The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on February 4, 1891 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 4, 1891
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Page 3
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AGRICULTURAL HINTS THE FENCE QUESTION. If *oa Want to Save Time and Money Head This Article. In localities where there are many small stones scattered over the fields where it would be a positive ndvant- i . age to get rid o: ' some of them in constructing 1 small loose rip- rap wall on the lino of the fence and under the barb wires, they become a visible barrier, and no —^7^.,, horse desires to tread on such a wall of stones. Fewer wires are needed, three being sufficient •Where five or six are required on level ground. If the wall is rather small, or If the barrier is to be rendered stronger and more visible, two or three furrows may be turned from the foot of the wall. As no animals will wish to crowd or lean against such a wall, less strength is reqiiired in the posts; and the stones partly supporting them, the post holes need not be dug so deep, nor are very long posts required. It is hardly necessary to add that the posts are to be set before the line of stones is placed in position. Fig. 1 represents Such H fence. In the absence of stones, a small open ditch on each side of the fence answers equally well. The line of posts is first set, and then several furrows are plowed on each side as near to it as practicable, and the loosened earth tin-own- up into a ridge or bank. A second plowing and a second shoveling will complete the ditches and bank. The wires are then placed on the posts and tho fence is completed. No horse or colt will wish to tread down into the ditch in order that he may climb the bank and push against the wires. The barrier will be sufficiently visible. If the ground on each side is heavy turf, the bank properly covered with it may be more narrow and steep than one made wholly of loose earth, which, however, will time become well sodded. Two men, with a t w o-li o r s e team, will plow the furrows and make the bank thirty rods long, more or less, in a day, while the reduced amount of wire required and the shorter posts which may be used, will render this fence as cheap In construction as the one with five or six wires on level ground. The posts may be at least one rod apart, if intermediate vertical cross pieces with the lower ends nearly reaching the ground are used, to which the wires are stapled to keep them in position. Fig. 3 represents the appearance of such a fence, and Fig. 3 is a cross section, the hori- FIQ. / s zontal dotted line being the , -i . «* surface of the (---/. ground. Neither of these fences will produce heavy snow-drifts, the in winds passing through them sufficiently freely to prevent the accumulation. To sum up the advantages which such fences will present: 1. They are 'durable; 2. They prevent heavy snowdrifts; 3. They need fewer and shorter posts; 4. They reqiiire less labor in digging deep holes; 5. They need fewer wires; 6. The wind does not disturb them, and animals do not throw them down. Old board fences, which have become weak by age, or stronger board fences which are in danger of being .-~f>»~~~~HV---~- broken down '—S ~~£!—~~ by unruly • ;; ' ™, horses, may be rendered i m passable by the partial barb-wire F, 9 .4 aid of a single one stretched on the top, as shown in Fig 1 . 4. Such animals have no disposition to rub ftfainst a fence of this kind or to press It, and it remains safe and untouched. —American Cultivator. AMONG THE POULTRY. [St. Louis Republic.] KEEP all your pullets. SEE that each fowl gets its share of feed. WHENEVER you find a hen that don't lay kill her. IT rarely pays to keep a hen after she Is three years old. PLACE clean pure water daily where the fowls can help themselves. BARLEY fed alternately with wheat makes good feed for laying 1 hens. WELL-FATTENED and well-dressed poultry always sell at the best prices. MEAT scraps of all kinds makes a good ration for the poultry during 1 the winter. PBEPAKE to breed as many chickens AS possible, as early as possible; they will pay the best. THE Takings from the barn loft and the mangers are good material for the hfins to scratch over. ONE of the most common ways for the hens' learning to eat eggs is leaving broken eggs in the nest. A VARIETY of feed is neces..,ary to se- MU-eeggs. No one ration will furnish *11 