The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 26, 1890 · Page 8
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 26, 1890
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Page 8
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MILLINERY, Hosiery and Notions, All the Latest Styles in Millinery Goods. Also a new stock of Hosiery, Dolls and Notions. E. Reeve & Co. The Austin House, BANCROFT, IOWA. As good accommodations for the general public as can bo found in Bancroft. Commercial Trade Solicited. The Placaforthe Farmers to StoiD. Accommodations for teams. G. 0, Austin, Prop, HAITTTflN W< *" DmiRlas Shoes nre i i. 1Ui * warranted, and crcry pair baa hid name and price Btaini>od on bottom. W. L. DOUGLAS GENTLEMEN. Fine Calf and Laced Waterproof Grain. The excellence imd ivcarius qualities of this shoe cannot be better shown than by the strong endorsements of Its thousands of constant wearers. Se.OO Genuine Han<l-sp\vecl, nn elegant and _» „_ stylish dress Shoe which commends Itself. SX.OO Hand-Hewed Weir. A line calf Shoe „•* _ unequalled for style aud durability. SO. SO tioodycar Welt is the standard dress ** fahoe, at a popular price. SO. BO Folicciiian'H Shoi< Is especially adapted «» for railroad meu, fanners, etc. All made lu Congress, Button and Lnce. LAD,s, hove been most favorably received since Introduced and the recent improvements make them superior to any shoes sold at these prices. Ask your Dealer, aud if he cauuot supply you send direct to factory enclosing advertised price, or a postal for order blanks. W. I,. DOUGLAS, Hrnckton, Mans. F. S. Stough, Agent. / '•':"' •"—**'• "jj • •'<•'.*:••"-.'*r. i Fast Mail Line with Vestlbuled Trains be- ...rural Hnute between Chicago OounciJ BliillXOinaliaaiKl the Pacific coast! Gwiit NiiHoiml Kouto between Chicuco Kansas City and St. Joxcjdi, Mo. 5TOO Miles <>f iiomi reaching a u nl -i nC j nH i H. HS u',' J '""- ols> , «'^""srnM fiiesoa Iowa, MissoiM HIM! DaliotJi. For maps, time tables, rati-s of nassaira nnri M&fi 0 -' ap '&, to tlle »*»•<** «»««» agent or the Chkagn, Milwaukee .!• .it Paul Bafluvw or to any railroad agent anywhere in tlwWortcf: R. Miller, A. V. H. Carpenter, Gen'l Manager. (Jen'l Pass. & Ticket A'I. - information in reference to Lands and towns owmul ay the CHICAGO, MIMVAITKEK: & ST..PAUL KAU.WAV COMPANY, write to li. (.,. HAUiiAN, Lfind i"'omiiiissioner, Mil- wiuikee, Wisconsin. Teacher's Reports AT HEl'lUJLIOAN OFFICE. €01.0 or f UBNITURI, OASPST IIEAMM* EVSRYWHCRC, OH WILL BE HELL CARPET &W&EP*H 09. S3.-OQ Farm and Stock-Yard. JAMES WILSON, Editor. (Ideas are solicited from our farmer renders. Queries will be answered. Address to the Editor, Jniiies Wilson, Traer, lownj ALGONA, IOWA, Nov. 26, 1890. This flue fall ia eking out the short corn crop. The most thoroughly representative American is he who is most consmp- olitan. The Salvation Army people are about to go into farming to educate the city poor before sending them abroad. Secretary Rusk challenges the British government to find a single case of pluero-pnenmonta in the United States. Dr. Collier, of the New York Agricultural experiment stafion,* predicts that the United States will consume all farm products in five years. Thirty years ago Iowa people wentintp sheep raising to sell wool. Now there is a healthy movement to get sheep to make mutton, with wool incidental. Cambridge University has been asked by Chaplin, the British Minister of Agriculture, to establish a professorship of agriculture and promises to do so. A discussion is running in the newspapers over the cause of garget-in cows. Careless milking and overfeeding are the prime causes, we have always thought. We notice that roads made with the grader dry out quicker than others after rains. We are surprised that graders are not in universal use in prairie countries. Western packers threaten to ship by Galveston, or any way to get round Chicago, if the packers there push their advantage gained by the decision of the inter-Stale commission. The Iowa railway commission loses a strong man in Peter A. Dey and gets a strong man in Capt. Luke 1 A weaker man than Luke could not have been elected over Dey. Iowa politics requires of both parties the nomination of their best men. Iowa dairymen have asked the trustees of the Agricultural college farm to establish a school of dairying. The trustees will comply. This is in the right direct ion. Congress meant things like this when it appropriated so much money for experiments. The Breeders' Gazette says there is not a choice mutton chop for sale in any Chicago {.market. What little goes to that city is used for supplying swell clubs and restaurants. From the mutton standpoint the United States has practically no sheep. It is time to look after this