The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on January 28, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 28, 1891
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Page 7
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'AGRICULTURAL HINTS. COUNTRY HOME GROUNDS. to DCfilco Them Attractive to Owner , . • as Well as Traveler* ' Owners and occupants of farms and Country places possess important advantages over the residents of towns And cities, in the broader scope for planting ornamental and shade trees for surrounding their dwellings. They can improve and plant with scarcely trenching on their acres for farming. They need not fall into the mistake which some farm-owners make, in their endeavor to save every square rod of ground, by placing the dwelling nearly on a line with the boundary of the public highway, and converting the highway into a barn-yard. All the advantages of shade and seclu- •ion may be secured by a judicious use of troes and lawn, with near proximity to the public road, by an arrangement like that represented in Fig. 1. The dwelling is placed quite near to the FIG. 1. road, but planted with shade trees enough to give seclusion. The carriage entrance is on one side, while a shorter foot walk on the other side gives ready access and exit. In the rear of the dwelling the more formal and regular planting may be orchard trees, with the more symmetrical growers along the .carriage way, to harmonize the two kinds of planting's. These may be the more regular forms of pear and cherry trees; and the orchard is laid out in the more ornamental hexagonal planting. The barn is farther in the rear, but easily reached from road and dwelling, or a separate farm road may be placed farther to the left. In Fig. 2, another similar plan is FIG. BREAKING OXEN. Excellent Mnthotl Practiced by a !*»• tlent nhd Successful Man. A writer recently remarked: "The day for making money from oxen has ] not passed;" and lie then-points out tho many convenient purposes for which they may be. used by builders, road- makers, excavators, quarrymen and in many other cases whore heavy loads are to bo drawn short distances. But every thing depends on their being well broken. An cilieient yoke, at perfect command, is worth twice as much as one badly broken, and will sell for a much higher price. We knew a man who made a business of breaking anc' training oxen, in which he was so skillful and successful that tintamed steers were sent to him for miles in every direction. If we remember correctly, he charged five dollars a yoke, and the perfect order to which he brought them was certainly worth in cash more than triple that sum. His method was substantially the following, and one week accomplished tho work, from the wildest steers to tho most perfectly obedient oxen. He took ten animals at a time. They were turned into a comfortable yard together, and ho spent the first half day in walking slowly among them. He went very slowly near those which were afraid of him, and in an hcmr or two they cared little for his presence. Next, they allowed him to place his hand on them; then gradually by another day he could handle them, passing his attentions gradually from one to another. They would then allow him to rub their necks and earj and other pleasant familiar acts. lie next tried the ox-bow, placing it under the neck. Then contimiing to draw on it gently, they would advance a step or two. This Avas continued till he could | lead them with the ox-bow as with a halter. Another movement was to ! place the yoke on their necks; then to unite the two; and so on, till the end of the sixth day they were completely brought into subjection. These oxen had. the reputation of being better broken than most oxen, many of which had been roughly treated with whip and vociferations, till all mildness and chances for obedience had been beaten out of them. Few men could adopt the course which the man above described so successfully iised, simply because they have not the patience and self- control required, and because they are unwilling to go about the work in BO systematic a manner. The man made good wages, for he broke five yoke in a week, and receiving live dollars for treating each pair of steera he made twenty-five dollars a week. — American Cultivator. DOMESTIC CONCERNS, —Little catch-alls for *tnall trinkets &re devised, as broken egg-shells in bronze, with gay-plumed chicks ranged on each side, —When on;; has bought an ordinary eonp-bone of beef, the meat may be cut from the bone, after boiling for two hoimi, and made into a side-dish or entree. The bones will finish the soup very well. — Lemon Cream Cake: Five eggs, two cups of sugar, four cups flour, two tca- epoonfuls baking powder. For the cream—Three- eggs, one cup of sugar, three tablespoonfuls of water, rind and jiiiee of one lemon (grated).