MMI. MM«ed by Indiscretion* ia Youth, Age, 'HaSS'f Married or Single Life. RESPONSIBLE FAUTIEff OS SO DATS TRIAL. T5 ELECTRIC INSOLES«*Sn. Also an Electric Truss and Belt Combined. Bend So. pontage for nit Illnit'd book, 224 pages,-which -wlllbe •eot you In plain sealed envelope. Mention this paper. Addren OWES ELECTRIC BELT ft APPLIANCE CO. 3O6 North Broadway, ST. LOTJIS, MO. 82G Broadway, NEW YORK CITY. Whenever you visit the shops In town. Looking for Braid to bind your gown, Secure the Clasp, wherever found. That holds the Roll on which is wound The Braid that is known the world around. DEPENDENT PENSION BILL hag become a law. $12 Per MONTH to all honorably discharged Soldiers and Sailors ot the late war.wlw are Incapacitated from earning a support. Widow* the same, -without regard to cause of death. Depend. ent Parents and Minor Children also Interested. Ovvt > 20 ye»r»' PTpwtenee. References in all parts Of the country. No charge If unsuccessful. Write at once for " Copy of Law," blanks and full instructions AM. nun to «. MCALLISTER & co. (successors to winiaov Conard &Co.), i>. <r. nox 715, Washington, D. C- WNAME THIS PAPER «T«rj thn. jott-wrlt*. THE Soldier* and Bailors dtMLblcd «inoe warfWI Jowt i» ---- J — *n ---- A.-. A — i ----- . Dependent Parental Orphan* «i INCREASE to many dray log undo Utled? Wewintellyon difference. PROr— FOHSYTJIE & Bttfci ig under |12. Areyoaen- -, Previous application !._ OF EASY1 NO DELAY! Addrem CE, 38 Slu THEDEPENDENTPENSION BILL Grants pensions to Soldier*. Sailor*, and their Widow » and Children. Present PENSIONS. INCREASED. Write immediately, stating yonr case. J. C. 1>EKMO»Y, At'V-at-Law. : Chauncey Building, WASHINGTON, J>. C_ ^rJOMElBls pAPCR««7*tiM in nit*. CAPILLINE Greatest Chemical Discovery of the age. No more need to bo bold or gray. Warranted to prevent or cure every case of baldness. A delicious perfumo and unrivaled hair dressing. •! per bottle, free by mall or express on receipt of price, in bank draft or money Dr. Little but active—are Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. Best Liver Pills made; gentle, yet thorough. They regulate and mvi stomach and ;orate the liver, «BT<lm.,o«wiUe. BORE WELLS! Oar Well MacMiies are tliembst BEI.IABLE. DU&iBIJEi 8VCOEASFVL I IheydoMOHE.W«UKand nakeniCEATER I'KOFIT. They FINI8II Well* where other* FAIL! Any size, 2 Inches to U Inches diameter. LOOMS & NYMAN, TIFFIN,- OHIO. •TM 4KB THIS PAPEE «nrj tta» jou [Catalogue FREE! s Us Heartburn, Acidity, « GiSTBio PET.SSUEIS; FuUnofia and Distress after Eating; Falntneso ot ach, Dullness, DlsliKe to Exertion or Head- and Palpitation indicate I Precursor and Harbinger o PENSIONS title Bl: PENSION Bill Soldiers, their i Wldo!>«,Both. ^ «r» arid Fathers are en- toQ12 a mo. Fee »10 when you gat your money- free. JOSEPH H. HUNTER, ittj,V«Atatl«», D. t. OT-NAHS TfflB PAPEa nnr Dntigai R FMQ CiNd Successfu ^ate PrinclB yrs in last w lly PROSEC D. ES CLAIMS. . yrs in last war, 15 adjudicating claims, att'y since. M-NAUE tniS PAPIE MCTTtim. jOT»rIl«. I 'Invent something and mak* f yonr CnRTIIIlP! A40- i pageTUIIIWIICi BOOK Address W. T. ; ursua IBIS PAPER ma itoejoowau. PENSION ..... TAmiADOK*TUL3IADOE, CUe.«o,ni. CLAIMS LAW. Circular showing who ar» entitled sent 9KEK. FeeClAlf suc- cessfuU Otherwise nothlnTr, Ad'B- ,* W Thousands BMTXTliHD under the NEW IJAW; _^ - . ,-- — Write immediately for • i BLANKS for • Hon. J.n.OnA£LE&00., •a-NAME THIS PAPEB«M>T Urn. JM»1U«. PENSIONS EDUCATIONAL. DOCT. BROSSOS'SCOMP. PEPSIN TROCHES (tlvo Immediate relief and effect & positive CURE. Contain no dru«i «r narcatlo. 8& oente a box; 6 lor J1.0Q. If not foundttt store will send by mail. 'CAL CO., Providence, R. I. Box 7*0. I.OOP Salesmen Wanted. FOR JAUNDICE, BILE BEANS. MILES, la., April 4,1890. I say with pleasure tbat " Bile Beans" is ___ „ _____ __________ _________ „ act specially oil the liver and bile. A perfect the best medicine I have ever used tor bilious- liver corrector. Carter's Little Liver Pills, ness. — ....... » . • THE worst thing about the woman wlio | says "I told you so" is that she generally tells the truth.