opportunity. British farm papers report one of their consuls in Servia who tells about American packing houses being built to cure pork, but a monopoly has been given to an Englishman to do an exclusive business. It is not very different* here. We permit | monopolies^ to establish themselves. Hogs are plenty there, the consul reports. We gather the impression in reading a discussion between Hoard's Dairyman and the Dairyman that the practice is common in Wisconsin of robbing cheese of part of the fat. Hoard scouts the idea of putting all the fat in. We will never learn to eat the cheese made from skim milk, as we certainly have eaten cheese with all the fat in for many years. Hoard surprises us. T. L. (Miller, the famous Hereford breeder, proposes that feeders of choice cattle shall meet, arrange, and ship their own cattle to Europe. He quotes prices here and abroad to prove that the cattle trust has so completely got control of the market that they pay as they please. This outrage at the stock yards is so flagrant and so dissussed over the world that all men of spirit boil over at the impudence of it. The Mark Lane Express has an interesting discussion by prominent English farmers on the wisdom of establishing a milking herd book. They propose to confine it to Shorthorns, to make 800 gallons of milk n. year the minimum. Those practical men want the feeding qualities of the Shorthorn, and desire to preserve records of milking qualities. We think a step in that direction would be wise here. When recording, the record of the dam could be noted, and of the bull's dam, that would be sufficient. These Englishmen want to admit cows not eligible to record in the Shorthorn herd books. This, we think, is not practical. Across or grade is to uncertain in her breeding. If our Shorthorn breeders would keep registers of the deep milkers, that would answer all purposes in the country. We call Gov. Hoard's attention to this move. Those English farmers need looking after. It is "here- say" to milk a big cow. But we will not bother the governor just now. Sir John Lawes, an English farmer who experiments with wheat, has grown that cereal on the same land for forty seven years. One piece has had no manure in ftll that time. Its average yield has been thirteen bushels up to the present year, when it yielded nineteen bushels. A plot that has had barn yard manure every year yields fifty bushels this year. He experiments with different commercial manures with different results. The time is coming when Iowa farmers will grow wheat again, indeed, many are arranging to grow enough to make their own bread. The farms that have been kept in good heart will produce good yields of wteat. When a system of rotation of crops is followed wheat caa be grown onde ia five years and the lafld be kept good, We think a crop of wheat and one of corn and three of grazing would be & safe rotation. Manures cau be put out for the corn crop or on the pasture. The future will show whether we can grow winter wheat, Many are successful with it but there are many failures. Spring wheat we know does well if the land is in good heart and it is sensibly handled. Two forces now operating will cause the older settled sections of Iowa to grow wheat. Those are increasing population and exhaustion of new wheat lane's. The badly farmed Iowa lands can not be looked to for wheat, the well managed can. The best school Iowa has for farmers immersed in business is the breeders' meeting that sits at Oskaloosa this year oh the 3d, 4th and 5th of December, It will have farmers in attendance to discuss any subject connected with the farm, and do it thoroughly. It is a gathering of men who want to compare notes on farm matters. All have something they want light upon. They will listen to anyone who has anything to say worth hearing. But it is no place for self-seekers or theorists, and that class has learned to stay away. The State could not hire the men who attend, to be.present. They are too busy for that, and would be sure to meet men there for the hire. The breeders of all fine slock will be there, and you could not tell from the debates what line anyone works in. The strong hold the meeting has on its members is that they help each other to solve the living farm ques tions of the day. They are very earnest men and thoroughly appreciate each oth er. They are good men and are doing for the State a peculiar work that no one man can do. They edit the farm work of the present. They select, reject, amend, cur tail, enlarge, conclude. They will set down on a humbug the heaviest, and encourage a young or a modest man the kindest. Intellectually they average very high. They are agents for nobody but the improving producing classes. The strongest men of State, who have