The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 31, 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, December 31, 1890
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W.Vt,. ft«tt(ttM Shoes y- TTpM-juitecf, and. OT< •as his name and price •tamped on otfoui, $3 SH0E OUCLAS FOR GENTLEMEN. Fine Culf nntp raced Waterproof firain. The excellonce/ nnd wearing qualities of this shoe entrant be bette/shown than by the strong endorsements of Its thousands of constant wearers. S(".OO Genuine Ilnnd-xcwcd. an elegtmt and f Btyll/n flresg Shoo which commends lt.«elf. f.OO Iltvnd-Rcwed Welt. A fine calf shoe r iui«>qimlled for styli- nnd durability. J.5O (Jftodyear Welt is the standard dress Slice, at a popular price. > Policcnian'a 8hon Is especially adapted /or railroad men, farmers, etc. An made In Congress, Uutton and Lace. $3/& $2 SHOES LAKE'S, have'been most favorably received since introduced and/the recent improvements make them superior to an.v shoes sold at these prices. Ask your Denier, and if he cannot supply you send aitec.t to fnctorv enclosing advertised prfce, or a Itostal for order blanks. W. 1,. DOUGLAS, Ifrockton, Mass. F. S. Stough, Agent. t.BO Turkeys Wanted, Do not sell or contract your Turkeys to parties traveling ,through the country mill! you have SOIMI us and obtained our pi'ict's. Board man Bros. Stock-Yard. <TAMK.S WILSON, rail tor. (Hens arc solicited from our fanner wader*. Queries will-be answered. Address to the Editor, James Wilson, Truer, Iowa.) ALGONA, IOWA, Dec. 31, 1890. There are three ways In which nations acquire wealth. First, by conquest, which is robbery, second, by commerce, which Is usually swindling, third, by a»?rieulture, which is the true and principal source of national wealth.—Kenfatnln Franklin. The premium root crop—mangels—in England was fifty five tons to the acre last year. We hear it stated that our college farm at Ames does not pay expenses. Neither do the district schools. At the French national pri/.e shows the same British cattle and sheep are classified as we have them here. The clover midge is heard of in Iowa. The entomologist of the Royal agricultur al society of England advises cutting the clover before it seeds. This Space leserved for Parisb, tlie tinner. The seven States having a surplus of corn and the prices in those States present an interesting problem. Corn in Ohio and Kansas averages 51 cents, Nebraska 48, Indiana 47, Missouri 44 Illinois 48, Iowa 41, according to the department of agriculture. So it appears that Iowa people can feed corn with more profit than any of the other surplus States. Our lake freightage is wonderful. It is equal to 22 per cent, of the railway tonnage of the nation. The average railway charge is 9.22 per ton per mile, and the average lake charge is 1.5 pev ton per nile. Had all been carried by rail, the charges would have been $119,901,742.81 nore. The ton mileage by rail was 68, 127,223,146, and by lake W.SIS.SOO^GS nile tons, or tons carried one mile. The general instructions given just now about beet growing for sugar tell us the seed should be planted in June. We predict failure generally where this is done. The seed should be sown in early May, and not later to get a good stand, or the drouths common to the West in June will dry out the ground just as it dries it out too much when grass seed is sown too late. But seed first requires a sure germination, then when the roots are well down there is little danger of drouth. Bradstreet tells us that shoes are dearer because of low stocks, and stocks are low because of strikes. Farmers furnish hides in competition with .South America.'They get very low wages in doing sc. The shoe people must have big wages, nnd strike to get them. The result is dearer shoes to us, although hides are on the free list, Suppose farmers strike. That would equali/e, or suppose hjdes were tariffed, that would equalize, or suppose shoes were not tariffed, that would equal ize. Which is it to be'/ Past Miiil i.i,,,. W ith Ye.stlbuled ' Mllwaukte ' St Trains },H' Truiis-Coiitiiir.ntiil Itoute between Cliica»o Council Klue : s,0m:ili:iandthe Pacilic coast! Gv*»t, National Ronto between Chicago Kansas City and Si:. Joseph, Mo. 1 " mL ' l " u ' 3700 ani«.« «jf lioinl rPiicliiiiK ail nrinoip-,0 Jlliiwis, Wisconsin, Minnesota ssoiui inul Dakota. Foniiaps. time t.