The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 11, 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, March 11, 1891
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Page 7
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AGRICULTURAL HINTS. RABBIT TRAPPING. Cut Out This Artirt^ncl Save It for Vonr «o.r». How many boys long to catch the rabbits whoso tracks they see in the light snow as they go to school or when going across lots to feed at the stack or chop in the woods. All throng-h the winter months these rabbits—or more properly, hares—make delicious dishes. They increase in number rapidly and should be on the farmer's table or sent to market at least once each week. A quickly-made trap is the cask pitfall illustrated. A barrel or half barrel will make two if sawn in halves. Each head must of course be securely fastened in place. Then for the open end make another head and cleat it firmly so it •will not split apart. This head must be a quarter of an inch smaller, all around, than the barrel, and must be hung on two heavy wire nails put through gimlet holes in the sides of the barrel. It must not balance, but must be centered so it will rest on the third nail at one side. To set the trap, sink it to the top in a snow-bank, or in a depression in the earth, and fill around it with leaves where rabbits run. A few grains of corn scattered like, the spokes to a wheel and leading to the tub as a center, will attract the game to their doom. Some plump kernels may be tacked on the cover on the side ppposite to where, it rests on the extra nail. Bunnie will step on the top of the trap for this bait, when it will suddenly upset, and in he will go and have to stay until taken out by his captor. A little snow or ice frozen on the cover will make the deception more complete. Sometimes the trapper will be agreeably surprised by finding a plump partridge in his pitfall.—Hollister Wage, in Country Gentleman. ORCHARD AND GARDEN. BE prepared to plant onions at the first opportunity. WOOD ashes makes the best top dressing for the onion bed. Ir there is any doubt about the quality of the seed, test them. EVEN the smallest seed will germinate better if covered lightly. RASPBERRY plants should be put out »s early as the soil will admit. IN pruning all large wc-jids should be covered with white lead and oil. BUCKWHEAT is a good crop to grow in the orchard to help build up fertility. A i,iTTi,rc work now in providing good drainage will help in getting the seed In early. So FAR as possible all the manure applied in the garden should be thoroughly rotted and fine. ONIONS, lettuce, pease, beets, radish and spinach can be sown as soon as the eoil can be, worked. Mix the radish seed, using an early, medium and late variety, in order to keep up a succession. BY using- the garden seed drill seed is distributed more evenly in the row and is covered more evenly. IT is important in the garden and orchard to g.-t the work all done in season; planning- ahead will aid in this. Mix a few radish seeds with the asparagus, rhubarb and parsnips, so that the weeds will not hide the plants. IN the garden the best plan of applying commercial fertilizers is broadcast- Ing. In the garden especially it is difficult to get the soil too rich. PLANT the garden so as to have all of the ground occupied during the growing season. There is no advantage in planting any kind of garden seed when the soil is wet and cold. Do NOT calculate on making the garden all at once. A good garden should furnish a supply all through the season; kale, kohl rubi, celery, salsify and cauliflower are all good crops, but not so generally raised as they should be.