The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 3, 1890 · Page 10
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 3, 1890
Page 10
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MILLINERS, iHosiery and Notions. All the Latest :Styles -in ^Millinery(Goods. Also a,new a stock of Hosiery, .Dolls, and . Notions. E. Reeve & Co. Farm aMJtock-"M JAMES WII.SON, Krtltor. (Ideas are solicited from our farmer rftadera. Queries will be answered. Address to tlie Editor, James Wilson, Truer, Iowa.) ALGONA, IOTOJ, .Dec. 3,1890. We observe that very close grazing will kill out the morning glory pretty much everything else. 1 UNICmSQUARU.NY. ... ,l\'•"'•' N-'/X.G,-. ;-... ... as his name and price -stumped <on bottom vine, and We know of farmers who-fenee hogs on patches that are very foul and*clean them up that way. , The average ^cattle grower pays as much taxes to the* Chicago stock yards as for schools in his district. How much he pays to the , combines .who handle his stock beyond the .yarde has mover been estimated. Lord Salisbury, Premier of the .British Empire, stated at the Jjord Mayor of London's banquet that the McKinley hill .was the result of refusing ,admittance to .American pigs ito'European markets. Those Lords do.learn. -Willow hedges are a great shelter to the income of the State. People toave e right to keep dogs, but not te -destroy thair neighbor's sheep with <fe#m. Let the.sheep master tell his neighbors plainly to keep the dogs at homo or b« will shoot them if they chase his sheep. When our farmers underBtnnd th« nrnt tonoheep as well as they und«w*ftnd th hog we will see as early maturity in the one as in the other. Owners of snial farme find it most profitable to force the hog to as great weight as possible at nine, months, The same can be do»e with mutton sheep, and good profits are wait , v Tg fer the work. The larger mutton sh. jp, 4ambing in Febuary and March, with tbe same care as the early littering sow gets, gives a product that can be forced for early markets at big prices. The basts of the early lamb is cheaper than the basis of the early maturing hog. The ruminant is the cheaper fed animal. The hog needs rich food all the time He should have milk or swill made from grain of some kind. He does eat clover, but the early lamb lives on grass. It should have grains if itgoes to the earliest market, but cats hay, and the hog does divulged, as'tkey relate to the farm. The nation is giving attention***) the tollers of the field and-will greatly profit by it. FJLAX SKEW JVtEAl,. Feeders should inquire niito this feed. Corn is Very »Mgh and flafc seed meal is mot much higher than it ^was last year. The mills send it to Europe to the British farmers whoikoow its value, It is sold here at the price paid by the exporter. It ia one of the>farm products that has its price fixed in Liverpool, because we do »ot yet know or appreciate its feeding •value. We consider one fl>ound ef it worth three of-corn meal in the feeding ration. It'COSte in Cedar (Rapids $20.75 a*onin sacks*. Feeders who buy corn •can well afford to use it. It keeps ani- malls in cool condition, prevents scouring and puts on aifldteh that nothing else will. Showmen know its value and mse it in forcing. Care should be exercised in using it. Young animals are greatly bene- fitted by it, fed moderately, say one or two pounds twice a day. Feeders of steers can use it with profit at present W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE Fine Calf anil I/accd FOR GENTLEMEN. Waterproof Grain. The excellence nnd wearing qualities of this shoe cannot be better shown than by the strong endorsements of Its thousand* of constant wearers. Se.OO Genuine Hand-unwed, an elegant and O stylish dress Shoe which commeiids Itself. S>|.00 Hand-Hewed Welt. A flue calf Shoe "4 unequalled for style and durability. $0.50 fioodycar Welt Is the standard dress O Shoe, at a popular price. SO .50 Policeman's Shoe Is especially adapted O for railroad men, farmers, etc. All made In Congress, Button and Lace. stock in late fall ipastures. We observe | .grain growers kill.the hedges, and stock} owners favor them. Neighborhoods that' have plenty of hedges are not so much afflicted with sweeping .winds as those .that are bare. A sheep that dressesiforty-ejght pounds costs a dollar in South