The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 31, 1890 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 31, 1890
Page 7
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FARM AND GARDEN, A NOVEL WIND-MILL. Vat Simplicity niitl Clionpnoss Tt Can Not J5o To make a wind-mill tluit will carry a, l)£-inch pump having a six-inch stvokc, SO revolutions per-minute in an m-tlinary "Wind, let the. mulct' follow my directions. ]SJy wind-mill will .go us high as 60 revolutions per minute. A 80-foot tower is built and arranged as tiie engraving shows, l.ight sticks each 15 feet long- and 4x-l inched are needed for posts. Two of these aro flistened tog-ether end to end to make the. total height. This is easily accomplished l>y nailing 4 foot boards on two side a oj! the, joint, tho boards to yo inside tho tower when it is put up. Three hundred and forty rumiing- foot of one-inch Ijoards 4 inches wide are required for t>anilf! and braees. Those nailed on n tho A b a n d be nailed around the top oi the pouts and a two-inch pli:,t- f o r in placed over this. The platform is best made of one-inch boards, one layer placed crosswise of tho other. I?or the mill tise three pieces 8x!3 inches, and 12 feet long for the lowest set of arms. This must be shnvpened to a knife edge on one side nearly one-half the length, to face the wind, nnd be left at its full •width on the opposite side. These pieces are then halved tog-ether at the 'center. Make of tin six cone- shaped buckets 84 inches in diameter and fasten them strongly to the ends of the arms with the points on tho sharp edges aide of the arm. Tho other sets of arms and buckets arc made in the same v.-r.y, excepting that the central set is 8 feet shorter than tho lower set, with buckets 4 inches le;;;; in diameter, and the top arms 0 feet shorter, with buckets 8 inches less in diameter. For the shaft use gas pipe ono inch through. Bore holes in blocks and put them between the sets of arms. These blocks must be 8 feet long-. For the pump pole uso a strong, sound stick 3x3 inches square. The triangle, which changes the crank motion given by the arms to up and clown motion for pumping, is 1.1x3 inches and the pitman 3 incites square and 3 feet long, or just right to correspond with the .spread of the tower. To make u. knuckle joint for tho triangle, use any old nut about IK inches square and drill a, shallow hole in each of its four .sidi.-:. 1 , to work on the points of the bolt-.'-; oi- set serews. By studying the picture attentively a few minutes, the movement can be plainly seen. For simplicity, cheapness and durability this mill cannot be surpassed and is noiseless. H. will do the work of a 0100 mill. li : the pump holds half a pint per stroke and IIVJK-.-S',_() uli-oke:; TK.V minute, if water will have been y of sisvcn hours.—J. O. 'arm and Home. APPLYING MANURE. Bow to Secure tho Host Possible Result* with Fertilizers. In applying manure, in order to secure the. best possible results, the kind of manure, as well as tho variety of crops to be planted, must be considered. Generally tho manure that consists largely of the droppings of animals should be applied to the soil as soon as possible, and to lessen the waste it should be incorporated with the soil, either by harrowing or cultivating, as soon as possible after applying. Coarse, straw manure, or that composed of a considerable per cent, of corn stalks or other litter, should be at least partially rotted before scattering in the field, especially if it is to foe left on the surface, and tho crop that is to bo planted is one that will reqilire more or less cultivation. With commercial fertilizers, or such, spcciul maninvs as salt, lime, plaster, bone meal or what is generally termed general commercial fertilizer's, for nil sown crops a good plan is to prepare the soil in a good tilth ready for the seed and then scatter the fertilizer broadcast over the surface and then work into the soil with a harrow. For nearly or quite all