rural tastes, gravitate towards each other once a year, and the breeders' meeting is the result. They think ahead for themselves and their guilds, and their oracles are heeded throughou;the land. THK MUTTON SHKKP. Iowa farmers are turning attention to the mutton sheep. Importers are bringing them here, We saw fine specimens of the mutton breeds at the State Fair. They are English sheep and come from the heavy soils of that country. The largest mutton sheep is the Lincoln, perhaps. The Leicester is similar. Both have long wool, and mature weathers will dress from 150 to 200 pounds. The Cotswold is not very different from the Lincoln and Leicester. He is more compact, 1 not so large and grows long wool. These three breeds grow the combining wools of com merce. They are hornless and white faced. The Downs were at the fair in larger numbers than ever before. They comprise the Hampshires.the Shropshires, the Oxfords and the Southdowns.. They are hornless and blacker, smutty faced, and their legs are the same color. They all grow what is known as the medium wool and all make the finest mutton. The Shropshiredown is the most numerous in England, and the Hampshiredown is the largest and coarsest. The Southdown is the parent of the other downs originally. Where farmers have room for small flocks and can raise early lambs for market they pay well. Their fleeces run from eight to twelve pounds, and medium wool has been selling quite well lately. Heavy, rich soils mature heavy animals, and Iowa will develop a large mutton sheep. Our people are making a more sensible start in sheep husbandry than they did thirty years ago. The Merino holds its position as the grower of fine wool and the sheep for largo flocks on thin lands. Owners of flocks of native sheep can grade them up into good mutton sheep by using pure bucks of the breeds mentioned. But one pure bred buck must follow another if progress is to be made. Never use a grade if you want to make progress in improving anything. THE IIJO FOUR AGAIN. Now that our animals are to have a clean bill of health and foreigners are to have all nsaurance cf it, they give plain evidence that they do not want them. The British government really desires to encourage extension of home cattle by keeping ours out. Another objection to entire dependence on our markets for cattle is not so easily met. The ablest scholars there havo taken up the methods of our "big four," our cattle trust, and show how completely we are at their mercy. The reason that should they admit our live animals fewer would be bred at home, and judging from the success the trust has in shutting off all competition here, they fear that the same practices will obtain over there. They understand how the trust operates here. We recognize the force of this objection. The big trust can and would as surely place sellers in all British towns as they have here. They may be doing that now. So, this is the next difficulty. It seems strange that there is no competition able to cope with the gigantic cattle trust, strange that 63,000,000 of people must pay as they direct from the city of Washington to a village in Texas, strange that the' owners of all the cattle ia the republic must accept what they please to pay, and stranger still that the moat powerful empire thje world ever saw should express fear of four men in Chicago. Elaine and Busk have a big job o» their hands »ow, 9)K9f We eu$g e «t that ftey look, into r^. privileges conceded to this quartette, They beat the United States senate com' pletely. They seem to have the federal railway commission at their disposal. We may as well crown them and get scepters made. OUB DUAL GOVERNMENT, The State, revolving inside the federal Union, gives us local self-government. The thieves along the lines of commerce shelter themselves beneath State jurisdiction. The old world is agonizing over home rule. Two Irish members o¥ 3?*rll- ment are in this country asking fuwds to help secure local. self government for Ireland. They have plenty of sympathy and will get plenty of money. 