-iOles, rates of passive and lf e M7 ^i e ' c " !l " p -, 1 r v ', to t)le "earnst station ajjent oit'io Cliicuun, Ztilito-iulice ct St Paul Railwfni or to any railroad :ijjoat anywhere In the WoHu' R. Miller, A, V. H. Carpenter, < i<m'l Alaiiiitor. G.i;ii'l Pass. & Ticket A't. points in I')\va, Mis ini'onnalion in reference to Lands and r-nvi;s mvnctl hy the CHICAGO, Miuv\u- KKK & ST PAUL KAILWAV COMPANY, write , i ' }"'-) U(1AN . l-'iuJ Conunissioiier, Milwaukee, \\ iseoiiMin. Teacher's Reports AT AX OFFICE. NEVER A FAILURE. The Red River Valley of Minnesota and Xorth Dakota has never had n failure of crops, It produced dO, 000,000 bushels of wheat besides other cereals iu 1600. Farms can be had on thu crop plan, or Jong time casli payments. It is not an uncouimuu thing to pay for a farm from the proceeds of cue crop. It ha* all of the advantage's of an old country iu the shape of school, church, market, postal and railway facilities, aud all the chances of a Jiew country iu the way of cheap lauds, rich soil, aud increase iu values. It is one of the most fertile and promising ivgious iu America not yet fully occupied. In the rush to the fur west, however, this rich valley has been overlooked. It has room for u million more people. Write to F. I. WHITNEY, St, Paul, Minn., for particulars. Publications sent free. The best Hereford steer at the fat stock i show was fed from weaning time, on equal parts of crushed corn and oats. For four months previous to the show he had a half ration of crushed oats and the other half was corn and bran. He had access to hay in winter and grass in summer. This is valuable. Corn and oats are accessible to all feeders, and bran for a few months to finish can be had. We know oil meal can be used profitably to finish with. One pound added to a corn ration is considered equal to S.8 of corn. Prof. Speer, of the Ames experiment station discovers, that there is more feeding value in blue grass in winter than in summer—about twice as much. He finds that the dry, frosted tops, even, have more value than the grass basin summer. He is so much surprised <tt the result that he proposes to make the experiments over again. Practical farmers have observed the great feeding value of blue grass in winter as well as when it is withered in summer. It is self-cured hay, in fact. These are valuable experiments for Iowa farmers. The advice of Director Speer to grow barley instead of oats deserves inquiring into. The world grows 825,000,000 bushels. We only grow 57,750,000 Euglnud 00,750, Fiance 49,500,000, Germany 83,500,000, Algeria 00,500,000. When those old countries grow barley so extensively it is worth our while to experiment in that direction. Barley bread is very rare, just as rye bread was in the West some years ago, but it is very nutritious. Pearl barley for soups is becoming a common ingredient. We have been paying Canada 810,000,000 for barley most years. spurious articles, and tell the -truth to legislative investigating committees, then inquire if they have no better thing by being good, but go slow on the combine and old Nick. The devil's in both. Gov. Hoard says: "Stuffing a cow with food till she has a calf never makes a good cow." We tried to say the same thing a few weeks ago. The C 0w must be bred for milk, and milked for a few generations, then you will get milk, nnd from any breed that has not been bred away from the dairy longer than it has been bred toward it. Milking is a habit. Some writers tell us we can only get milkers from certain breeds. It is more correct to say we can only get milkers from certain usage. We would never fatten the heifer designed for a milch cow. When she is in full bloom of milk, good feeding is in place. A .Shorthorn heifer owned by Queen Victoria took the Smithfield sweepstakes this year in the great British test for beef cattle. Over there heifer beef is rated at its value. Here it is not. Our people have something to learn in this regard. The winning heifer is probably the finest beeve in the world. She could not have won at the Chicago fat stock show because she is a heifer. There are several reasons for this. First.itis not.rec- ognized generally that heifer beef is better than steer beef at the same age and fatness. Then our people throw heifers away so generally that the beef is neglected. Spayed heifer beef is the finest in the world. Our people must spay and fatten thoroughly and send cars of finished heifers to market. They will work their way to the front where they belong. We have much to learn about combin ing foods. What will benefit us most is to know how to combine the foods common on Iowa farms. Corn is our most rapidly raised crop, and skim milk is always with us. A Wisconsin farmer at one of their institutes tells that he made 125-pound hogs gain ten pounds on a bushel of corn. 100 pounds of skim milk made a gain of five pounds. But the corn