America. They are killed, frozen and .shiped to Europe at a-cost of two cents .a )ponnd, and sell for eight cents a pound ithere. The Argentine Republic, has.'80,000,000 sheep, twice as many as we have. Do a little tile -draining. Sloughs that cut fields awkardly can be profitably tile drained. The .first will pay for the tile. If present prices of .farm produce continue ,it will pay to Jay tile. We noticed that ttihe crops that grew on tile drained land last year were the best. We see hay stacks left in fall pasture lots for cattle to eat at in the frosty mornings. It is a good enough plan if the waste does not exceed the value of the time necessary to feed it out by hand. Stacks of slough hay or tame hay that may have been a trile injured. It is a shiftless way, but we western farmers are more or less wasteful. We are mending. not. Our people know little about early mutton of the first class. It is like honest .cheese: so rare that few khow the taste of it. What little is produced goes to high toned clubs and restaurants. The little sinner of a lamb of fine wool vari .eties is not the early lamb we have in mind. He is a youngster of 100 pounds weight at four months old, and sells for 10 to 15 cents per pound. P. Kropotkin has an article in the August Forum on "Possibilities of Agriculture, " an which he-takes around the mar ket gardens of the great cities at home and abroad to show what can be done on prices as part of the ration. They should use it especially during the last month, as cattle will take a new start with it *>nd it will put on a finish that nothing,else will. Five or six pounds a day can be fed then wiih safety, Avoid giving it to pregnant animals, as it will produce abortion. We buy several million dollars worth of flax seed every year from Russia and India, ami sell several million dollars worth of meal and oil cake every year. Steer feeders out doors should buy the oake and break it up and the cattle will eat it like ear corn without waste, where meal would blow away. The cake costs two dollars a ton less than the meal, and the cost of the sacks'is avoided, making the bat,t! ucen most favorably received since introduced anrtjhc recent improvements make them superior to ant shoes sold at these prices. AsU-»-our Dealer, and If he cannot supply you send irect '-V> factory enclosing advertised price, or a s, Brockton, Ma., 9 . F. S, jStonglx, Agent. Fast Mail tone with Vestlbuled Trains be tweeu Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Minneapolis. Trans-Continental Route between Chicago, Council Bluffis.Omaha and the Pacific coast. Great National Route between Chicago, Kansas City ami St. Joseph, Mo. 570O Miles of Komi reiichini: all principal points in Illinois, Wisconsin. Minnesota Iowa, Missoiui and Dakota. For maps, timetables, rates of passage and freight, etc., apply to tbe nearest station agenl of tto Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul Railway or to any railroad agent anywhere in the World A. V. H. Carpenter, G*n'l 1'ass. & Ticket A'l In looking about for cheap help, consider the sloughs that grow nothing, or next to nothing. Get the stagnant water away by open, ditches or, better, lay tile in them and sow tame grasses. This is the cheapest help the farmer can employ. Our low lying lands are our richest. They will grow the heaviest grasses if the water is kept out of them. The slough grass is of very little account. Tame grasses on ten or twenty acres for late and early feeding would save putting up twenty or forty tons of hay, and save the farmers steps. When all our wet lands that do us no good now are at work the productive power of the farm will be very much increased. T)) e thin '-lock being rushed to market could stay nd thrive if the idle wet lands were at work. Owners of small farms should et the patent rib tools and do a little gradually themselves. Owners of large arms can most economically do the work with the farm help. The fall is the best ime. If the sloughs were at work the ! armer would not need so much corn to winter with. This is December, and even milch cows might be grazing if they could find grass to eat. R. Miller, l Manager. lnformaW«n 1n reference to Land and towns owned Dy tho CHICAGO. MILWAU KEK & ST. I'AUL RAILWAY COMPXNY, writ to H. G. HAUOAK, Land Commissioner, Mil