0«r big cattle combine no doubt will be glad to see this br6ught about. They are under Illinois jurisdiction and silently steal away, safe from federal interference. Congress can do nothing with exactions there. Illinois will not. It is much easier to manage the Illinois legislature than to manage Congress. Tbe meat interests of the whole United States is rendered subservient from the shelter of that state jurisdiction. All the States of the Union go to Washington to get redress of grievances. The beef combine can beat all of them at 'Springfield. The profits of a million cattle a month are too strong for an Illinois legislature to resist. We submit these few remarks to Messrs. Dillon and O'Brien. Home rule, as we have it, is very fine, but under it 63,000,000 of sell ers and buyers are being robbed. Get home rule by all means, but while you are getting it think of the devil fishes it hides under its loveliest retreats. The State controls the citizen in all his home relations, protects him, educates him, polices him, and side by side with those delights it permits him to steal right and left from everybody who has dealings in his State. We once thought the inter state commerce commission would act as a safe guard for the citizens through neighboring States. But lord! it lies in wait like a banditt. It is even now helping to rob the States of their packing industries. Yes. gentlemen, get home rule for Ireland, but avoid our dilemma. We cannot suggest to you what to do. We do not know what to do for ourselves. We would not swap self government off for localized power, even to get the beef and butter and lard and pork and stock yards and other combines brought to justice. The further expenditure of federal millions to divert trade around Chicago and give competition will probably be the remedy. THE FARMER'S HORSE. Correct farm systems, that require sod to be broken up every fall, demand heavy horses. Three heavy horses are necessary to pull a sixteeh-inch plow, and a plow of that size running six inches deep is what is wanted to do good work. Such a fur row must have weight lii llie collar In such dry falls as We have been having. Three horses, each weighing fourteen hundred pounds, are necessary to do this work and horses of less weight do not perform it easily. There is great difference in sod. Timothy breaks easily, blue grass requires more power and clover roots are hard to cut. The older the pasture, the harder it is to plow. Many farmers plow up clover sod after the second year. The light horse is absolutely useless at this work, You can hardly invent methods of hitching up enough of thorn to a job of this kind so that they will work easily. Three heavy draft horses do the work easily and well. Every properly conducted farm has this work to do, and the heavy horse is needed to do it. We know lighter horses of spirit will pull through such furrows, but not every day, without injuring them. Again, the harvester in lodged grain and hot weather needs three heavy horses to go on all day and do a full day's work easily. Lighter horses will cultivate and harrow and haul to town, but the heavy horse is required every now and again to make things go. Our people have been breeding for the eastern market such horses as we speak of. There has been considerable success and some failures. Many horses have been imported, not first class in all regards. Feet are defective, legs are soft and meaty and round. Bibs arc fiat, necks are short, and other bad features. Our na tive marestfwere very neat and sound in most respects, but too small for the work we have described. The imported draft horses have helped the size at least if nothing else. Care should now be taken to breed to the best. Farmers must pay for first rate horses if they use them, Much is yet to be done in fixing the type of Iowa draft horses. Our soil and climate will intervene and have a hand in the matter, so to speak. We believe the last named factors will help to remedy faulty importations. It cannot be denied that while our colts are larger than they were twenty years ago, they are not so sound. We may be to blame for this. We hesitate to pay for the use of a first rate high priced horse. We must in future, or lose seriously by it. We notice that fewer and better horses were imported this season. We are glad of it. COST OF FJNJ5 This is the season of fat stock shows. They show what is being done with the finest specimens of animals, but not how it is done. It is pleasant enough to look at fat stock. It is of no value to the feeder to have awards made by the butcher. The specimens fed for exhibition do not pay the feeders except as advertisements. The mass of farmers want to know how to feed economically 90 as to make money by the operation. Such a man's steer weighs so much, such a man's cow givee eo much wilk. These thing* and milk, but nobody hears a word About how it was done, Great weights at an early age are produced with strong feeds of different kinds, among which oil meals are prominent. Great yields of milk are had the same way, by giving milk provoking feeds, among which corn meal and bran are foremost. We live in a practical age. We want to know how weights and milk are produced. We want partic* ulariyroknow how corn and oats aud hay and corn fodder—the feeds found on all farms—should be fed to produce the most beef and milk. Oil meal is not to be had by every farmer. If it is absolutely necessary in economic feeding, prove it, and