straw crops, like grass or hay, oats, wheat, barley or rye, the manure or fertilizer should be near the surface and should as a rule be applied after the soil is plowed, and. in many cases it will be best, and especially so with commercial fertilizers, to harrow and work the soil into a good tilth for the seed before applying. "With corn, potatoes or other cultivated or hoed crops the manure or fertilizer should be worked a little deeper into the soil. A good plan of applying commercial manures is to mark out the rows ready for planting and then drop the fertiliser where the need is to be slanted, stirring well into the soil, and ;hen planting the seed on this. "With barnyard manure a good plan is to scatter broadcast after plowing, and than thoroughly stir the soil with the Cultivator to work well into the soil. With fall wheat or hay, or with meadows and pasture lands, with either animal manures made on the farm or iominercial or special fertilisers, a good plan is to top dress, hoeing reasonably tine and scattering as evenly as possible over the sin-face. Salt can bo applied in this way to wheat, and ashes to meadows. Lime, plaster or other materials, if applied as a top dressing late in the winter or early spring, will be readily dissolved by the rain and snow, and will be taken up and retained by the soil for the use. of the growing plants. As a rule, the best results with all manures can be secured by incorporating well with tho soil, as this lessens mate rially the loss by leaching or evaporating.—St. Louis Republic. BREEDING LADYBIRDS. gal U> raised in :i d Rathbun. 125 'HE POULTRY. DOMESTIC CONCERNS. —Floral gifts should consist oi Choice, loose flowers, instead of Stiff, tnade-up bouquets. -Old Style ''1'an Dowdy:" Cover the bottom of a pudding-dish with pared, sKcod apples an inch thick, sprinkle cracker crumbs half an inch; continue until Um dish is full, sprinkling sugar over each layer. Uako one hour, tho first half covered with a plate. Eat with cream.— Good Housekeeping. —Oil 1'ioklo: Ono hundred small cucumbers sliced, as for tho table, but tin- pooled, to bo covered with a salt water three or four hours; three pints pooled onions, ono cup eolory seed, ono cup mustard soed, one-half cup poppor kernels, two cups olive oil. Drain the cu- 3Utubers, then mix all tho ingredients; put in tho iar and cover with good vine- gar.—Itoitton jJudgot, —Cako Trifle: Take a round white 3ako, cut out tho inside about an inch from the od^o and bottom, fill tho inside with a custard mado of tho yolks of four offfjs, a pint of boiling milk sweetened well and flavored, place on tho Jtistard any kind of jam or jolly that •nay bo preferred, and cover tho whole with tho whiten of tho eggs boaton very stiff, with tho powdorod sugar.—Bos too Uorakl. —Fruit Pies: Any nice canned fruit such as poaches, cherries, apricots, etc., will make delicious pies. Uso about ono can to a large pie, adding live tablespoon fills of sugar and a tablespoonful of flour. In covering fruit pios, tako tho two edges between tho first finger arid the thumb, and thus pinch together tho whole circumference; then fold over the edges about a quarter of an inch, and again make the circle, i;his time with a fork or print. Then if Oho apertures have been mado in tho upper crust for tho escape of .--steam, tho liquid will not ooze out.—Domorest'a Monthly. —Baked Boivns with Beef: Pick one t}uax-t of beans free from stones and dirt. Wash, soak in cold water over 'night. In tho morning 1 pour off the water. Cover with hot water, put two pounds of corned beef with thorn and boil until they begin to split open (tho time depends on the ago of 'the beans, but it will bo from thirty to sixty minutes). Turn them into tho colander, and pour over them two or three quarts of cold water. Put about half tho bourns into a deep earthen pot, then put in tho beef, and finally tho remainder of tho beans. Mix one teaspoonful of mustard and one teaspoonful of molasses with a little water. Pour this over tho beans, and then add boiling water just to cover. Bake slowly ten hours. Add a little water occasionally.