the needed elements. BBAN with a small quantity of oil boiled, made into a stiff dough with milk, is a good feed for hens. IN raising poultry for market breed the nosh-formers, and feed so as to get the best weight at the lowest cost. GATHER L is one of the very best materials that can be supplied to young thickens to keep them growing. BATHING in sweet oil is one of «v» rery best remedies to use on the combs in case they should get frosted. UNDER what may be considered over- ftge conditions fifty hens are as many is should be kept in one house together. IN severe *old weather it is best to teed more com than when the weather is milder. Corn is a good heating food. WABWING the water and keepin it fresh wiU aid materially m UTILIZING BONES. How to Prepare Them for Application to NfiWly-Set Tree* In Spring. Different modes are adopted for utiliz- tog bones, each having its advantage? and drawbacks. In every case it is important to break them up in aa small fragments as practicable, by using a sledge,.placing them on a smooth, wide and solid Hags tone, with a hoop or ring to confine them within bounds, or covering them with a thin layer of straw which will not impede the force of the sledge; or by crushing with a twenty- pound weight working on a spring-pole. But applied in such broken fragments they would be of comparatively little value without further preparation, aa years would be required for them to bo- come worked down in the soil. If ground in a bone-mill as fine as Indian meal they would become positively useful, the difference between the ' meal and Vnkeii fragments being shown by by the fact that fine meal, the gi-ainn of which are a fiftieth of an inch in diameter, is rated in market as double the value and price of the meal with granules a twelfth of an inch. If a bone- mill can not be used or obtained, the crushed bones may be placed in alternating layers with heating- or fermenting mamn-e, the layer of bones being half an inch or an inch thick, and the layers of manure several inches. U the manure has about the same degree of heat as a common hot bed, it will gradually soften and reduce the bones, and in the course of several weeks thej may be chopped up and pulverized and mixed with the manure, adding much to its richness and value. Old and dry bones require more time than fresh ones. Another mode of treating them is to mix them with fresh wood ashes in a large kettle, with a peck of lime to each barrel to make the ashes caustic. Soak and cover the whole with water, and then apply heat for one, two or three days. They will become softened, and may be worked over and may be mixed with any absorbent, or placed in layers in the compost heap. Ground bone may be mixed at once in alternating layers in fermenting manure, adding greatly to its efficiency on all soils needing phosphate Reduced to super-phosphate, the bone, becomes more efficient and rapid in action. For this purpose, they should be first ground or very finely broken, and the oil of vitriol having been procured, add sixty pounds very gradually (and with great caution not to touch or spill the acid), in a strong tub to as much or more water, and then put in twice as much bone. Stir well and often. In a few days add some absorbent or drying powder, as plaster, io render it capable of being separated .nto powder. We would not recommend ihis mode to any one not familiar with landling the powerful acid. When fino jone meal can be procured, it is doubtless a cheaper fertilizer than super- phosphate bought at present prices in market, and if the bones already on land can be ground, a valuable enricher of the soil can be had at a moderate •ate, for such soils as are distinctly benefited by it. In the absence of fa- ilities for grinding, the operation oil he fermenting manure or of the lye from wood ashes is to be recommended. The former may be accomplished dur- ng winter in the warm and sheltered basement of a barn.