then all farmers can grow enough flax to tone up the feeding ration. We read in all milk tests of bran being fed heavily. Must all dairymen have it to feed with the greatest economy? If so, a new fac tor enters into dairy calculations. The milk tests of the day are silent about it. Few Iowa farmers grow wheat. General demand for bran would put the price et famine figures. We think experiments •should be made and prizes given for fat cattle and milk records with oil meal and bran both in and out. Experiments, as we have them, are for exclusive classes. True, all may enter, but just as true all cannot, with the feeds now in vogue, as as they are not to be had at prices low enough, if every feeder and dairyman must have them. We do think, however, that those prime factors in making fine beeves and great milk records should be used wherever they can bo conveniently had. We should not permit our oil cake to go abroad. Foreign farmers feed it to get the manure to keep np the fertility of their acres. That necessity is upon thousands of Iowa farmers. Nothing would be more timely than general infor mation concerning the power of flax compared with corn. If our fat stock shows told this they would be doing great good. They only tell what beast is best for the butcher, by the butcher, and no one knows how rival animals were fed. We have come to the time when no fine farm exhibit is worth a button unlsss its production was in a system that helped the farm that produced it. Notice for Tax Deed. To Nancy Mccandless : You are hereby notitied that, on the 5th dav of December A. D. 1887, the following described real estate situated in the county of Kossuth and Htate of Iowa: The south half of the north east quarter and southeast quarter of northwest quarter of section number six (6) In township No. ninety-six (00) north, range No. twenty-eight west of nth p. m., was sold by the Treasurer ot said county to A. £>. clarke and the certificate of purchase of said sale was duly assigned to W. o. McCamiless who is now the lawful holder of the said certificate of purchase thereof. That the right of redemption will expire and a deed of said land be made unless re- dumption from such land be made within ninety days from the complete service of this notice. Dated this 7th day of Nov., 1890. W. 0. MCUANDUESS, "-0 Holder of Certiflcate, Notice for Tax De«;cl. To Mary C. McFiirlauel : You are hereby notified that on the Gth day of Dec.. 1887, the following described real estate, situated in the county of Kossuth, and State of fowa, the south half of the east half of northeast quarter of Sec. No. 34 township 100 range 29 was sold by the Treasurer of said county to Geo. C, Call who is now the lawful holder of the certificate of purchase thereof. That the right of redemption will expire and a deed of said land be made unless redemption from such sale be made within ninety days from the complete service of this notice, Dated this 15th day of Oet. A. D. 1800. c-8 GEO. o. Call, Jlolderof Certificate, Original Notice. STATE OF IOWA, I UQ Kossuth County.) ns T .,. D'striet Court, December, isoo, term. Lore Alford, Plaintiff, Against James Callauan et al, Defendants. To Phoebe J. Bernard, Defendant: You are hereby notified that a petition of the plaintiff In the above entitled action is now on lile in the olilce of the Clerk of said court, asking that the title «md estate of the plaintiff in and to the northeast quarter of section number thirteen (13) in township number one hundred (100) north of rango number twenty-nine (29) west of the 5th principal merldean, in Kossuth county, Iowa, be established, and that the defendants be barred from having or claiming nny right or title in or to said premises adverse to plaintiff, and for other relief. And unless you appear thereto and defend on or before noon of the second day of the next Decamber term of said court, to be begun and holden at the court house in Algona, in said county, on the 8th day ot December, A. D. 1890, default will be entered against you and judgment and decree rendered thereon. LOKK ALFORD. 5-8 Plaintiff. Emin Pasha J 3fiSSS ?'. published in one octavo volume. ItlustratedT by Charles Bcnbuer's Sons, New York. A most thrilling .narrative of African exploration and adventure, including a graphic account of the Itebeliion In Emln Pasha's Province while Stanley returned through the Great Forest in search of the Ill-fated rear column of the expedition. More fascinating in its wdlrd charm than the wildest romance, yet literally theVe to sell1t? US b °° k l ° Sel1 * Utl now fi Mflnts Wanted L n e x ery town and township, fl6<M"0 Uttiaou previous experience not necessary, Ladies can sell It. Exclusive territory given. Best terms are uniform to all agents. Do not lose time, hut send $1.00 linmedl- a . te 'y *«'• omivasslnK outfit and secure a large list for holiday delivery. W. H. Condit & Co., 8 ' n ^es Moliies, Iowa. Toledo Weekly Blade. 