and milk fed together made a gain of eighteen pound's. This is worth trying over again. Most of the experiments made on rations by our scientists are with foods that contain mixtures of what all farmers cannot readily buy and do not produce. Bran is ever present, and few farmers can get bran. Corn with milk, corn with the different fodders, corn with the different roots experimented upon would be of the first importance, fed to hogs and fed to cottle with or without hogs. We wish the experiment station people would take a twelve month and experiment with the hog. We need u law enforced punishing cheese makers who keep skimmers about them. The State loses immensely through dishonesty in this regard. Our people should be taught the value of good cheese. The beef combine compel poor people to pay too much for beef; good cheese would make them comparatively independent of it—if they could get it. Our State would buy ten times as much as is made in it if the people were educated to eat good cheese. What is good goes abroad. The way to teach the nature of good food is to put plenty of it on the market. Some of the States have statutes calling cheese that has three per cent, of fat "full milk cheese." These laws are dishonest and make cheese makers thieves, and disgust people's palates, and prevent the knowledge of full milk cheese in reality being acquired by consumers. From a fourth to a third of the cream has been taken away by the skimmer, and basswood cheese is the result, at prices as high as prime articles will sell for when people are judges and will not buy the skim milk stuff. IllG PRICES Ft)K VOOK CHOPS. There is a hearsay abroad concerning the value of a short crop we wish lo correct. We are told that this corn crop will bring farmers more money than the great crop of 1889. Let us see. There are many sections where corn is an utter failure. They are not better off surely. There are many localities where corn is less than half a crop that will not keep over winter the farmer's stock, and they When cattle sell up to 13J< in Liverpool estimated dead weight, they go lower in Chicago. At the same time philosophers tell us of the beatific qualities of the Big Four who have choked off the big competing butchers, who buy and sell and get railway rebates to enable them to do it. After the process is complete and competition in buying and selling is a thing of the past, we are asked who would buy if the Big Four did not. .Stop favoritism to private owners of cars and rebates to big shippers and you will see plenty of buyers aud plenty of competition. Robert Burns iu the goodness of his heart took sides with the devil on one occasion and wondered if there was no help for him. A writer in the Times-Republican, of Blarslialltown, has bowels and mercies for the "big four," the cattle trust of Chicago. When you hear of sa- tan at the mourner's bench, hesitate to believe the signs. When you hear the Big Four refuse rebates from railways, stop charging war prices for beef, stop :oruering the sale of cattle, stop deceiv- ug consumers of butter and lard with are rushed to market and sold at ruinous prices. Many farmers have little more than half crops and must spread it over their stock to bring them through without finishing any. They are not benefitted. There are some farmerr who have average crops, and they can feed on hopes of better prices aud pay their rent easier if they had corn enough to bring them more money at the present price than their big last year's crop brought at the small price. The farmers who have f nil crops and full stocks of good animals, who get better prices for what they feed are all helped, and so the renter and the best farmers with full crops only are benefit- ted by general short crops. All others are distressed by them. The corn crops if all sold at market rates would bring more money, but that is out of the ques tion. The great majority of corn-growers feed it, and a short crop simply curtails feeding and cuts off profits. What nonsense to tell us the corn crop is worth twenty-five cents a bushel more than that of last year. It is only a small per cent, of farmers who realize current prices, and they are few. The corn belt will sell immensely less corn and all that corn pro duces, and make less progress. The sales made already of thin cattle and hogs lose more to the corn belt than the profits to the renters and farmers who have full crops. ed a four year's series of experiments on the hog. He finds that when fed all his life on corn he Is dwarfed, and fattens prematurely, and he has less ' blood, weaker bones, less ash, more