—Detroit Free Prows. --Never put away food in tin-plates. Fully one-half the canes of poison from the \iso of canned goods is because tho article was left or put back into the can after using. China, earthenware or glass is the only safe receptacle for "loft overs." —It is not generally known that tin cleaned with newspaper will shine better than when cleaned with flannel. A clothes-wringer can be easily cleansed from the lint which collects on the rollers by saturating a cloth in kerosene and rubbing it over. —Orange bon bons are prepared as follows: Sprinkle enough orange juice into a cupful of confectioner's sugar Represented, but with more ornament and finish, and with more ready access from buildings to road. It aeeds but little additional explanation, other than that the broad bed:-; may be planted with a few handsome shade trees, or with a larger number of smaller trees and large shrubs; or the planting may be exclusively of shrubs of various sizes. They sufficiently exclude the view from the dwelling to the public road, while the openings between give a sufficient view, and aft'ord a short entrance when desirable. It will be observed that neither of those plans oc- 'cupy any considerable portion of the farm lands, while they give a good opportunity for landscape adornment, and 6hut"'6ut the dust from passing vehicles. If a simple symmetrical exterior is given to tne barn buildings (such a ouo as in Fig. 3) which are partly hid by THE PRIVATE DAIRY. It FIG. 8. trees, they will aid in a pleasing view from the grounds and dwelling. The ornamental trees should be such as are perfectly hardy, and which will grow freely when standing in grass; and the larger and smaller shrubs' should possess a similar hardy character, a quality most readily found in those commonly known, sxich as the Tartarian honeysuckle, the three species of Philadelphus, the barberry, snowball, lilacs, several spiraeas, etc.—Country Gentleman. LIVE-STOCK NOTES. Offers u Splendid Field for Inventors In Search of Fortunes. Most of the writings of those who write upon the dairy do not deal very much -with the private dairy except to abuse it and its methods, and the dairy inventions arc usually of a character that will sorve the Interests of the dairy on a large scale. Yet it may be said that it is in a sense impossible to wipe the private dairy out of existence. If not impossible, it is impracticable to do so. There arc thousands of private dairies, and there always will be thousands of them. For the benefit of those who are engaged in conducting them and for the benefit of the country at large, more attention should be given to introducing an improvement in those dairies in which improvement is necessary. One of our exchanges suggests the need of a separator that can be worked by hand for the private dairy. An invention of that kind would bring more money to the pocket of the inventor than existing separators will ever bring to the pockets of their inventors. The private dairies offer a splendid field for those who will take the pains to serve their interests and take the trouble to demonstrate the fact that they can serve their interests. It is sometimes said that yoti can not teach the average poor butter maker any thing; that he is in a rut and is determined to stay there. Nonsense. Anybody is willing to learn if he can be clearly shown that it is to his interest to learn. But while the majority are trying to do something for the creamery all the time and simply ridiculing the farm dairy the private dairy that needs improvement will not be likely to get it, Suppose we let the creamery take care of itself awhile while we give more attention to making the private dairy better.—Western Rural, (powdered sugar will do), to make it oi the proper consistency to mold into balls, or any shape desired, then roll in granulated sugar and place on buttered paper.