1801. ONLY ONE DOLLAR. only strictly Weekly Newspaper u- ceeded 11 obtaining and holding, year after year, a circulation in every state aiid territory (and nearlyjevery cou "ty) ot the United States, All the news, better departments aud more first class entertaining and instructive reading than in any other dollar paper published. Announcements. New story to commence first of the year, written especially tor the BLAOB by Oliver Op> tie. -'Money Maker Series." A series of special articles on "Bide Issues," written for tbe BLAUJC. KLAOK Owina Tea Seta and Dinner sets given to club raisers, Send for specimen copy of the WKKKLY BLAUB and read i our Interesting announcements for tlie coming year. Specimen*. A specimen copy will give you a better idea of the WBJUCI.V »LADK than any description we can give in an advertisement. We tfiejft- fore invite everybody to write us f or a SDeol- rnen, wJiicU we will cheerfully mail yon free aud at tUe same time ii'eaaeinall uaa wn will speeluieuu. Confidential to Agents, e Uovefiniioht land along the Great Northern, By. une in North Dakota and Montana gets low rates and fine mar- Kets for products. Finest) resorts in America along ureat orthern fty. line hi Minnesota, Dakota and Montana, jjest climatei forhealth ^Montana produces the ftnest Horses and Cattle. Free ranees yet in Mouse. Milk and Sun river valleys and Sweet Grass Hills. In Montana. Free Lands, New Towns, New Hallways,' New Mines. Low Kates. Largest area of good vacant land. H uui Hi | of good vacant Ian sweet Grass Hills, Milk and Sun way „.., paradise Gold, COAL Sheep, . Bogs! The regions tributary to GreaS Northern Hallway Line in Montana produce all the precious and baser metala. New towns and railways are being built. Go to the Great Reservation of Montana and get a good free homestead. J^ow rates and froe sleepers on Great Northern R'y. Line. Go now. MILK RIVER, HERDS MINES These have made Montana the richest state per capita in the L 1 n ion. PI en ty of room for more miners and stoelwiisers. Now 1s- thetlme. Along the Great Northern Railway Line in Montana are free ranches and pasturage, mines of precious metals. Iron and coal, and new cities and towns. Now is your chance. GREAT FALLS, YOUNG MAN! Surrounded by a line agricultural: and grazing country, close to- mines of precious metals, Iron and coal .possessing a water power unequaled in America, It i* Montana's industrial center. The valleys of Ked, Mouse, Missouri, Milk and ami rivers,reached by Great Northern R'y Une. Half rate excursions Sept. o. 23, and Oct. 14, 1800. Write F. I. WHITNEY, St. Paul, Minn. la, . En Li 1891. Harper's Bazar. ILI.TJSTI2A.TKI>. HARPER'S BAZAR is a journal for the home,. Giving the latest information withregard to the fashions, its numerous illustrations, fashion- plates, and pattern-sheet supplements are indispensable alike to the home dress-maker and the professional modiste. No expense is spared in making its artistic attractiveness of the- highest order. Its clever short stories, parlor plays, and thoughtful essays satisfy all tastes,, and its last page, is famous as a budget of wit and humor. In its weekly issues everything Is- included which is of interest to women. During 1891 AQNKS B. ORMSHEE will write a series- of articles on "The House Comfortable," JULIET CARSON will treat of "Sanitary Living,"' and an interesting succession of papers on. "Woman in Art and History," superbly illustrated, will be furnished by THEODORE CHILD.. The serial stories will be by WALTER BESANT and THOMAS HARDY. HARPER'S PERIODICALS Per "Sear: HAUPEU'S MAGAZINE $4 00' HARPER'S WEEKLY 400. HA.KPER'8 BAZAR 4 CO- HARPER'S YOUNG PEOPLE 200- Pontage free to all Subscribers in the United States, Canada and Mexico. The Volumes of the BAZAR begin with, the first number for January of each year. When no time is specified, subscriptions will begin with the Number current at the time- of receipt of order. Bound Volumes of HARVEB'S BAZAR for three years back, in neat cloth binding, will be sent by •mail, post-paid, or by express, free of expense (provided the freight does not exceed 1 per volume,) for §7.00 per volume. Remittances should be made by post office- money order or draft, to avoid chance of loss, Newspapcra are not to copy t/jfu advertisement wltliout the express order of HARPER Si BRO'S. Address: IIA It PER & BROTHERS, Now York. Agcata Wanted. J. T. 1VAK iBdi-o. 'I wo iLlegaii; Vois., Army fit iNavy. i.suo pp.. For full information and territory, address the ipattiottc flSubUsbfna Co., 334 Dearborn St.. CHICAGO. 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