waukee, Wisconsin. a limited area of land with plenty of ma nure, heat, labor and a convenient market. Incidentally he antagonizes the theory of Malthus with regard to population overtaking food. "Intensive" farming, as he culls it, pays -where labor is plenty and cheap and 'manures are convenient and cheap, and large masses of people consume. Intensive farming with us cannot neglecV the same factors. Every step toward improvementds intensive. "Intensive" is a taking word. It is used mostly to describe the way by which one man feeds the grain raised toy another, and by which he applies the manure brought to his farm. Our farm problems call for judgment in making an Iowa farm sustain itself and the family that works it. Labor must be considered when we take the first step toward rnak iog one acre do as much as two did before, or in making the. farm double its production. We can drain our slougbs, if it pays to do it. We can feed dairy cows on green feed in doors if labor were cheaper. We can build cisterns to catch liquid manure, and pump it out and pour it over the grass lots and double the yield, but will it pay to hire help to do it? The problem of the Iowa farmer is very different from the Paris or London gardener. Money twice as high here, labor twice as high, prices for crops twice as low. We thjnk stQtMy improvement can be made, and 13 being made, but "intensive" is just a trifle out of our line yet. We would be greatly pleased to have the magazine writers attack our farm prob price of cake about $18 a ton at Iowa mills. Surely if British farmers can use it at such a distance from the mills we ought to take the hint. We always buy it, unless corn is very low, as it was last year. It is positive waste to let a pound of it leave Iowa. The land suffers from every crop of it, apd should not be called upon to produce ' another crop of tener than once in five years in a rotation system. The farmer is justified in growing it only to our opinion, if he wants to keep his acres good. We havp come to the time when tbe keeping up of our acres is a vital question, and it is imperative that such strong grains be fed on the farm and the manure put carefully back. Everybody cannot buy this valuable meal if everybody desired, but very few do. With less than one per cent, of the cattle that go to Chicago this fall choice, and oil meal, the very thing to make them choice, it looks plain that we cannot afford to let it go abroad. Indeed, it looks silly in us to ship cattle and oil meal and corn away at the same time. This is something we can control. Nobody but ourselves is to blame here. Sol- onion said: "The destruction of the poor is his poverty." Our poor enterprise is making our acres poor. Scarcely ft single precept th fin e*stern farm paper is applicable to prattle f arm- lug. Crops grown in the east from manures of different kinds leave lands in different conditions, as different medicines affect patients variously. The eastern lands are in a chronic state of poverty. A field gets barnyard manure, another gets guano, still another ashes, and yet another some nostrom with phosphates in it, or dried blood from our cattle. Those Melds and their behavior following these treatments are very different from tho prairie farms. One editor of a farm paper tells us that permanent pastures cannot be had in the iTnit ed States as In England. That is probably the case In the East. Twenty years experience tells us that blue grass, tho clovers, timothy and fox tail all grow together, and the older the pasture the better. Permanent pastures arc not practical on all farms to any great extent. They pay best where farms are large and systems are in vogue, where long seasons of grazing are desirable, help scarce and machinery takes the place of manual labor. They are imperative on lands not fit for the plow. They answer well for stock farmers who have to graze every day possible. They respond to manuring, tile draining and judicious usage. They should bo sheltered with hedges and interspersed with groves, or occasional shade trees. They should have plenty of water, never failing. Our young horses can live all the year round in them, most years. They are the place for rearing the mutton sheep. Thoroughbred cows do best in them, except where suckling calves in winter, if shelter is provided for severe weather in winter. Beef goes from them without grains to market, if grass is abundant. Choice beef is finished in them with very little grain. Idle horses fatten up in them when resting from labor. They require certain prerequisites. .f CHlmofe same.... ., , ..... m WltikBl M6«e for poor terni....... "••"ibefSftine _,Srolcott groceries same, aeal & Co lumber, Jjattdam Bros \Wlnkle hauling 8 W H Austin jepalrtta Oreenwood bridge... 