— Spmervilie Journal OABBIB SCHEDEB. F. J. KJSI.NWY, of Woreejjtep, who hae raised email fruits for many years, advises growers to set pl»»ts grown af f UBSBJPS from beds that have not borne fj-jijit, aj^.ftey will be the stronger. Fertilisers are preferred to stable manure, which makes too much foliage in proporrtpn tp the fruit Bone ting plants &i>a of ttift shears an4 eetf>,Wio .plant* per of C*B What O<» ¥QU Keep Poultry For? Borne favwers ignore pyoftta in keeping bens. They want simply enough to supply their, $aWe with pggs and broil* era. Others aim for profit as well. Market poultry is the fo^jlaUgn ot the poultry business, as pork te the foundation of .fancy breeds of hogs. I4ke any other buslneaa it requires knowledge experience. Oae Who ia without »hQ«ld try a snjiall i^uniber, learn to care fpr tbew a^d fttudy the wautf .aad oJia>s*teri4ios of He will thea be able to flewk. Pleasure M % seopsdftry »i m if tb# *im is to «a«k« a b^inessof poultry keeping. Rvery termer should keep a few fqwis, tfaay «»n b* little at/teatioiu! when f large fl.<k»k weajp wpjrft: to tfe« o ' No Opium in Piso's Cure for Consumption. Cures whpre othec remediea fail. 35o. THE "~^ N?;w YOHK, July 14. UVE STOCK—Cfrttle.....„...»? » ® 4 80 Sheep „ „ 485 w. 5 70 Hogs 480 ©450 Good to Choice ...... 3 15 •»* 4 80 Patents 4 40 @ 5 85 WHEAT-NO, si£oa.....,.'.,„ 94?,« 87 Ho.3Uo4..., 80H® 8' COEN—No. •«...... ,,.j., 4SJi<a W OATS—Spot No. « White..,.;.. 37}*® 3;) RYE-Western. 66 @ 57 POBK-^Mess 1389 «• 13 7S L.ARD—Western Steam 0 13*1® « ' 5 B UTI'EH^-Western Oroamory. 8 «0 V CHICAGO. BEBVES-SWppint' Steers.... «3 40 @ 4 » Cows i 0() tS,3S» Stackers... 2 40 i% 3 00 K6Q<tar#....,..........,..*.. 3«& @3fcM HutcUcrs' Hloerii 8 DO ft» 3 M Bulls g (X) @ 3 75 HOGS—Wvc—OoodloCliotee.. 3 &j (l/1 3 85 SHEEP.,....,.'.," SUO ©SW BU'ATEK-Oi'caraers ,. 8 @ 16 Orooii to Obolce Uuiry 6' <»i n EGQS"-Freslf...,.,,., „ 18 © 1«H J3EOOM COBtf- Hurl Tnr" Anus BEAirs SMJUUb" (*o utti* bf»n« ia «aeb bottle). Very s»»ll— tok*. Price of cither •!»«. axnr oy YOUB P»UOOI»T. A Planters Experience. "My plantation is in a malarial district, wUcre fever and affne pr«vail«d. I employ 150 baud* j fr«<iaentlir naif of t,h«mw«re»ick, I wa« nearly 4i»« ««ajraK«4 wh»n I l»«f «n th» vuttt of Tutt's Pills A (rood chance. Don't miss It. No capital, no experience needed. Wo want energetic men to Bell our Northern Grown Trees, Roses, Plants anil Shrubs. JUarire salaries orcommlolon paid. Bert cpeclultlea. tT WBITB iron TERMS WITH BBBBEBJJCBS. ClrouliirB and Information JPOB Address 1U. 1.. MAT db CO., Nurserymen. Florists and Seedaraen. BT; PAUL. MINNH8OTA. OPNAXI HUB PAPER M«T Dsw youinlU. I DOES AUtCu I ITISDBEUbyO nilBK'S CHIW>r_, Thuunandl of joung men and women la the V. 8. A. own (Mr lives ind tlieirhemlth and (heir bapplnew to Rldge'i Food their dally dirt in InfaiK-T ^ _ __ _ ^ _ _ nnd Chllduopd havlngbccn •bMflk*Ut^J Hidge'i Food. r Bj Drugglmi, .KADINC1 FOOJ> W SnoTOt. up. WOWI.RICH CuTiSTUlES. *s CO., rnlmer, Huu. {OUET UUSIMtSS COUXCK ASD BHORTHiSD f VurGlreuUr Ad'BMtOF.ILIUiaSBUi, WAUSEON NORMAL ^r^Me'fcw^ ^^^^MS^-'tSSSS^fssss^r , ESTABLISHED CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE CKSTUAI, MESIC.HAU, CIUUOO, IU4S018, New Catalogue mailed 1'KEE on application. t l)Jt. F. ZIEGFELD. I'ros. AppUoaat? tor VJOOS 8el»olw- ' Bblp received to August 1. ,.^ iS-NAMEtnlSrAPER.v.rjthn.JouitrlU. , , RUSSELL &CO.'S >Y. .PMortbes tbeTr* lat. S AURIES PAro St I It BO, yon want a -.Absolutely flexible. %^*8^T^5&*^ A. N. K.~ WBITINO TO you f»w < SAMPLES AT WHOLESALE PRICE, RAZOR st[[ ntvari MA'NER ntarveUoas n4 he»rty,and trowbl*, Wi«b Sold, Everywhere, Murray St« New ¥pr)c. . POTATOBS-New (WW) ..... 3 00 PQBK-Mess. ................... H75 D-Steivm ................ .. 6 7& UE-Sprlns J»ate»ts. ...... 4 Winter V»tenW. Bakers' ...................... 885 Stroiglits ....... . ............ 87« Hooks tfKMMk tb# «t»bJe» 4pn Oats, No, artey, No. 3'Norjwuitem lns. .......... ,....;...:. If 60 HQKIBIEND las PISO S CU RE FOR CONSUMPTION

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