—N. Y. World. —The prejudice prevails that plant; in the sleeping rooms are injurious, be cause they are constantly throwing off carbonic acid. Recent investigations hare shown that the ill effects are altogether too slight to deserve consideration. If a room is properly ventilated, plants can do no harm, and, even if it is not, the quantity of carbonic acid exhaled by them will not materially affect the purity of the air. —A shoe, or even stocking, that is too short, may so seriously deform a child's' foot as to cause trouble through life. Indeed, foot-gear of all sorts should have, above every thing, length, breadth and thickness. The shoe ought to be o,t least half-an-inch longer than the foot, with a double sole broad enough to save the upper from touching the ground. Given the essentials, the closer it Sits to the foot, the better.—Ladies' Home Journal. —Baked Meal Pudding: One pint of sifted meal, half pint molasses, quarter pound butter, one pint milk, four eggs, grated rind of an orange, one teaspoonful cinnamon and nutmeg mixed. Boil the milk and pour over the sifted meal. Warm together the butter and molasses, and stir them in well. Add the eggs when the meal is cold. Pour into a dish, and bake well. A pound pf currants or ra«ins may be added. Serve hot. with cream and sugar. —The best thing 1 for Washing the hair is hard soap, procured from tho kitchen. Make a strong suds, rub it quickly on the hair, and just as quickly wash it off again. This removes superfluous oil, and leaves the hair in t o xl condition for a general rubbing and shampooing with warm water and perfumed, toilet ! soap. Soap-suds, thickened with glyc- ' erinc and the white of an egg, are responsible for the lovely, satiny gloss ; to be seen in the back coils of so many | of. our pretty society lassies. •—Mutton Pudding: One and one-half pounds of mutton—that which has been previously cooked will do—pepper, salt and a crust. Lin s a well-buttered dish with an ordinary paste, and lay the mutton in, cut into very small pieces, season with salt and pepper, and cover over with a crust; cut it evenly around the edge of the dish and pinch the edges firmly together; tie the whole in a cloth and place in boiling water; boil about an hotu.% then remove the cloth and turn the pudding on to a hot plate, cut and serve with a white sauce and fttcVIclter's Theater Revived. The new McVicker's Theater, Chicago, vhich will bo opened early in March by tho fefferson-Plorcnco company, is now quickly progressing, Mr. McVicker himself supervising tho work with a thoroughness of spirit that always characterized him. Five steel columns filled with concrete lave been placed on cither side of the thoa- proper to support tho iron-trussed roof. There are t\vo elevators where there was 'ormorly one—one approached as before from the street, tho other from the entrance of V,he theater. The box-office lias been changed from tho right to the left side. Tho stage has been nlarged. What is technically called "tho gridiron" is seventy 1'eot above Hie boards, ind above that is fifteen J'eot to the rooi'. Complof o sets of scenery are being prepared by Mr. vTaltor Burridge, than whom a better artist could not have been selected. It is understood, by the way, that "Blue Jeans," by Mr. Joseph Arthur, whichis now a success in New York, will bo the attraction at tho now McVicker's during the summer months. _ IN The Car.—Sho(8ittingdown, though)— 'I do so hate to discommode a gentleman." Ho—"O, you are doing nothing of the kind, madam, I assure you." — Indianapolis Journal SI00 Knwarc!. $100. Tho readers ol: this paper will be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in nil its stages, and that is Catnrvh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now known to tho medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying tho foundation of tho disease, and giving the patient strength by building up_ the constitution and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have so much faitft in its curative powers, that they offcr.SlOa for any case that it fails to curo.Send for list of testimonials. P. J. CIIENEY & Co., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, Wo. Gratifying to All. The high position attained and the universal acceptance and approval of the pleasant liquid fruit remedy Hyrup of Figs, as the most excellent laxative known, illustrate the value of the qualities on which it3 success is based and jiro abundantly gratifying to the California. Fig Syrup Company. THERE are better things in this world than money, but it takes money to buy them.