—Country Gentleman. SHEEP WITH SCAB. How an Ohio Farmer Effected a Complete Cure. I had one hundred head of scabby sheep and I treated them as the Live Stock Commission in bulletin No. 4 directs, but it didn't do the work for them. This was in December, 1887. Then I let them run till in the latter part of April, 1888, when I sheared them and dipped them. I made a boa twelve feet long, four feet deep, two and a half feet wide at top, one foot at the bottom. The sketch shows how I made it. B is the dipping box; P the training pen; G the gate to let the sheep out; T the trough to catch the drainings. The draining pen I made four by twelve so as to hold twenty head of sheep. I let them stand in the dip three minutes. You can put in from three to four sheep at a time. Rub well; take a corn-cob and currycomb and the last thing you do souse the head under. Then put them in the draining pen. Fill the box full enough so that the sheep's back will be covered and it can swim in it. Take chloro naptho leum one gallon to forty gallons of water; cold or warm water will do the same. Repeat in eight or ten days. For every fifty head of sheep add one gallon dip.—A. E. Putnam, in Ohio Farmer. Save the Poultry Feathers. A Vermont woman who has made poultry pay says: "I save feathers not only from ducks and geeae, but from chickens and turkeys. I have two big- bags, one for the geese and duck and one for chicken and turkey feathers. When enough feathers have been collected to make a pillow or cushion I :ut the shape out of bed-ticking- and stitch closely all around the edges, with the exception of a small opening left at the top in which to put the feathers. Before filling I turn the bag or case .nside out and rub what is now the right or outside of the bag well with common bar soap, then put in the feathers, tie up the whole in the bag and place it with its contents in a clothes boiler and bpil for a few minutes, moving it about with a stick and lifting it up and down. Finally, I take it out, drain and squeeze out the water as well as I can. and hang up in a light, airy place to dry. In a few days the feathere will be light and. fluffy ua<| free from any unpleasant odor." IF rightly managed it is less wopfe to down lice in <&» wifttejp than i» IN THIS AND OTHER LANDS, OVER 400,000 negroes are annually en- Slaved in Africa. WmrtN the last decade 5,245,630 foreigners have come to our shores. ONE of the latest crazes in St. Louis la that of riding upon the electric cars to cure rheumatism. ALTOORTHEB, Englishmen buy between eleven and twelve hundred millions of ^Vreign eggs a year. A IWJJV-MAMNE ledge, recently discovered on u farm near Auburn, Me., is said to have already yielded $7,500 worth if gems. JUST above Vienna, on the Danube, is the convent and school of Melk, which has just celebrated its 1000th anniversary- IT is said that from St. Malo alone the mistletoe annually shipped to En» gland is equal in volume to half the houses of the town. THE Commercial Travelers' Society of France, founded ten years ago, has 7,500 members. The President is M. Bris- Bon, member of the Chamber of Deputies. ON account of their lightness and impermeability, compared with wood, large tin packing cases are now frequently used in the shipment of light manufactures to South America. WIDE AWAKE FOR JANUARY. Taking up the January WIDE AWAKE one is led to reflect that this magazine has a particularly happy and kindly way of enlisting the interest and the fancy of its readers by its Prize Competitions. Its amusing "Nonsense Animals" were enjoyed by young and old and showed tha t the drawing-lessons at school had really trained young fingers to express ideas with the pencil; the "Lambkin, Prig or Hero" competition was not a bad "course" in Moral Philosophy. The "Prize Anagram" competition amused thousands of readers. For 1891 Miss Rimmer's Prize Art-series, "The Drawing of the Child Figure" bids fab? to be of great interest to children, while the Prize "Problems in Horology," by E. H. Hawley of the Smithsonian Institution, will call forth the efforts of the students in the Latin and High Schools. The stories and articles of the January number are each excellent of their kind and are by such authors as Susan Coolidge, Mrs. Burton Harrison, Margaret Sidney, Elbridge S. Brooks, Ernest Ingersoll, Kirk Munroe, etc. WIDE AWAKE is $2.40 a year; 20 cents a number; D. Lot hrop Company, Boston, Mass. SELECTED SLIPS AND SNIPS. THE cedar-bird is a great devourer of canker worms. INDIAN INK is made in some unknown way from burnt camphor; the secret is known only to the Chinese, and they refuse to reveal it. WHEN vessels or timber sink to great depths in the ocean, the pressure is so great that the water is by this means forced into the pores, and the wood becomes too heavy to rise again. A SMALL leather bag was kicked about in the streets of New York recently by pedestrians which, when opened by a hotel porter, was found to" contain six thousand dollars' worth of diamonds. THE accumulation of wealth, estimated at fourteen per cent, of the gross earnings of mankind, now aggregates five billion dollars per annum, and is increasing relatively as well as absolutely from year to year. THE inventor of the sweatband in hats has been fighting the hat-makers in the courts for years and has recently secured a decision hi his favor. From his figuring he finds that they owe him about three million dollars. How's This! We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that can not be cured by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. P. J. CHENEY & Co., Props.. Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last fifteen years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions, and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. West &Truax,Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. „ Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials free. Price, 75o. per bottle. Bold by ail Druggists. a <J liestion society 4 no 5 00 l 04 64 n 54 @ SO ©11 60 07'/, THE MARKETS. _ t NEW YORK. Jan. 81 LIVE STOCK-Cattle.... 81 63J4© 5 75 Sheep 40Q /a 475 TTnml «>.«»••• ....... 1 VA* \(/^ M I J .Hogs o 40 FLOUR-Fair to Fancy 3 93 Minnesota Patents 4 00 WHEAT— No. Sited .' i 08 No. 3 Bed i 03 CORN-NO. 3 •;• eg, Ungraded Mixed UlWffft OATS-M ixod Western...... 50 ~ RYE—Western 77 POBK-Mess, New ] n 00 LARD—Western Steam 6 Or> BUTTER—Western Creamery. -17 CHICAGO. BEEVES—Shipping Steers... 8315 Cows i .15 Stockers 305 Feeders ',," 370 Butchers'Steers 275 Bulls i fjn HOGS—Live "' 3 jn SHEEP ..'. 350 BUTTER—Creamery jy Good to ChoicePairy.... 12 EGGS-Fresh T.......... w BROOM CORN— Hurl g ; Self-working 3' Crooked iu POTATOES (per bu.; " 80 , „„ POBK-Mess.. 8 68W«i 9 75 LARD-Steam ..... 6 70 <a 5 FLOUR-Sprlng Patents 4 50 © 4 Winter Patents 480 Bakers a 05 GRAIN-Wheat, No. g 90 Corn, No. 2 49? Oats, No. a 44' Rye, No. a 7! Barley, No. 3 Cash 70 LUMBER- Sidiug IQOO Flooring 33 00 Common Boards 13 oy Fencing n 50 Lath. Dry g 50 Shingles 3 oo ST. LOUIS, 'ATTLE-Steers $3 75 Stockers and Feeders a 10 HOGS—Fair to Choice Heavy.. 3 40 Mixed Grades ~ SHJSEP OATTLJB-Prune. .°^t^**..,. 5 50 S 75 2 50 3 35 © s ao 00 3 80 @ 6 ao sa so S3 A Fact. (From an interview, M. Y. World.; .."'•"interview wlfch a leadingdrug-house the N, Y. World, Nov. 9,1890, gives the fol- ipwirg comment on the proprietor!! of re- liftblepatent medicines: t *u '" a 9 l )e ciali3t, and should fcnawmora Oi the disease he actually treats than the ordintry physician; for while tho latter may tome across say flf f,y cases in a year pi tin particular disease which this inod- Iclne combats, its manufacturer investigates thousands. Don't you suppose his prescription, which ' ' ' ;h you buy ready made up likely to do moro good for 5) cents. than that of the ordinary physician,'who charts y 0n anywhere from $2 to $10 for f iVin}.' it, and leaves you to pay the cost of avniffitprt-paredl "Tin patent medicine man, too, usually has tlia good sense to confine himself to ordinary, evcry-day diseases. He leaves to tha physician cases in which there isimmediate danger to life, such as violent fevers. Ho does this because, in the treatment of such cases,there are other elements of importance besides medicine, such as proper dieting, good nursing, a knowledge of the patient's strength an4 so on. W here there is no aasolute danger to life, where tho dis- mseisone which the patient can diagnosa for himself or which some physician haa already determined, the patent medicino maker says fearlessly: '1 have a preparation-which is better than any other known and which will cure you.' In nine cases out of ten his statement is true." This is absolutely true as regards tha great remedy for pain, St. Jacobs Oil. It can assert without four of contradiction that it is a prompt and permanent cure or pain. It can show proof sol cures of chronic cases of 20, 80 and 40 years' standing. In truth it rarely ever fails if used according to directions, and a large proportion of cures is made by half the contents of a single bottle. It is therefore the beat. HE—"I . „ ,,T love you passionately, ing." Hhe-»Ah! that remark has the my darl- -— ~- .* has tl genuine engagement ring."