18 flffl Alpheus JofihftonVork on grades 8428 ,T H Merrlfleld repairing bridges 2 00 ft H Peters com antnirfdge work . 20 14 H H McChane work Si grade 5 00 H Austin grading rlveiNbrldtte , 2008 It Austin Building Hvervidge..... 13200 O M Howard hardware foVbrldaes 27 85 C P Brooks bolts for brldgeL 3028 J A Hamilton planks for brlwea 131 OS D A Duel I lo days com work V. 3358 H Austin repairing Maim brldV 13 oo Alphens Johnson grading for bnctws.... ni 00 Parry Wllkins work on bridge.... .\..., o 00 Thos Henderson do' \. . 1200 G W Henderson do .•••\.. 000 55 Roberts lumber for bridges \. 24 05 J H Queal & Oo lumber for bridges .. \ 302 88 " " " \ 0140 Durant Bros paints for bridges \ o 75 John Paul lumber for bridges \845 From many hundred rheumatics coVes the welcome news that the Infnllf\Je Rheumatism Remedy is the best they er ustd, for rheumatism of all kin Rheumatism is a blood disease and to b cured must bo treated constitutional!., with this the only sure remedy'on thel market. For sale only by Dr. Sheetz To and for the People. Do you want a good, square meal? Do you want i?ood, reliable insurance? Do you want to rent a farm or grass land? Do you want to trade or sell your farm or other property? Do you want to buy a farm or unimproved land on long time with but little or no cash payment? Do you ,want to make a loan on your farm at the lowest current rate of interest and favorable terms? Do you want anything in a legitimate line of banking? For any and all of the above, please consult K. M. Iticliinond at the Commercial Hotel and Farmers' and Traders' Bank Block, Bancroft, Iowa. Grass must abound in June so as to be plenty in July and August. It must be overabundant in wet times so as to be plenty in dry times. The power of permanent pastures is not understood by all farmers. No country in the world can have such pastures. Home seekers will fliul the last of the public domain of agricultural mid gra/inB value ulonu the <jt. Mortliern lly. hi North Dakota ami MOM tana. Free Lauds, New Towns 1100 or more,along the Great Nor- tUern Kail way line. Business chances. Write F. T. Whitney, I St. Paul, Minn., for books, maps, I etc, Write now. Settlers on free Government land along the Great Northern Ry. line in North Dakota and Montana gets low rates and line niar- kets for products. Low Rates [ems. We could they hit things. tell about how close HUSK'S REPOKT. Secretary Rusk's report is out. It is the Teacher's Reports AT REPUBLICAN The Wisconsin dairymen are very bright fellows, but they advocate some things up there that will bring them sorrow. Hoard's Dairyman advises milk ing a cow all the time without drying of before coming in. They speak of the im possibility of drying off some cows. That is worth discussing, but it can and should be done. A cow of average strength will lose her constitutional vigor by perpetual milking, and the calves will be weak and stunted or the stock will be deteriorated. Abortions follow this 'practice quite as readily as any other breach of nature's laws. Then, the milk that comes from a cow near coming in will give trouble in the dairy. Besides, it is not fit for human use. We are surprised at what seems to be a lack of common sense in those It is now early in December, and stocks on good pastures are doing finely. Blue grass, where it is abundant, still saves ,he hay stacks, and stock that has had continually plenty are in fine order. We _ can save much corn feeding, with good | Wm,Ormiston do........................ 3 grass/and make beef and grow cattle and provide for the dairy cow much cheaper with grass than anything else. The ca- best report on agriculture ever issued by the federal government. Mr. Husk is getting his department so arranged that he can bring all the power of the government to bear at home or abroad when it is necessary to develop, encourage or