—Indianapolis Journal. WHEAT mistakes are often made in trying to economize. It is a safe rule to follow that the best is always the cheapest. A cheap physician may cost you your life. If you have Malaria in your system, you will not only ho miserable, but unfit to work. Lost tirao in money lortt. One dollar spent for Shallenbergc'r's Antidote will cure you in twenty-four hours. , Bold by Druggists. "CAN'T you stay for dinner, Mary?" Aunt Mattie said. "No, ma'am. Ma said not, 'less you insisted." She insisted. PEOPLE Are Killed by Coughs that Hale's Honey of Horehoimd and Tar would cure. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure In one minute. Prom * Catholic Arch* bishop down to tho , Poorest of the Poor all testify, not 6nly to the virtues at ST. JACOBS OIL, The Great Remedy Foi* Pain, but to its superiority over all other remedies, expressed thus: It (tares Troraptly, Permanently; •which means Ktrictly, that the pain-stricken seek a prompt relief with no return of the pain, and this, they soy, St. Jacobs Oil Will give. Tills ia its excellence. "PAPA, can dogs tell time?" "A watchdog can, possibly."—Yale Record. IT is no longer necessary to take blue pills to rouse the liver to action. Carter's Little Liver Pills are much better.Don't I'orget this. THE girl who wears "shoes like gunboats" should be a fleet-footed creature. BRONCHITIS is cured by frequent small doses of Piso's Cure for Consumption. A SEBIOUS MISTAKE. Much mischief Is done in the treatment of constipation. The common opinion is that all requirements are fulfilled If the motllcino forces unloading of tho bowels. A great error. Medicine simply purgative, correct* no morbid condition, consequently their u»» la Sollovred by greater costivenegs. A remedy, to be effectual and permanent, must be composed .of tonic, alteratire, corrective, end carthartlo properties. These are admirably combined In Dr. Tutt'a I-lver rills, Tli«y •will. In a short time, cure alt tho sufferings that result from Inactive bowels. They give tone to tho intestines, stimulate the secretions, and correct imperfect functional action of the stomach and liver. Tutt's Lives? Pills HEVEB, BISAPFOINT. Price, 25c. (Mice, 39 & 41 Park Place, N. Y. "SHE actually broke her heart when her husband diod." "That explains her present anxiety to mond it by re-pairing."—Phila- ielphia Times. Are You Oolnj* Soullt? If so, you should look into tho advantages presented by tho Louisville & Nashville R R. this winter. There are now three trains laily to Florida and the Southeast, with through sleepers to Southern cities; from Cincinnati and Louisville through to Jacksonville and Tampa, Fla., without chungc; Ironj St. Louis and Evuusville 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, 233 Clark St.,^Chicago, 111. "WHAT have you been doing for the last yeari" asked one seedy -looking man as he stopped another on tho street. •'Time," was tho lacouio reply.—Washington Post. You wear out clothes on a wash board (era time, as much as on the body. How foolish. Buy Dobbins' Electric Soap of your grocer aiul save this useless wear. Made ever since ISfti. Don't take imitation. There are lots of them. "HAVE you any thing to say, prisoner?' asked the Judge. "No your honor, excep that it takes very little to please me."— Philadelphia Times. HAVE no equal a •. a prompt and positive sure for sick headache, biliousness, constipation, pain in the side, and all liver troubles. Carter's Little Liver Pills. Try them. s. s. s. gives strength, health and to weak and delicate children. NEVER WITHOUT IT, About three years ago my little boy three years old was confined to his bed with what the doctors pronounced inflammatory rheumatism in his left leg. He complained of severe pains all the time, extending to his hips. I tried several remedies but they did him no good. A neighbor whose little son had been afflicted the same way, recommended S. S. 6. After taking two bottles my little boy was completely cured, and has been walking one and a quarter miles to school every day since. I keep S. S. S. in my house all tho time, and would not be without it. S. J. CHESHIRE, Easton, Ga. It is perfectly harmless, yet so powerful as to cleanse the system of all impurities. BOOKS ON BIX>OS> ANS> SKIN DISEASES FREE. THE SWIFT SPECBF8C CO., Atlanta, Ca. EVERY WMTERPHOOF COLLAR on CUFF SOMDHOW or other the college professor who prefers to stand well seems to be always looking about i'or a good chair.