—Town Crier. . _ _ CHBTOPA, KANSAS, Aug. 22d, 1889. JL T. BHALLKXBEKGEH & CO., Rochester, Pa. Genta:~I inclose you money order for another dozen Malaria Antidote. In our own family we cannot do without these pills. They havo cured the lung fever, prevented typhoid and chills by their use, and wo havo not needed a doctor since I iiave kept the pills for sale— more than two years. I gave them to a two- montfifi'-old baby that had chills, half a pill at a dose, and it worked like a charm. The medicino does not sicken the stomach, and does net affect the nerves like quinine. Yours truly. W. Met MARTIN. No -woNnim policemen are good fighters; they are able to stand up after a gooft many rounda-Binghamton Republican^ y An Illustration Of the ralue of extensive and judicious ad- yertisug of any article of undoubted merit islounlm the remarkable success of the CALIFOINIA FIG SYRUP Co., which has been pbenouenal, even in this age of great enterprises. Organized a few years ago to manufacture a locative withoriginal and attractive feature), prepared from delicious fruits and health-jiving plants, one which would bo pleasant and refreshing to the taste, as well as really beneficial to the system, the management very wisely concluded to selectthe leading newspapers throughout tho United States to make known to r i public the merits of the new remedy, Syr:n of Fi"s. As happens with every valiinblo remedy, cheap substitutes are bemgoffci cil, but It is becoming more difficult each day to impose on the fublic. Health is too important to be trifled with, and reputable druggists will not attempt to deceive, as they all know that Syrup of Figs is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. of San Francisco, Cal., Lcuisville, Ky., New York, N. Y. AN old beau was caught by his sweetheart **o dyer California. There is no doubt about the real value of that extraordinary country. Thousands are going. By taking a seat in a Palace car at the Dearborn Station, Chicago, any afternoon, you can go to San Francisco, Los Angeles or San Diego without clian'/inrj care. This provided you take the SANTA FB ROUTB. You do it without changing cars, and in twenty-four hours leas lime than by any other line. IT is not surprising that a man wanting a divorce should find It dearer than his wife was to him.-Philadelphia Times. WHY rub, and toll, and wear out yourself and your clothes on washday, when, ever since 186i, Dobbins' Electric Soap has been offered on purpose to lighten your labor, and save your clothes. Now try it. Your grocer has it. ONE disagreeable thing about postage stamps is that they are apt to get stuck on themselves.— Binghamton Leader. MUST not be confounded with common cathartic or purgativb pills. Carter's Little Liver Pills are entirely unlike them in every respect. One trial wjll prove their superiority. WHETHER crowding the cars is right or up lor *- We have received «'No Trade Secret* to Keep," and alittle bookthat we hardly know now to name. It calls itself "FRUITS AND PfttriT TREES: Points for Practical Tree Planters." The title is altogether too modest. To the reader it will not give a notion Of it* real value. It is chuck full of practical information on fruit growing from the highest sources, and just the information one want's. We haven't space to tell what It is like. Wo can only 8«\-, ttnd for 11* book, for Stark Bros., Louisiana. Mo,, will send it freo to all.— Farmcr»> Coll. Pniwus—"Does he foot his wile's bills!" Becundus-'l'vo seen him kick at them."— Epoch. Tun tailor is a good fellow to have around —he can always make some fitting remarks. •—Elmira Gazette. Dr. Pierce'a Favorite Prescription is the world-famed remedy for all chronic weaknesses and distressing derangements so common to American women. It is a potent, invigorating, restorative tonic, or strength- giver, imparting tone and vigor to the whole system. For feeble women generally, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the greatest earthly boon. Guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case, or money refunded. See guarantee printed on bottle-wrapper. A Book of 160 pages, on ""Woman: Her Diseases, and How to Cure them," sent sealed, in plain envelope, on receipt of ten cents, in stamps. Address, World's Dispensary Medical Association, No. 