protect agriculture. He set the State de partment at work arranging, through our foreign ministers, to have American in spectors work in conjunction with for cign inspectors of our exported cattle. He is supervising through his chemists the development of the sorghnrq and beet sugar industry.' He has stopped the fraudulent free importation of scrub breeding cattle designed only for the shambles. He has cleared the nation of the cattle lung plague, and asks Congress for more power to regulate the movement of Texas cattle. He is studying the hog cholera problem through experts, and presently facts will be established regard- nacitv of our soil to graze is not generally u nas Mollnder do v ..„ T._._ ,,..„ *„„, favmm-a who H H Bailey judge who The SCHUDUJLK OF CLAIMS. COUNTY irUKD. (Continued from last week.) W D Pratt, judge Plum Creek 3 no .T Altwegg. clerk do 350 B A Gardner, do 350 J A Miller Judge Portland 3 no J D Uavison, do 350 Win Shauor, do 359 T A Butterneld, clerk do 350 W A Chapman, do 3 50 Jj C Smith, returning p b 3 50 Martin Kahm. judge Prairie 3 50 Nate Studer, ilo .' 350 Frank Audorl'er, do 350 (5 B Ludwlg, clerk do 3 50 Nicholas Imdwlg, do 3 50 Geo Stewart, Judge Hiverdale 3 50 John Keller, do :i 60 R W Devinc, do 350 W W ttaney, clerk do 350 0 H Wooster, do 3 50 J B Mousel, judge Ramsay ... :i 50 B I? Smith, do 350 Albert Ograni, do 350 J H MerrUteld, clerk do 350 JP Hunt, do -''f>0 W F Uollus judge Union 3 50 M 11 Chapin do and ret poll hoolt G oo WmDodds do 3 50 WF Jenklnson clerk 3 50 James Ohapin do 350 ;e Sherman.... 350 350 Michael'Eapeldlng do 3 50 l) D Dodge clerk 3 GO 00 Dunn do • • J so Henry Curran police not allowed Albert Jactobson judge Seneca 3 50 Dims 0 Fish do, ?50 OU 50 A W Weils dbT." .""."i.... 3 50 0 A Erricson judge Swea 3 50 J A Hale do 350 JuoDundas do J ™ C E Bravender cierk i> 50 350 Bailey judge Wmttemore 3 50 J A Simpson do 350 II KliugeihoHar do 3 H P Hatch clerk 3 °o inetdo 3 50 Geo W Eddy Judge Wesley i oo (i Ward do •* PESkowdo 400 H C Hollenbeck clerk i 00 B Finest resorts in Great Northern Ky. line in America along " • Min- Hunting, „ Diohinir Inesota, Dakota and Montana. tiSlllllg,! j Best climate for health seekers. Horses, Cattle, ^ Montana produces the llnestU Horses and Cattle. Free ranges n yet in Mouse, Milk and Sun river valleys and Sweet. Grass Hills. U Heal, Weal! In Montana. Free Lands, New Towns, New Uaihvays. .New Mines, Low Hates. Largest area of good vacant, land. Sweet Grass Hills, Milk and mm [ Hivcy valleys, Montana, 'eached { only by the Great Northern Uail- f way Line. The Stock Kaiser's [ paraillsp. Slieej Gold, COAL, Tlin regions tributary to Great Nurchern Hallway Line in Montana produce all the precious and j baser imttals. New towns and j railways are being built. Go to t.he Great Ueservutiou of Montana and get a good frett homestead. Low rates and frpe sleepers on Great Northern ll'y. Line. Go now. MILK RIVER, HERDS IMS These have niacln Montana the richest state per capita In the Union. Plenty of room for more miners and stockralsers. Now Is tin* time. AloiiR the Great. Northern Itall- way Line in Montana are free ranches and pasturage, mines of precious metals, iron and coal, and new cities and towns. Now is your elm nee. , I Surrounded by aline agricultural GREAT FALLS, and gra/iiig country, close to mines of precious metals, Iron an<l coal .possessing a water power uneqnaled in America, It is MOD tuna's industrial center. The valleys of Red, Mouse, Missouri, Milk and Sun rivers.reach- edliy Great Northern ll'y Une. Half rate excursions Sept. 9. Si, and Oct. 14, 1800. Write F. I. WHITNEY, St. Paul, Minn. 9, N. Ei Li And the Rebellion atthe Lieutenant Jephson, A most suspected. Iowa has few farmers do the best they can in this regard, hay field rules the pasture and keeps too much stock picking the roots to the very earth in bare pastures. We have repeatedly said that the most of the hay lands should be graced, and fodders gathered | A i^^^J^ffi'MW". ^\^^^^^^^^^K from the corn and oat fields. Now is a .... „ „„ good time to say it again. See the difference between good grass in November and feeding hay. True, the stock nan be turned into the dry wintt-r corn stalks, Emin Pasha Eauator. By Lieuten ----- -----with co-operation of Henry M. Stanley published' in one octavo