water, more fat and less lean meat. When fed during six months on shorts, bran, barley, oats or other protein foods, the reverse of all these conditions is the case, and that when the hog Is six months of age and then fed off on corn he fattens rapidly and has more health and vigor. All this has been believed by observing farmers, and now wo may say we know It. This is a scientific conclusion. Now for practice. The farmer who turns his farm in Iowa to growing corn exclusively to feed hogs exclusively, as many do, cannot feed the oats and bran and other protein producing food. Corn is the cheapest, surest and readiest feed. But wo have been saying that the hog and corn farmer is robbing his acres and that corn growing cannot be continued on any given farm without running it down so that it will not grow corn. The corn-grower cannot continue hia line for this reason. Henry shows thnt the hog is not a healthy hog. We have betn suggesting in the interest of the laud that the hog must be relegated to his proper place on the farm in Iowa, that ruminants, the cow and the sheep, must have first place, or poverty of soil will ensue. Our Wisconsin neighbors buy feed. They can select the protein or the carbon—the oats, the brail or the corn. We can not economically. Wo can grow our own feed, aud we do. We can more economically feed what we grow than buy from anybody, It will be wise in us to so arrange our farm systems that they will fit the crops we can best produce. Wheat-growing States grow bran, but we cannot base a system on buying bran, because the wheat selling States will quit it as we stopped it when wheat would no longer yield a profitable crop. If we keep such numbers of cattle, sheep and horses as every farmer should, and only such numbers of hogs as can be supplied during pighood with milk, oats barley,rye and the like that make healthy shoates, then 1/he corn will finish off healthy hogs. Science and practice work together, and it is delightful to have men like Henry help us to the scientific. AVINTiSB FEEDING. The pleasant weather continues. Winter, so far, has not been severe. Feeding gets more attention owing to the higher prices of grain than usual. A little gossip concerning feeding will not be out of place. The closest watching is necessary to see whether the .general saving of corn is not carried too far. If hay is good, and most of it is, young catt'.e and dry cows will do fairly well without corn, but see to it that some animals do not run down too low. Growth must be kept up on young animals or there is no profit. Breeding cows must winder well or they will neither milk well in next summer's dairy nor suckle their calves well. We would not think of trying to winter young, growing cattle or dry breeding cows without some grain, aud corn is the only practical grain, as light oats at present prices will not do to feed generally. Arrange then to feed some corn to all, or nearly all the cattle on the farm. It will pay. Farms differ greatly with regard to wintering. Where the fall and spring gimings are good and every thaw exposes the grass, cattle are generally so vigorous that they will do with little or no corn, but these farms are exceptions, while they should be common and we believe will be. An animal must be a thriftless thing if it will not pay to give it two or three dollars worth of corn during the winter, even if it has plenty of good hay. As regards cows in winter dairies, they must be well fed, of course, or they will not pay at all. The same is true of the steers being fed for market. The danger in times of high prices for grain is in feeding too little to the stock cattle. An animal Unit comes to grass in the spring quite poor loses half the summer before it is ready to do as well as one that comes to the grass in good condition. Much of the profit of the farm comes from-growth on grass. For this reason we cannot afford to scrimp our stock in winter.. Besides, well-wintered stock becomes quite fat on good pastures, bring to 1,000 pounds, as young animals under a year eat a larger per cent, of high priced foods. If three 1,000 pound, ill-bred steers are meant, they do not pay at any age. The ranch will beat us at raising them. Good grass and good wintering with good blood will bring the steer to 1,500 pounds under three years of age. 1,000 pound steers only sell high, when matured early. Old fashioned 1,000-pound steers never sell high. It is hardly possible to get them to 1,5000 under four years old. (2) No, if good beef were general, more would be consumed. (8) Local butchers do not want to pay for the highest selling beef. (4) Yea, the