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. , SWELLINGS THE CHARLES A. VOOELER CO.. Baltimore. M«. The iuu i/eni .minuet- t»\m iff ntin ISMUJOO In the world are branded WAIU8 OOODYKAK •HOB CO. When you want rubbers call tot WALES Goodyear, n °* &° d S oel Good r ar er rubbers will on them, as thatnnm9i8UB& " inferior Rood* to oaten th| at Celebrated for Pnrttr . Itronggerminating quolltl Only 2 wul So par lot and E fBalldGlMiu Bend for my Beautiful IUtutrnte4 CatnJozjio, Free. Adore* II. %. BFCKB Rockford* rNAME THIS PAl'Ell.T.rj Ume jm wife. Mind wandering cured. Books learned in one reeding. Testimonials from all parts of tha globe. Prospectus POBl FUCK, cent on application to Prof. A. Loioette. 237 Fifth Ave. New York. IflDIAftS HORRORS Agent* Wanted for our New Book. A thrilling and authentic account of hloody wars with the savages and life of Sitting BulL Act quick, and you onn mak« big money handling this book. Complete outfit free. Sen! »5c. to pay poatace. NATIONAL PUB. CO., UU»go. Uk •orKAMI THIS PAPBU .T.IT Urn. jou wntB. IT 18 USED b Thousands of young men women in tho U, B. A. ovf their Uvei and their health ant their happiness to Rldge'g Foot their daily diet in Infuuej niid Childhood bcvlag been Kidge's Food. By DrUKKUtt [5TI3THK LEADING FOOD IS 35 centanp. WOOLRJOII ALL COCMKISS- A CO.. tfnbnor. {-hem-selves, fo'md,ke and old methods are not the easiest by far. Many people travel them because they have not tried the better -way. It is a relief from a sort of slavery to break away from old-fashioned methods and adopt tha i labor-saving and strength-sparing inventions of modern times. Get out ! of old ruts and into new \roya by using a cake of SAPOLIO in yout house-cleaning. -ELY'S CREAM BALM-Cleansoa tho Nasal Passages, Allays fain and Inflammation, Heals the Sores, Restores Taste and Smell, and Cures ves Jtteiierat once Apply into the Nostrilt. |GOc. Drngglfltsorbymail. ELY BROS., 66 Warren St., N.Y. Art ..... I'leasure. 4MOS,(tr°i n al)10CtS. If you mention this paper. Wustrated and devoted to Fiction, Fwhlon, Floirem, Fancy Wort. Home DecorntloaW ' Cooki 'S» Housekeeping, everything pertaining to Woman'i Work and Won.In'l "'BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TBOOHES' areas TWn" t °™ he l 'T ief ot Hoarseness or Sor Throat. They njb exceedingly effective."— Christian World London, Eng. "I ACQOIKB thif said the tailor's his suit and ran habit by fits and starts' :ustomer, as he adjusted tway.—Bostt)n Courier. FOB aJJough orJBore Throat the best medi 3 ,ey of Horehound and Tar Drops Cure in one minute. THE trouble inl lending our ears is tha the borrowers tike suchliberties with them before returning thetcu-Atchison Globe. DON'T wait until you are sick bef ore^rying Carter's Little Liver Pills, but get aviala once. You can-thakVthem without benefit IN the old dayi of the Sandwich Islands the missionary Jsed to be the chief part of ^merville Journal the sandwich.—i © 5 00 3 "so 93 W 73 7a WEDDING cakis are now decorated with real flowers, tfp to date there is nothing new in turkey s],ufline.-N. O. Picayune. °S?JS ^OT 8t . . f °«ns Pf the "dead! THE best ooug for Consumpt medicine is Fiso's Cure Sold everywhere. 8*c. (StSi 00 @13 60 ©15 50 ©860 @ « 60 Prevention I» better than far J. and people who »re subject to rheumatism, cafl prevent attacks by keeping tbe blood pure and frbe from the acid which oausea the disease. 7b.W suggests tbe use of Hood's Sarsaparilla, uiqubgtionably the best blood purifier, and whiQfc hifc bean used with great »uooeM for thU v«rjr ppptae by many people. Hood's 8ttrsB)ari|la, has also cured Innumerable oases of rbeuoatihn of the severest sort, by its powerful effeou M neutralizing acidity ot the blood, and li» (battling the kidneys and live* to properly retupvl thi waste of the system. Try It N.B. If yo« (ecijje to take Hood's SuisapariuV do not be lnduo$ tq buy any substitute. •od's Sariaparilla ROSE TERRY d JULIET CORSON. THB'HOUSBWIFB PUBLISHING Co., N. Y. My wife and child having a severe attack of Whooping Cough, we thought that we would try Piso's Cure for Consumption, and found it a perfect success. Tho first bottle broke up the Cough, and four bottles completel them.— H. STBINGBB, 1147 Superior St, Chicago, JUinois cured THIS IS THE ROLL E8TAB. I80tr on which is wound The Braid that is known the world around. Iheydo •HH^vgra 1 PKOFIT. WliE \VO.itK~i tJlfl LOOMIS & NYMAN, TIFFIN, - 1,000,000 For FREE ENTRY and For BAJ/E In the OBEA.T Prosperous * Canadian * Northwest, DO YOUW ffim-fliffi «r*u» ««•?«"SUNNY SOUTH Threshers and Horse Powers, Write for Illustrated Catuloeue, mailed Free. M. RUML'LY CO M LA PORTE, IND. Artificial S HQPPIMfl BY MAIL. vantage of waStS FASHrojf s<SsSaT. .

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