volume, illustrated, by Charles Bcnbiier's Sous, Now York. A II Nafus trustee Burt do 7 0 Rlcfeard trustee Cresco do i 50 Cyrus Bravender clerk Swea twp 4 oo HO Hollenback Wesley 400 P K Johnson clerk German claimed §18 allowed I 200 I Jacob Altwegg clerk Plum Oreek 10 oo " clerl " ' bright dairymen of the north. The Jerseys are free milkers, but they can be dried off. Begin by removing all milk provoking feed. Extend the time gradu lly between the milkings, and let the ow have two months' rest at least. The onstitution of the Jersey is being inured, we fear, by early breeding and ;ontinuous milking. Eastern papers say that the abandonment of sheep was caused by dogs. Iowa s going into mutton sheep, judiciously, after deliberation, after long observation. The State may keep millions of sheep if desirable. It is a good sign of advanced thought among farmers. It will certainly to have this sensible move- ing it that will justify legislation to deal with it. He instantly investigates rumors of contagious disease anywhere in the land, and stops casual apprehension. Information is collected and distributed concerning animal parasites, valuable to the farmer. Reports are prepared on the different animal industries, giving the direction in which growth is tending. He is now establishing a division for the dairy in the Bureau of Animal Industry, so that methods, markets and volume may be accessible to the dairymen. Poultry is to have attention also. He has the chemical force at work on the adulteration of foods, that is growing so much. He proposes to analyze every food product put upon the market. He is ascer- FUHNITURg, .... &*!•• F88 EVSnYWHERE. OR WILL BE SENT BY BlS eeuC'oAdpeT SWESPW Co. QBANP BAPIP», MIOH. PR:OE 99.00 nent interrupted by dogs is simply out of the question. We kept aflock of mutton sheep with profit and pleasure for many years and never lost one by dogs. We^bought a Winchester rifle and a breach loading shot gun and fired at every dog that chased the sheep. Some poor men in the vicinity, who had large families of dogs, were induced to prefer the children to the dogs with reluctness. We never like to shoot at a neighbor's dog, it is best to see him about it. Sheep arc killed by tramp dogs that rove tue country, for the most part. They should be promptly killed. We have a class of people with depraved tastes, who sympathize with tbe dogs. We pity the lambs. mutton sheep will add millions to taining what kinds of sorghum are best for sugar and where they can best be grown. This he finds is the dry region that will not grow our northern farm crops. He is getting tbe beet sugar seed from Europe. A thousand localities have sent beets to him for tests, so that it may be settled where beets may be most prof itably grown. These are the leading features of the report so far as we are concerned. One is impressed with the great work being done for agriculture that the farmer cannot do for himself. Never before in the history of the nation have the producers of food had so much attention. More acurate information on all the partments of the farm is being pr and spread. Nature'e secrets are but after and if care stomach occurs^ us that "germs," or fungus, or microbes, or bacilus, or smut, or some other dreadful thing multiplies so fast as to be fatal in a few hours. Try fall pastures for once by devoting more grass growing lands to that purpose. The benefit of grazing until snow covers the ground in December will amply repay an effort to get corn fodder and cut oats a little greener to take the place of hay, or by preserving corn in the silk. With regard to the kinds of grass, save blue grass where land is not to be periodically plowed in a system of rotation. Where rotation is practical—and it must be on all lands that are cropped—save the clovers and timothy and orchard grass if it suits your latitude and soil. By all means arrange to graze when the ground is clear of snow, and this can be done over eight months in the year. Ours is, perhaps, the finest grazing soil in the world. Lower latitudes may graze longer, but not more in the year. Latitudes that permit longer seasons of grezing have longer periods of drouth. So, taken all together, Iowa acres average more grass grown for pasturing in our eight or nine months of bare ground than more southern localities