epicure gets the choice cuts and pays for them. (5) No, the heifer, if spayed, is the better meat. But all do not see it. They will some day. UEIIORNINO. VAIL, Crawford Co., la., Dec, 11—Will the practice of dehorning cattlo become universal? Does the humane society approve of it? Is there a veterinary college in the State of Iowa? If 8 o, where is it 'ocated? M.HASKINS. Dehorning has not become general yet, and many oppose it. Cattle huddle in hot weather to their injury, many think, and besides, it is thought they are to some extent injured as feeders. Perhaps the experiment is not long enough on trial. We would advise dehorning quite young if at all—old cattle are quite Often injured by it. We have not heard of a humane society interfering. The advocates of dehorning claim to be humane to the cattle. There is a very good erinary college at Ames, Iowa. K EBAD1GATOR - Positively , because It kills the germs, e«l«»e (in the miman water drank, vegeta- eemiiiR with th&o to> rccptible littreworms.kliown "ft n )o?, oausdiK catarrh, oonsnmp- . Bright's dls^we, canccre.tamors, *.«^?l led lnci »'a'>lB diseases. (Never .,?,i. " to 'S 1 !!', 0 consumption, catarrh.kld- «, sired. . 8, p l n iSSL° ay i? l ,in Algotia by Dr. Shcetz, druggist. 20-0-yr vet- TIMBEK OH 1'llATlUE SILOS. PLEASANT PLAIN, Dec. 14. —Which of the two, timber or prairie silos of Jefferson county, is best adapted for fruit- small fruit especially? L. T. HILL. The prairie soil is- richer, having the covering over the clay soil in the timber of a vegetable humus. But thorough un- derdraining is more important than surface soil. If the prairio is underlaid with porus clays it will not need draining. If there is no hard pan. tile draining is imperative. Jefferson county is in the Iowa fruit belt and we have seen many fine orchards on both timber and prairie soils. The farmers there should grow fruit for the nation. FORTUNATE PEOPLE. TIIE LONDON TIMES says— and all lawyers know it to be true— that the more than half a billion dollars of unclaimed fortunes in England Ireland Scotland and Wales belong to people in America whose forefathers emigrated from the old country. There are also large fortunes of the same class in Germany aud other European countries. We have gained a number of such claims aud have several in hand now which we expect to gain. If your ancestors came from across the sea write us all you know about it and inclose Sue for a reply. We charge nothing for investigating and if you have a 'good claim we will attend to it on very reasonable terms. E. Ross, EUKOPEAN CLAIMS AGENCY ' 1219 59 Pearl St., New York, N. Y. Headache is the directresult of indices-' tion and stomach disorders. Remedy these by using DeWitt's Little Early Risers and your headache disappears. The favorite little pill everywhere. Sold by Sheet/.. The celebrated Monte Christo Face Powder for sale dy Matson, McCall & Co. Fred Willson keeps the Iowa soft coal for sale. Best in the market. Our friends should give DeWitt's cough and consumption cure a trial. No disappointment follows the use of this reliable medicine, and it merits the praise received from all who use it. Sold by Sheet*. "Godey.s Lady's Book" opens the new year with an attractive number, we do not consider the January book could be !l ett , er ' ,S OW is the time to subscribe for the best $2.00ma?a/.ine published. Godev Publishing Co., Philadelphia, Pa. To and for the People, Do you want a good, square meal? Do you want good, reliable insurance?' Do you want to rent ft farm or grass ln,nd? f ° 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 fayorable terms? Do you want anything in a legitimate- line of banking? For any and all of the above, please- consult K. M. Richmond at the Commercial Hotel and Farmers' and Traders" Bank Block, Bancroft, Iowa. Northern Iowa Normal School, Algona, Iowa, The place for thorough drill; in all Common Branches. The place to prepare for Teaching. The place, to prepare for College. The place to pursue 1 Advanced Studies in Mathematics, Science and Language. The place for practical work in Commercial Branches. The place to study Music,. Piano and Vocal. Winter Term begins December 30,1890. P. D. DODGE, A. M., Principal. H. B. McC9LLUM, A. B., Associate Prinpcial.. 8 lo DOOMED TO DEATH I Under prevaiJiutr conditions, many hoes are- ri?P°mvn» t0a f^i'H 1 b /, tlisease - »>erely because tlie owners fiul *-i-- . their healtli. to take measures to- preserve Dr. Joseph Haas' Hog and Poultry Remedy Will arrest disease, lire vent disease, ex-worms OOBKh> lllcreilse «'« flesli and hMten umy. ' si. 2r. and r.oc. per Uvrgest Hire J. F. LACY & SON, ALGONA, IOWA. (SP-'HogoIony," a pamphlet on swiiuv will ^,:?l l !