— Elmira Gazette. FOB TIIEOAT DISEASES ASD COUGHS uee TJuow:;'s BRONCIIIAI, TROCHES. Like all realluaood things, they are imitated. The genuine cti'C sold only in boxes. How eaBv it looks when you are sitting at the parlor "window watching a man on the sidewalk shoveling snowl — Somerville Journal. IT is not wise to say every thing you know, but how can somo people help it, if they say auy thing at all{—Somervilie Journal. ETHEL—"Don 1 1 you remember, Maud, when I iirst came out—" Maud (interrupting)—"Yes, dear, I was but a child then." — Bostoniau. BOSSING is cheap nowadays. Any one who can employ a typewriter cau be a dictator. —Biughamton Republican. NEEDS WO LAUNDERING. CAN BE WIPED CLEAN !f8 A ffiOMEHT. THE ONLY LINEN-LINED WATERPROOF COLLAR IN THE MARKET. A pecziliar fact with reference to Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is, that, unlike sarsaparillas and other blood medicines, which are said to be good for the blood One two ounce bottle of Pure Vaseline, 10 cts. One two ounce bottle Vaseline Pomade, 15 " ( One jar of Vaseline Cold Cream 15 " One cake of Vaseline Camphor Ice- • • • 10 " capers. Should uncooked meat be used more time will be required for the cook-j j March, April and May, the ing, about an hour long-ei 1 .—Boston j ' .i . J* .. Herald. CHOCOLATE CANDY. [From Western Kural.] SOME people curry a horse aS if they •were sawing wood and had struck a knot; and that kind of currying- is injurious. UNQUESTIONABLY wood ashes fed to the hogs are excellent as a remedy for certain conditions tliat will surely result in disease. IT is not so much big bones that we want in a growing animal as it is good "bones. We have seen animals whose bones were large but good for nothing. Now eoMKBonv declares that generous applications of castor oil will re- fuore warts from horses. Well, try it. Its i-alue is easily determined, if you have the warts on hand. THIS matter of warming the bit before putting it into the horse's mouth on a frosty morning i» a very important one, and if any one does not think so let him put his own tongue to the bit. Do NOT expect the cattle that have no shelter to bring you any profit even if there should be profit in beef cattle later on. They will never do it. Cattle thus exposed lose value every day. FKEU one pint of oats, one aad a quarter quarts of bran and four ounces of linseed meal fur a day's rations to the six months' old colt, and gradually increase it as the colt grows older. This is Prof. Stewart's ration, and it is a good one AN exchange thinks that the breeders of ponies have a great future before them. ~«Ve suppose that the breeding pf ponies will be reasonably profitable, but we do iiot bel'.fvo that Janey stock wilievcrboas profitable u« »toekt,Uat If Iwre4 for CHEAP BUT GOOD. A Poultry House Combining Reasonable Cost with Utility. Here is a good common-sense poultry house which combines a fair appearance and reasonable cost with utility. It is 10x40 feet and can be built for $30 to 875. The small cut shows the ground plan. The circles marked \V are tubs containing water which comer, from a spring and is running constantly. xr-sfc- QUO UNO PLAN AND I'EBSPEOTIVK OV POUls THV HOUSE. For ducks this privilege would be unsurpassed. E is the outside door and 1< p partition doors. In the far right- hand section a stov«, iwo feed bins anc an incubator stand. The nests anc roosts are arranged in the usual man ner. The requirements of the individual f arraer will dictate inoi'e or les s de parture from tho exact conditions here named.—James C. Fairghild, i» Fara and Home. Do NOT permit tho team to rust out i the stable during the winter, An Inexpensive AVuy of Matciiig an Excel- eut Artie)*'. At almost every modern dinner, lunch and even breakfast some dainty confection is served. A very delicious chocolate candy can be -made at home that shows bewitchingly through the uut glass of a Erench bonbon dish, and s far superior in taste to many famous makes of chocolate and much less expensive. This is the exact recipe: One cup of jrated chocolate, three cups of granu- ated sugar, a piece of butter the size of a walnut, with a cup of hot water, a nnch 01 salt and a teaspoonful of vanilla. These are the ingredients, and t is an easy task to boil them down to Jie consistency of candy. Stir it constantly and allow it to boil for ten minutes only. Try it in a cup of cold wa- fcei-, and so soon as it is of the consistency of thickened molasses pour into buttered tins. Then with a silver knife stir it back and forth till you find it is sugaring. When marking it off in little squares you may put it away to cool.