—St. Louis Republic. TO SUBDUE WEEDS. How to Keep the Farm Clear of Obnoxious i'luut Growths. One important point in keeping a farm clear from weeds is to see that these germs are not imported in purchased seeds. Weeds are often introduced by the farmer's own animals. Horses that have been fed at the town stables, and cattle that have been allowed t!b forage on tho highways, may each be the means of bringing obnoxious weeds onto the farm. For the hoed crops clean cultivation is the antidote. Cut the weeds off at the sur- tac>; of the ground at a time when they are at their best, that is at the time of flowering, and before the seed has grown sufficient to germinate. This is the best method of dealing with seeds where they have become a post in meadows and pastures. In the latter sheep are very efficient weed destroyers, as they will browse closely many varieties that cattle will not touch. In some countries it is said there are fields entirely tree from weeds, owing to very high cultivation and careful selection of seeds and manures. Such results are not to be expected in this country, and we shall continue to have weeds astheretofore, but they can be kept in such subjection as to reduce their injurious effects to a minimum. Where they serve no better use, they at least give evidence of the soil's fertility. Unless rich ground is closely covered with useful plants it is quite certain to produce weeds. Nothing surpasses clover for smothering weeds. If sown thickly, and stock ii> kept off from it after the mowing-, so that some of the seed from the second crop will to fcatteml, it will gain complete poof the field, to the exclusion of N. Y. World. TREES AND PLANTING. Seven Valuable Siigge7tlon» by iw Eminent Authority. After being- well planted, trees in « northern climate should have the earth around them stirred quite of'.cn in the early summer months, and occasionally through the entire summer. They should also bo mulched with greoii weeds, half rotten straw, or any substance which will retain moisture. A friend of Robert W. Furnns haviti',' purchased a variety of trees for a park, asked for instructions in regard to their planting and after-care. He replied by telling him: I. Do not expose tho roots of any tree to a warm or cold drying wind; let them stay packed with damp straw in your wagon, taking them out as wanted, ami pi anting one at a time. 2. Do not crowd your trees into small, deep holes, but provide for each one a hole largo enough to take in the roots in their natural, position, and with some room to spare. 3. If the soil is thin and poor, plow or dig out at least ten inches of the clay sub-soil and fill up with good, black surface soil from under a tough, sod: or take sod and all and chop up with a spade in the bottom of the hole, thus making a rich bed of good, black dirt to set the tree on, and so to work in nncl cover the roots. 4. Bear in mind that if the place where you want to plant your tree is not favorable to growth, that now is the time to make it so—not after two or three fruitless attempts and failures. 5. Remember that a tree will bo sure to starve and die without plant food and moisture, and that this can not be found in or contained by a hard, tough, clayey subsoil. (5. Keep in mind the fact that most trees do not require to be planted on prairie soil deeper than three or four inches, but a mound of good soil corresponding to the size of the tree and hole should be built up three or four inches higher than the surrounding surface. 7. Cultivate often with horse-power where it is possible, leaving the ground smooth and even to assist in retaining moisture. After July 1st mulch freely with green weeds or half-rotten straw, or cover with a flat rock, or any substance which will retain moisture in a dry season. Water thoroughly once a week through August, or until rain comes to your relief. You will find in tree-planting, as in nearly every thing else, that work thoroughly done is the most satisfactory and profitable. Never use a spade to dig holes for planting trees where a plow can be employed.