—Yankee Blade. OFTKX poultry suffers for the want of water. FOWLS will fatten faster if they are confined than if allowed to run at large. I/TJ.WKS or eh-. 1 .ft' make an excellent litter far tho llocr in the poultry houses. IN sen ling eggs to market a bettor price can be realized if they are washed clean. ,. THERE are seme breeds that will not thrive on a damp clay soil; a dry sandy loam is best. FATTI..VIXO fowls shcmlcl be fed at least live times a day all that they will eat up clean. POUI.TJIY will be more comfortable in a house of their own than in the stables arid granaries. IN fattening poultry many persons neglect to fo.i-d oitan enough to secure the best results. IF the quarters are so cold that water freezes readily the hens can hardly be expected to lay eggs regularly. BY scattering leaves over the floor and scattering small grain among- them a good opportunity for exercise will be afforded the hens. AT the jii':>t sign of disease all of the sick fowls should be separated from the well ciuv-i and be put into a warm, dry place to themselves. TilK bi'.st pl.'in of supplying charcoal to the poultry is to burn corn, not black but nicely In-owned; give them all that they will ei:t up clean. TJIK advimtugo in securing a good home market for your poultry and eggs is that you save transportation and commission charges at least. IN nearly u 11 cases it its best to have two rooms to tho poultry house, one for nests and tK; olh:jr for roosts. Have the roosting place well lighted. ONE of the cheapest and best plans of fumigating tho poultry bouse is by burning st.lphvir in it and keeping it shut up tight two or three hours. ONK of the principal advantages with guineas is that they are great insect and worm destroyers if allowed a free range where poultry are kept, more especially for eggs, it will usually be best to select some of the non-sitting breeds. POTATOES, beets, carrots or turnips will all be relished by the poultry during tho winter. They can be fed whole, sliced and with bran or oil meal sprinkled over them, or they can be boiled and mashed,. IF oil-meal is to be fed to poultry the better plan is to mix it with bran, feeding a small quantity at first and gradually increasing; too much given at once before they got accustomed to it often induces diarrhoea. IF an incubator is to be used, and especially 11 very early broilers are to be raift^a, arrangements should be made as soon as possible so fts to secure both tbo incubator and brooder liaud ready tor use. How tbo Useful I/ittlo Rootles Arc Propagated in California. This is what the California State Board of Agriculture proposes to carry on. The "factories" are eliown in the picture. They are simply glass houses built over large orange trees where the destructive cottony cushion scale (Icerya purchasi) can bo thickly colonized, and at the approach of inclement weather a few of the Vedalia cardinalis or ladybird, an imported insect that preys upon the troublesome scale insect, will be placed in the houses, too. It is hoped in this way to keep the valuable little foreigner tlirough the winter that he may bo Beware of Ointments for Catarrh That Contain Mercury, as mercury -,vill surely destroy tbo sense of smell and completely derange the whole system when entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never he asecl except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, ns tiie damage they will do is ten fehl to tho Rood you can derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O , contains no mercury, and is taken internally and acts dl- reetly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of tho system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure boHiiroaiid get tho genuine. It is taken Internally, and mado in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J, Cheney to Co. Bold by Druggists, price 75r.. per bottle. Do Tnr, doctors tako a vacation in the summer because it is a healthy season, or is it a healihy season because they take a va- tion?