* «° ™y il<1 "'^ i'» receipt"?a'two-- Suffered for Fifteen Years. My wife has suffered for 15 years from congestion and painful menstruation. After using three bottles of Bradfield's Female Regulator she is now able to do her own work and go where she pleases.— J. rT £- A Tif' ^ OI ' avia i Pa"s, N. C. Write Brad field's Reg. Co.,Atlanta, Ga. for particulars. Sold by L. A. Sheetz and F W cent smnp, Jos. Haas, V. S B Indianapolis, fnd. R-2ii so that winter feeding controls summer grazing here also. Shelter has much to do with the cost of wintering stock cattle iu Iowa and tit large. It is wise to size them up and sepurc'.e when housing, or rather shedding, in severe weather it is imperative. The thrifty farmer watches the weaker animals and by timely attention with extra feed prevents losses. It is silly iu us to lose animals for want of a little extra feed if it is dear. The difference between a profit and a loss often comes from a little attention here. We must, at this season, be diligent in attending to our animals, and forty cents for corn must not scare us when it will pay to feed it. The place to huy all kinds of Millinery Goods at greatly reduced prices until af- *•»• *'- holidays is at Matson, McCall ter the & C'o. T -,. ln , S1 ? e ' great in results; DeWitt's Little Early Risers. Best pill for constipation, best for sick head ache, best for sour stomach. Sold by Dr. Sheets. l''ootivar« Cheap. Men's German socks, per pair ...... $ ,05 Boy's " .. ....so Mens' automatic buckle Arctics. .'.'.. 1 00 Mens felt boots from 90c to ____ 1 00 Boy's felt boots for ............ '/.'.. '.90 TOWNSKND & LAKGDON! RAILWAY. affords unrivaled facilities for transit between. f ? mo » t; . ll »l j( >i; tailt cities and towns in lllinoU? Iowa, Wisconsin. Northern Mich ma! M neJ" ' C>ne 8ouih . ' 0 ' lin '<» carefully adjusted mid OUKSTION.S AXi!(1VEUKl>. CATTLE FEEDING. CCVINGTON, Linn Co.—(1) Can two 1,- 500-pqund steers be made on the same material and labor that three 1,'JOO-pound ones can? (2) If the 1,500-pound steers were to take the place of the 1,000-pound any THE HOG, SCIENTIFICALLY. Prof. Henry, the director of the Wisconsin experimental station, lias conduct- ones, would the price be muck if higher? (3) If the general inaiket was stalked with high priced beef would it curtail consumption? (4) Why is it our local butchers and packers do not want these heavy steers? Is it because the scarcity makes the prices so high that they cannot pay it? (5) la meat of a 1,500 pound steer any better than that of an 800 pound heifer equally fatted? H. H. PIIELFS. Two 1,500-pound steers can be made on less labor and material than three 1,000- pouad steers can. There is not so much surface to maintain. Besides, the 1,000- pound steers cost more, if well bred, to Salvo. The increased demand for Beggs' German Salve not only proves that it has merit, but also makes it almost a universal household remedy. When you wish a good reliable ointment call for Beggs' German salve, and you will not be disap- PoiJJtert- Sold and warranted by 10 2a P. W. Dingley. Fqn SALE.— A bran new Winchester repeating shot gun. Never been used. Gun will be sold at a bargain. Inquire at Republican office. DeWitt's Little Early Risers; only pill for chronic constipation, indigestion, dys- Pepsia. None so good. Sold by Sheetz. We have a few of those plush caps left braith's. that we are selling so cheap, at Gal- Fast Vestibuled Trains Of Dining Oars, Sleeping Oars & Day Ooaohes. Kuimiug solid bctwoen Chicago and St. Paul, Minneapolis, Council Bluffs, Omaha And Denver. Pullman and Wagner Sleepers CHICAGO to SAN FRANCISCO CHICAGO to PORTLAND, Ore. WITHOUT CHANGE. COLONIST SLEEPERS Chicago to Portland, Oregon, And San Fraucisco. Free Reclining Cfcair Cars CHICAGO To DENVER, COL., Via Council Bluffs and Oiuuha. For time of trams, tickets and all information apply to Btatioi) Agents of the Clneago& North western Railway, or to the General Passemter Agent at Chicago. fa W, H. Newman, J. M. Whitman, Third Vice-Prest. Oeu'lMaiiager W. A. THRAUU, Gen'l. fuss. & Tick. Agt.' A Kuliublu Cough Syrup. We have been fortunate enough to secure the agency for Beggs' Cherry Cough, oyrup. It is a trustworthy medicine, and we guarantee every bottle sold to give entire satisfaction. We would be pleased to have our customers give it a trial. Sold by F. W. Dingley. 10 23 Do you burn soft coal? Then be wise and buy of Fred Willson. Prices low. . THB ftNES WOODWORK LOl/18 LESSINQ, AIQONA.

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