—Western Rural. EARLY POTATOES. To Securo Vigorous Growth Labor Must Not B<; Spared. Sometimes it is an item to have potatoes for market very early. When this is the case, care should be taken to select a piece of land that is well drained, loamy and readily prepared in a good tilth. Potatoes need a deep preparation and a thorough cultivation in order to receive a vigorous growth. Get a good early variety. Early Sun- ri.se and Charles Downing are both good early varieties. Get seed of good quality. Good seed is necessary in order to secure a vigorous, thrifty plant. It is much easier to keep vigorous, thrifty plants growing than to induce a weak, sickly plant to grow well. Prepare the soil well and than work out the rows, running the plow deep. Take a forkful of fresh manure from the horse stable and put where e.t.ch hill of potatoes is to be planted; put on this about two inches of rich fine soil and then drop the seed on this and cover three or four inches deep at least, pressing the soil down we! 1 upcxft the seed. Keep the soil in a good tilth so as to secure vigorous growth. Thin out as soon as the plants make their appearance above ground, leaving not more than three good vines to each hill. The benefit of the manure is that it keeps the soil somewhat warmer and also affords good drainage—two items in securing an early germination and start to grow. In this way a supply can be obtained earlier than by almost any other way of outdoor planting.—St. Louis Republic. THE LATE GEN. SHERMAN. SUKRUAN received the degree of LL.D. from Harvard, Yale, Princeton and Dartmouth. SHERMAN was as Hp;ht a sleeper when in the field as tho great Napoleon. lie rarely took more than five hours of rest when the enemy was near by. GKN. HiiEimAN had four daughters. The eldest, Eleanor, is the wife of Lieut. Thackarn, of the United States navy, and another is the wife of Mr. T. W. Fitch, of Pittsburgh. The two younger daughters, Liz/.ie and Rachel, are unmarried. GUN. tSiiEiiMAw used to tell that while traveling in Ireland he was once serenaded by a local band in Cork, To his surprise, and delight tho musicians played "Marching Through Georgia." lie inquired where they had heard the tune, and was further surprised to hear j that it was a very old Irish air, the ori- ' gin of which was lost in the mists of antiquity. AN artistic work of about one hundred pagos with illuminated covers,colored plates ! und hundreds of illustrations, many of them made from photographs, if! tlie catalogue of Vauffhan's Socd Store, Chicago, for 1891, and is by far the most beautiful and instructive yet sent out by this thoroughly enterprising and reliable house. The Vaughttii Potato is introduced by this house this season. All garden supplies are carried in stock. Catalogue sent 1'reo to all who deairo to purchase. A CHKMIST says wood cart be made palat- t able ami nourishing. 'Tisn't the kind of board wo arc hunkering after, however.— TOKOS Bii'lingB. Completed to Deadwood. The Burlington Route, C., B. & Q. R. R., from Chicago, Pooria & St. Louis, is now completed, and daily passenger trains are i running through .Lincoln, Neb., and Ouster, ' S. D., to Deaawood. Also to Newcastle, ; Wyoming. Sleening cars to Deadwood. ( . ~» Ho\v SAD it makes a man feel to observe a iivo dollar straw hat on a seven-cent head. —Kearney Enterprise. IT is a pleasure to recommend the Hart- maii Manufacturing: Co., whose ad. appears in this paper und will bo seen weekly for some months. The volume of their business is immense, und their goods areas good as their business is great. This is high praise, I but is thoroughly deserved. J THE expenses of au electric company may bo summed up in current expenses.—Lawi rence American. Any article that hrts outlived 24 years of competition and imitation, anil sells more and more each year, must have merit. Dobbins' Electric Soap first made in 1865 is just that article. Ask your grocer for it. He has it, or will get it. A GOOD text for a baseball sermon— "where are the nine?"—Bm-lington ]?ree Press. AN empty larder ought to be enough to keep the wolf from the door.—Texas Siftings. FOR Coughs and throat troubles use "Biiowu's BnoNCuiAt, TROCHES."—-"They stop an attack of my asthma cough very promptly."—C. Falch, Miamivillo, Ohio. IT is better for a young 1 man to have his trousers bag at, the knees than to huvehis brains b;ig at the ears.—Boston Traveller. IP you want to bo cured of a cough use Hale's Honey of Horehound ancVTar. Pike's TootuWko Drops Cure in oueminuta THE girl at the boat-race is always looking around for a beau trace.