—Flicgendo Blatter. niarveloim Development. Tho Chicago, Ht. Paul & Kansas, City Railway, ;ilUioucrh tho youngest of all tho western trunk linos, hns developed so rapidly that it is now one of tho most important. It IMS become tho popular route between Chicago and Dubnrjue, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Waterloo. Ccdtir Falls, Marshalltown, ]Jes Moinos, .St. Joseph and Kansas City, connecting at theso principal cities with tho beat and fastest trains l.o and from all points. By reason of its Superb Equipment, including Pullman Private Compartment Bleeping' Cars, Fust Time, Safety, Courteous Attention to Pa, scngcrs and the Perfect Comfort of its trains, it is a favorite. Tho Ounlon Hpot of America is traversed by its lines—Try it. ff the fifteenth century it was believed that cocks were intimately asso- iated with witches, and were credited with layincr accursed eggs, from which sprang winged serpents. In 1474, at Bain, a cock was publicly accused of having laid ono of these dreadful eggs. IIo was tried, sentenced to death, and, together with tho egg, was burned by the executioner in tho market place. TIIKRK is a project to construct a ship canal across Now Jersey from tho Delaware river to the Atlantic. The scheme was first suggested by merchants of Philadelphia, whodesiro a shorter water route to Now York and an abbreviation of tho journey of hundreds of miles down tho bay and around Capo May to strike tho ocean paths to Europe. Tins mineral Fields of Idaho are among tho largest in tho world, and fiinco their discovery have produced 55157,380,083 Tho yield last year was as follows: Gold, $2,304,500; silver, $7,057,500; load, f<3,- 490,000; copper, $85,000. StcJacobsQil CURES BRUISES, FROST-BITES, INFLAMMATIONS —AND ALL— HURTS AND ILLS OF Mm MD BERST. A NEW disease, diphtheria of tho eye, has appeared i>u Boston. Strabismus of tho throat may be expected next.—Lowell Courier. Arc You 00:113: South? If -?o, you should look into tho advantages presented by the Louisville & Nashville R R. this winter. Thero aro now threo trains daily to Florida and tho Southeast, with throngh sleepers to Southern cities; from Cincinnati and Louisville through to Jacksonville and Tampa, Fla., without change; from St. Louis and Evansvillo to Jacksonville without change; from Louisville to Chattanooga and Atlanta without change. For information as to rates, routes, etc., write to George L. Cross, N. W. Pass. Agent, 333 Clark St., Chicago, 111. "Wiir do you put up that sign, 'Hands Off,' on the outside of your building'" "Because my men aro on a strike."—Boston Gazette. "BE flirtuous nnd you will be happy," as the young lady remarked to her friend.— Lawreiico American. « i v,.feSr GLASS HOUSE FOP. BHEEDWG BUGS. prepared to clear the orchards next year. The dimensions of each are sixteen feet in diameter by eighteen feet in elevation; every part is well fitted and tho ventilation ia protected by very fine brass-wire mesh to guard against the entry of any ladybirds before the cold weather sots in, otherwise tho scales would be destroyed by them early in tiie season; and also to prevent the lady- lards from escaping during the time they are being colonized for d'stribu- tion in the spring-. Food for Young Colts. E. W. Stewart, in the Country Gentleman, says that colts six months old, properly weaned, may be fed on a mixture of one pint oats, one and one-hall quarts bran and four ounces linseed meal, all well mixed together as a day's feed of grain given in two feeds with what hay they will eat. This ration may be. gradually increased as the colt grows older. A colt one year old may be fed the following mixture: one quart oats, four quarts bran and one pound linseed meal (as a day's ration of grain given in two feeds, dry) with what hay it will eat. A colt two years old may have the following mixture: two quarts oats, six quarts brim and one pound linseed meal, as a day's ration, mixed with two pounds of exit hay, dry, given in two feeds, with what other long 1 hay it will eat afterwards. When the feed can be properly given dry more saliva will -flow to moisten during mastication. Bran and oats mix well together, and the small quantity of out hay mixed with it will make it still more porous iu the stomach. WHILE corn makes a good feed at night, it will aid materially to maintain animal heat wbeu the weather is cold. Feed just before they go to tlitit tiiey will «$fc up ATTRACTIVE TEA-GOWNS. jtf-soii:il>lo Sug-jje.'it.iojis for T.-isty Home Toilet*. Tea-^owns are more beautiful and elaborate tlian over, but aro worn only as a clemi-toilet when entertaining at home a few intimate friends. A pretty gown of this kiml soon at ono of tbo recent opening.-} was of palo roso/-co!ored bengalino, tight-fitting back and front, with a "Wattoau plait" shirrod from tho collar to a point on a lovol with tho top of tho shoulders, and falling 1 from thonco forming a part of the domi-trainod back of the skirt. The front of tho waist was plain across tho bust, and from bust to waist lino an arrangement of tiny tuek«, each daintily feafcher-stitebod in palo-bluo silk, formed a Spanish girdle effect, tho cuffs, collar and bolt being similarly finished. A narrow .niching of cream and blue serrated edged silk ribbon formed a fin- sh for tho neck and sleeves, and a bo wildering little cap, so small that it was hardly more than a laco choux, mafle a homo toilet which waa a thing of beauty. A pretty Ombi'oklered gown formed a •>art of the trousseau of a millionaire's daughter who recotly became a bride. Tho front and sides of the gown, tho short train and bodice, weco of palo butter-colored satin, of marvelous sheen and texture. The front odgoa of the side panels were hanil-ombt'oiaerad in pale shades of green silk so roll work, in a band six inches wide, whilo at intervals of four inches were humming-birds in green and pale rose color so accurately imitated in raised embroidery that they seemed to be real. A similar scroll-work finished the edge of the "front panel on one side, and formed a graceful diagonal band across it from loft to right. Tho bottom of these panels was trimmed in heavy silk fringe of the color of the dress. Under these panels was a false skirt of palo rose color, verging sea-shell pink, which presented the appearance of several silk sashes carelessly tied in a sailor's knot about afoot from the nem. Tho decollete bodice, which is invisibly hooked under tho arms, has embroidered shoulder-straps, and is trimmed front and back with aigrettes of pale green ostrich-tip«, matching exactly tho shade of the embroidery, among whioh are nestled Btuffod humining-binl-. The jewels worn with this unique ancl beautiful costume wore Roinau pearls, necklace, and tiara, which set off to perfection the blonde beauty of thoir lucky possessor.—Chicago Times. Takes 1000 people to buy Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy, at 50 cents a bottle, to make up $500. One failure to cure would take the profit from 4000 sales. Its makers profess to cure " cold in the head," and even chronic catarrh, and if they fail they pay $500 for their over-confidcnce,- Not in newspaper word: but in hard cash / Think of what confidence it takes to put that ia the papers—and wean it. Its makers believe in the Remedy. Isn't it worth trial ? Isn't any trial preferable to catarrh? DRESS TRIMMINGS. Effect J'roclui'cul by Curtain Application*. Skirts of plain or figured wool goods aro as frequently trimmed wifrh flatly applied velvet bands, or with velvet ribbon or braid in different widths, as they W3i-o during the autumn. Tbia may consist of one five-inch antl one three-inch bias band of piece velvet or as many rows as one prefers of velvet ribbon of tho same or of graded widths. In some cases, the trimming reaches to a depth of twelve or fifteen inches. But let