provide. Our habits in this respect are difficult to correct. We cut bay from the native prairie in tbe early days when it bad no value in tbe market, and let the corn fodder and straw go to waste. When the country was fenced up we grew tame hay and still let the corn stalks stand and wither. Land is dear now. Living is expensive, profits are less than in old times, taxes go up steadily, voluntarily and involuntarily. We must save wb*t we can,. Farming will be wore intensive ie the f u ' ture- The economist wiU thrive, the v&iter will not. Martin Boustetter trustee Garlleld and retpollbook • •••• o go D D Dodge clerk Sherman and ret p b... 12 80 L E Hauge clerk Hebron do 13 80 J H Merrlfleld clerk Ramsay do .. o do D Marty damage on road No. 347 30 oo FSSIioemachei'do 1° 00 UltJackmau do }« oo Heury Belln do woo Mary G L Fisher do wot) J Luchsluger do 8000 Wm Hal I work do JO 00 LEJoues do WOO CiMUeoddo 10 oo CWSlagledo 1000 Juo A Heistlaod do •• ••• 1000 D. A. Wallace appraiser on same 4 20 'I'D Stacy do * *S WO Hart do * 20 Jacob Hem damage ou road No 348 H 00 EmllUausamo..:. 21 oo Conrad Hagen do Jf 00 LOQuamdo 21 00 li A MCAithur do .. J* M Geo D McAi'thur do H °o Mary E Dean do J* °£ SEHartandC Pitcher do » 00 Frank A Arnold do "00 KJ Underdahldo « ?° W N Richardson do J* W HLBuldwiudo J*W U A Klchardson do »•* M August StolU do ,-•••• ««{ Ernest Bacon appraiser on road 318 £ 20 EPKeith do.... 220 F H Paine do * 20 V W liancock damage ou road No 343... 3 75 Isaac Fry do 10 . 0 ° JJDixwell do 300 JMVaiiAsdeldo 026 M AHulburt do 2 g 00 NEBrudburudo " °" Wm UuFord do *JJ JJJ JuoWl.utzdo l °.°.X NS.Jamesdo • ••• ?.°0 E P Keith appraiser ou road 340 J 20 FH Paine do ^ S? Ernest Bacon do d ^ I'OOlt IfUHD. LMIllllllb • i ** • ifcAfciT^* •••-—- ,, —--*-- — -'-~- _ nft , and adventure, Including a grauhic account of. 00 ' the Uebelliun in Emin Pasha's Province while Stanley returned through the Great Forest in search of the Ill-fated rear column of the expedition. More fascinating iu its weird charm than the wildest romance, yet literally true. A marvellous hook to sell and now is the time to sell it, ,. ' " In every town and township. - 'not nec- terrltory ..U agents. ,00 immediately for canvassing oulllt aul secure a large list for holiday delivery. W. H. Coiulit & (3o., 8 .li Pes Molnes, Iowa. Agcnta Wanted. J. T. ncndley'BNew Wori "UWl-i. UWKlesai'fVols., Army *S»vy. ».*» PP. For full information and territory, address the patttotic fcubltebtno Co., 334 Dearborn St.. CHICAGO. CATARRH . J H Laird coflln. & digging grave for poor 10 00 J K J ones floods lor poor farm .... ........ 25 as L Mausmltb herdlug county cattle ....... 18 40 E jj'JSraw UkluB care slcfe at poor favui claimed »50 allowed. ...... ............ D A Buell com work and mileage ••••••• T 0 Walttm boarding poor eld S10.70 all'd Jas Bvr medical attendance on poor claimed Swallowed..... .............. •• Jas Barr uiedicat atteadftuce ou poor claimed $30,50 allowed This Inhaler consists of a powerful Msgnetto Ooil inclosing a supply ot pure Japanese Crystal* ol MentUol^e wboVittQttsed to polished rubber with nickeled removable caps. Suflerers are wsoroe- ly oiJaw ttw.1 : Oatawa is clue to the presence o£ Microbes in the mucous membrane lining the nose and throat. After one or two simple Innnlauona the microscope will show in the catarrhal mucus dead PS o* tL pwasite* .which, before the to- halatiou»Twere seen to be olive and active. They can only e»l»t in membranes that are below we healthy standard. Itte for the want of the under- atandiUH of these loots that the cure of Catairft U madedimoult. I\>r permanent cure it is »eo*8»wy not only to kill the germ but also to strengthen the membrane. This is accomplished by tbe eleotno force stored up in the Magnetic Coll, being tho most powerful and natural tonlo to the weakened ttewwT Speakers and Vocalists will Sad the Ishalee very beneficial In strengthening the voice. Forwarded by mail on receipt of the price. MAQNETIC MENTHOL INHALEB CO. 334 OearDorn St., F 8 Stough goods for poor Iiu'MJ. ••;.••.•.;• W B H Morse uied alfeadftuce o» Colby Builey Bros goods lor poor ...... • ........ L A Bueetz drugs lor w«>r ...... ........ *w OW • • • • — • • • • f " W Baile Bros gowto »OIW UM I John

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