— N. Y. World. Wooden Shoes in the West. The sale of wooden shoes—the real kind, such as ai - e worn by German peasants—is quite lively in some of the Western States. An Indianapolis paper says that the chief sale is in winter. The purchasers are dairymen, garden ers and farmers. Chicken-cleaners in the poultry houses, who stand in feathers and steam, wear them to save sho« leath?>/. Gardeners' wives and daugh< ters wu;u- them in the market. In the cold wtatiisr of three winters ago, in Indianapolis, a number of street-car drivers caught on to the fact that while the slices do not look well, and are cumbersome, though not as much so as they look, they are warmer than otlier footwear. The drivers covered them with black cloth and tacked old bootlegs to the top »iid fouiad they had a protection tor the foot that the co]d could not overcome,—Chicago ^veoingr " Discovery" works equally well all the year yoiind^ and in all cases of blood-taints or humors, no matter what their name or nature. It's the cheapest blood- purifier sold through druggists. Why f Because it's on a pec^diar plan, and only pay for the good result you expect. CHESEBROUGH M'F'G CO., Sent us by mail, ire will deliver, free of aH cliarscs, to any person in the United States, all the following articles carefully packed io a neut box: One cake of Vaseline Soap, unscented 10 cts. One cake of Vaseline Soap, scented- • 25 " One two ounce bottle of White Vaseline 25 " Or for (lumps MIJ single article ot the price. $1.10 iy genuine goods put up by us In to take VASELINE put up by value, and will not give you tne all drticffints at ten cento. 24 State Street, New York. [-ELY'S CREAM BALM-CIeanses the Nasal I I Passages, Alloys fain and Inflammation, Heals] I tho Sores, Restores Taste and Smell, and Cures Gives Relief at once for Cold in Head.. »pZ« into'the Sostrils, It it Quickly Absorbed. \ 500. Druggists ox by mail. ELY BROS., 56 Warren St., N. Y. | rJ&*"*** ranntla ^rf '^vl ECVCNTCCW get. sold you you Can you ask more? " Golden Medical Discovery" is a concentrated vegetable extract, put up in large bottles ; contains no alcohol to inebriate, no syrup or ugar to derange digestion; is pleasant to the taste, and equally good for adults or children. The "Discovery" cures all Skin, Scalp and Scrofulous affections, as Eczema, Tetter, Salt-rheum, Fever-sores, White Swellings, Hip - joint disease and kindred ailments. This Picture, Panel cize, mailed for 4 ceuta. J. F. SffiBTH & CO., Makers of "Bile Beans," 255 & 257 Greenwich St., N. Y. City, Biliousness, Sick Headache, Malaria. REMEDY FOB CATABBH.—Best. , Easiest to use. - ' • ' - A cure is certain. 1'or P XDvJ fj ^wt n-n • ••»* — —--——•- ——-—--: — - --Cheapest. Belief ia immediate. Cola ia the Head it has no equal. GOODYEAR RUBBERS! best Rubber BOOTS and SHOES la orld are branded WALES GOOD YEAIt 1JUUJS CO. Wuen you want rubbers call for WALES Goodyear, The tbu vt 6KO. LEADING SORTS. LATEST NEW VARIETIES. LIBERAL TERMS. Labor, Not Experience, Required- Live, Energetic Men Succeed. Location Permanent, If Desired. LOOK! OUTFIT FREE! ma. LET US CORRESPOND. KOUJUSOX S SOS, I'ulon S»n,eri«, UOUUiSTEK, K. JT. re«j ttow jrou ««». MEN WANTED r3T To sell firet- class STOCK UllOYVNbyua. and do not be deceived by buying other rubbers with tbc word " Goodyear" ou them, an that name Is used by other companies on inferior KOOds to cuteb the trade that the Wales Goodyear Sboo Co. has established by always making eoed eoodB. which fact makes It economy to buy the WAIVES COOD- ITEAIt KXIBBER8. They make all eeneral styles, and remarkable Specialties, and the best Rubber Boot* iu the world. (500 REWARD „ . be paid to the agent of any aoatecompany who will say over his own name as agent,that the JOHBS 5 TON WAGON SCALE, $60 Is not equal to any made, and a standard reliable scale. For particulara, address only Jones of BiagtianitoQ, Bingbamton, Patenls-Peiisions-Claims, BOILING WATER OR MILK. EPPS'S GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. COCOA LABELLED 1-2 LB. TINS ONLY. 1,000,000 For FREE ENTRY and For SALE lu the GREAT Prosperous * Canadian * Northwest, SiW B. Owk 8U, Chitagoj C. KUKKUV, 11 tort 6U ,W., 1 S*-NAH* IttlS PiJttt .tea U»« Km WI»U. IT IS P6EU by Cllllr TttouMuuU of young men women iu too P. 3. 4. <>*« their lives W»d tbolr bosUb Md Uiolr bappiww w pidge'g ,Uirlr daily diet ID lu ffii SUNNY SOUTH &OOTBEKW FABW8 FOE BAIE OTS E^OS" J. U. JJELLOWSrilTTlE KOCK. •*— I

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