n-1 women remember tbat the old rule ifi as true as ever—apply trimmings lengthwise if you would add to your apparent height, crosswise if you would detract from it. All band trimmings »ra as effective when applied as panels, or diagonally aci-oss au apron as when u^ed for borders. Lengthwise bands, oi long A'Sbftped sections ace placed, on tie front or sides of skirts, and similar- pieces trim tbo bodico aad ,—Tfco Household. After all, the mild agencies are the best. Perhaps they work more slowly, but they work surely. Dn Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are an active agency but quiet and mild. They're sugar-coated, easy to take, never shock nor derange the system and half their power is in the mild way in whicl their work is done. Smallest, cheapest, easiest to take One a dose. Twenty-five cent a vial. Of all druggists. | J'or if you do not It may bocomo con\ Bumptivo. For Consumption, Scmfitla, General Debility ami Wastlnu Diseases. there is nothing lino Of Pure Cod Liver Oil and HYPOPHOSPHITES Of Xiizxxo and £3ocln. It la almost na palatable as milk. TSox better thau other so-ciilloa Emulsions. i. wonderful (loalx proilucor. Thei-o aro poor imitations. THIS &ETTSB, "For years X have been afflicted with bad BJgestlon, Constipation and Pile* I have tried all the mvdlciuea I could got bold of, but all in vain. Even ray phyjricians could not relieve my oostiveuess. In tiie meantime 1 struggled under great pain, life was a mm) en, TwoweeksaKoIsawthoChloogo "Times," and my eye foil on an advertisement ut Tutt's Pills. I decided to try them. They have worked irouderfully. They keep rue regular, don 1 * make me side, give me an appetite and aro curing >ny piles. I em strong and can walk any distance. If I had had these pilla five yearn ago they would have saved me OXO.OOO; but they liavo saved nay life. I_et the aSilcted everywhere know their value, which i4 beyond expression." ?HEItAI4> LimB, Springfield, O. Tutt's liver Pills FOOD. Swift Specific S. S. S. has a record enjoyed by no other medicine. For over fifty years it has been curing all sorts of blood trouble from an ordinary pimple to the worst types of scrofula and Wood poison. Eoolta on Hlood. and Skin Diseases Free. SWDFT ©PECiFBC CO., At.arcta, Ca- Considered Wonderful. ; (ilr. Henry V. Smith, of Qelmont, West Virginia, says: " Ho c' '.ers his cure of Scrofula by S. S. &., one of the most wonderful on record. He had tho disease of .ho worst type all his life until he was 22 years of age, arid his whole youth was embittered by it. 03 course ho had all sorts of treatment, but nothing benefited him permanently until he took S. S. S. which cleansed tho poison from his system, and cured him sound and vvcH." S. S. fl. IS PURELY VEGETABLE, AND 13 HARM. LESS TO THE MOST DELICATE CHILD. OT"I them. result Sent ns !>j jnnil, \?c will froo of ali charges, to any person In tho United States, all tho following articles carefully packed la a »cat box: Ono cake of Vaseline Soap, imscented 10 cts. One cako of Vaseline Soap, scsntsd- - 25 " Oils two ounce bailie of White Vasciisie 25 " Or for atnmpo any clugla article at tho price. $1.|0 km toti'ao Var.clhiein 11117 torm 1>° careful to accept only genuine Roods putup by us In A prnai rnani'clniBS'^snru trying to persuade buyers to ta!:o VAPRtiJJE put up l)y Never yield to Mi'jli persuasion. s* tho. artier is an imitation wit-aout value, mid v.-il) nor. f;ive you tno " " "i VASil-..;;<iI£ In noid by ail di".ij_jci»1,» Kt. tc:i centn. One two ounce boUls of Pure fesolino, 10 cts. Ono two oimco bottle Uasoline Peraa'Ja, 15 " One jar of Vaseline Cold Cream 15 " Ona cako of Vaseline Camphor !ce— 10 " IE you htxvo occaa A hotti'o or Kt_iJE «:•;/ CHESEBHOUGEHI York. 24 State Stree. ELS' 23UOTEEI-S. GG Warren St.. New Tor s, tic; grafting, £3 cents; 7-inch best, steel shears. 09 <Ji'i'i;ii! This knlfp end 7-iceh iftcars.j.ostjjaj:'.'., HIS IMPR-lewy Uno Street TOIEDO, OS1IO. P ISO'S r.EMEBY FOE CATAltllH.—Best. Easiest to use. Cheapest. Belief is immediate. A cure la certain. Ifor Colcl'in tlio Head it Iws no equal. ABOUT ARKANSAS fond*. Lot." Prices, Easy T Variety ci Crops. THOMAS ESSEX. Land Commissioner, y Ti,E BOCK GOLD MEDAS, PABI3,1878. W. BAKER & CO.'S Ja absolutely pure and it is soluble. uta urcil in Its preparation. It has more than tlrco ti ;-cs tt» etrcngOt o! Cocoa luircd witli Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, nnd is therefore far more omical, coeting less than or.s cent a cvp. It i- delicious, nourishiug, rtrcngthenliig, EA6IJ.V DIGESTED, and ntlmtrably adapted for invalids ua well »3 for pcr.or.3 in health. Sold by Grocers ex-cry where. W. BAKEE & COu BorcSester. Mass. la better than the lying scale agent -who tella you as gospel truth that tlia Jones' $80.5 Ton Wagon Scale In not a standard scale, and equal to any made* for t roo book and price list, address Jones of Biagliamton, Binghamton, H.Y. LEADING SORTS. LATEST NEW VARIETIES. LIBERAL TERMS. Labor, Not Experience/Required. Llvo, Energetic Men Succeed. Location Permanent, If Desired. LOOK! OUTFIT FREE! LET US CORRESPOND. QUO. XOVLSOH It SUS, l!almi Suniirtc-s, KOW1IJBTEB, S. Y. SJ-NAUE 11118 I'i-Elleictj tivua jouwill*. E9* To sell 11 rst- olasa STOCK UltOWJ* by u,;. K»t»b!l»btd 1841. BOILING GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. LABELLED 1-2 LB. TINS ONLY. Din bo mado easy by any enorjjotia person Boiling "OHAMPIOST PASTE SIOVH POLISH." No bruuli required. Ko Iwrd labor. Ma dust or dirt.. Alwiiys ruudy far lice. Ail article every housekeeper will buy. SIO.WK) paiJiaees sold in PliilwlclpUia. Ex- :luslvo ngcncy for oup or more counties given •_om]»Bteu. jjorson. Write to-day eiielosintf utnmp for nnrtimuars. You will never retrret It. Add-voi y CO., 44 N. Fourth St., I'ltUadalpliia, I'd.. oTi-7 too j Our tlianUs to o\ir cnsloracrs. and osnecIaUy tu tuoBo v.'lio so conjially ruturo to i;lvo exproaslon to their entire saUsittciloii with our remedy Br, Branson's Gorap, Pepsin'Troches Kor loiiign'tion tnv.1 Dysnepnia. Immeillato relief InjmnHclistui- •aneosof ItiestniuafU. WuwiJ! te;sd a valuable ami u--f.ul !»-O-c-nt to each easterner iinrtpijtlitt next, tillrly dnyg. Seirl for Circular. P.O. B<'XlL"J. BuoNf.oM riiEMicAl.Co.. I'rovldocw,U. 1. ta-XUtS I'UIS i'^WItarwj cte> ywtinto. Muid vfiwdorine cured. Books li in tmsceaaing. 'tsaugtOKt/HSt- Write at once for our HOSjIJJAY and FAl.Ii DKT. GUODB CATAJ^aGlTE. 6ori(3 your namo anu idtlresa now. ciOSJN "H"OKK, ttt, 77B aad 7818. EJnlsted Street, Chicago, £91, SAMPLES OF DRY GOODS SENT UPON REQUEST. tO-KAJIS TIU8 P^l'fll or«7 tjiid jou mat. IT IS USED by tEVS CUILDllliN. Tbousanda of young men u>4 r.-o:uea iu tie U. S. A. ow» their Uvca and their health »n4 tlicir happlucsa to Eld{«'8 Po»4 thf-ir daily diet la Infanfy iivd Cbildhood bavins bnnt Uldgo'i Food. By DragglBU F«oaUi35oeDtaup. WOOI.RIOli & CO., Fulmor, j of so creat Ttvluo to yonf „•---.-- T- youngfriuud can be baa 1 ai so Biuall a price. Sent, postpaid, to any acldresi VSTDE AWAKE, ti.19 a year. For Old'-r Younz People THE PANSY, 81.03 a year. For Boys and Girla. Our I4ttlo Hea a:il Womsn. 61 a year. For BABVLAKB, 00 cents a year. Vor !)aby. Send Bubseripttons to D. I023UOP CO., BOSTON. WHAM) ««3PAE8B«Mtf Una y«j win. • v "**"* > We want to eecure permanent homes for a number ef orphan babies and children, licsponsible parties who want to adopt a bright, healthy and well-grown child aro Invited to correspond with ua. CHILDREN'S AID SOCIETY, 004 Dearborn Street, Chicaijo, 111. ea-KAim wia i'A.£u 0 »<_7 tiao jwwnu. FOB PATRICK O'FARRELL raiuivja u laniuaai, A|<; oooa Work; Prompt Aotfefl! MoUorftte Clmrgeai Advice Orttt- I Is; Correspondence strictly <x>n JOHN HUNH 2101 U St.. Washlttgtan, I*. C. Successfully PROSEPUTfS CtAIMf, iflpifoftr \f t 8. 1?— s — *»—— 3 yre fu !&&t\7ar, 15 q.d jHdteatinw cTi y w&Ma.^ .«. *.LtTE».'^--_ ".aj L- . M . / *-* BOTJX3BTJH J. II. JSEM/nVs. WOKS WWTOSO TO tfcot

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