—Washington Star. Do \OT purge nor weaken the bowela, but j act specially On tho liver and bile. A perfect I liver corrector. Carter's Little Liver Pills. SMIL.A..X—''So Wantrox didn't marry for bounty?" Brodix—"No; lio married for booty. 1 '—Epoch. BEST, easiest to uso and cheapest. Piso's Bemedy for Catarrh. By druggists. 25c. » THK reason most poets think to no purpose is that their thoughts are idyl thoughts. -Philadelphia Press. THE MARKETS. LIVE STOCK-Cuttlv.' EXPLAIN THEMSELVES. Two Excellent Sketches of Three-Horse, Whlflle-Troes. A correspondent sands to the Orange Judd Farmer the two whiffle-tree sketches here illustrated. They are self-explanatory, and can be made by any one handy with the few tools re- TH.KKK-HOKSK quired in their construction. The ironing can be done by the village blacksmith at small cost. The double hooks on inside ends of single-trees in Fig. 1 should work freely through hole, or better still, by pulling iu end of the single-tree. Bleached Fruit I/iiheulthful. Director Hilgard of the California station believes that the public should be taught to prefer "healthy, brown, high-flavored fruit to the sickly-tinted, chemically-tainted product of tho sul- phur-boK." When freshly-sliced fruit Is treated with sulphurous acid for a short time, the effects are slight, yet such as to protect the fruit from in- seuts. When thoroughly sulphured after drying, however, the fruit is injured in flavor, and, worse still, sulphuric acid is formed in sufficient swnount to be injurious to health. By analysis, sulphured apricots have been found to contain .233 per cent, of sulphuric acid, or 15 grains oil of vitriol per pound, and prunes .846 per cent, of sulphuric acid (35 grains per pound.) In most countries of Europe the sale of sulphured fruit is ior bidden, —-United States Department NKW V.OHK. March 7. '. 1 00 ® 6 00 ...................... 5 UJ <!iu:i7!£ Hos;s ........................ 3 40 (f(j 3 75 FLOUR— Fair to l«'uury ........ ;{ O'J 05 5 OJ Minnesota Vatonts ........ 'I (SO <a 5 4D WH K AT-No. -J Kt(l ........... 1 11 ij4 l 1 1 w ..No. a Red .................. i (Mi (ft l oil'/; CORN-NO, a .................... 07 <& ^ irngrutU'U Mixed ............ (17 © OH'.j, OATS— Mixed Western ....... 51 (it, 57 H YE— Wc.slern ................. a(J ((,), 84 PORK — M ess, N u\v ............. 10 fit) tai 1 !.'5 LARD— Won tern Stt-tum ....... t! tW^S^ ti (X> BUTTjfilt— WosteniC'yoiiniery (J11ICAGO. BKlSVJ38~8hipi>iii!,' Steers... SO © :15 <& -,115 Feeders Butcliors' •> 90 fa ;; OJ fit tTrtOT .................... HOGs— i,ivu ................... SHEEP ........................ Gond fi (.'Uou'.j Diiii-.y KJJRS—Kresii . HKOOM COKK- Hurl Salf-v/orUiii!; Uanv.iBed POTATOES d)ci- l)U.i.... FOR 1C—Mews " LAItU—Steum FJ^OUU -Sprisijj i'uteut s.... Wir,i«r PatouiH Hiiki'rs.... GRAIN-- U'Uuiit No. y! '.'..'.'.'.'.'. 17 (.j-. " •Jiittft . [> •-i <<«. ~'!s W (,>) ] HI !' 70 (5J >J ,Ti & 0.=> (,-i.. .-, C7',» 4 til) (^ 4 M> 4 to ivo r> ixi M M (, : ;. a 75 '.iti'/iSfi Corn, No. ;j r>S'J((V, . O;it:-. No. y Kyi', No. v! Biiriey, Uliouji t,UMBER- Coniinuii Uauriis . Feiii'm:: I-,atli, Dry 87'.i 7-) ip oo ftsa i» 'lH (W lif'i;-! 5!) J.'-i u> in u> :! tW ® :{ 7^ L! OJ ;./, » «j CATTLli—Steer.i V ...'..." .'.. ffi flo ^l 5 10 StocU(?rs iiiitl l''t l .ydor.s...... "J j(j (?,i ;J oO HOGS—Pair to Otuiico Uuuvy.. a S) ,,7. a 70 Mixoii Umdus " ;i 30 w y r >i SHEEP 40 J wf,ffl OMAHA. CATTLE—Prime i3 to <a .( B5 Fancy... . 4 55 ^ 5 ffi Fair to (jooU o '.., .'„ A j.-. TT /-v/-» (-1 •••»••••«•»» iw l «i l(it J; Id HOGS.... 315 (J535D March April May Are the best months In which to purify your blood. During the long, cold wkiter, tbe blood becomes tb;:; and impure, the body becomea weak and tired, tbe uppeilte may bo lost, and just now tbe system craves tho aid of a reliable medicine. Hood's Snraaparilltt is poculjurly adapted to purify and enrich the blood, to create a good appetite and to overcome tbat tired feeling. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by all druggist*. |1; dx (or (5. Prepared only by C. 1. HOOD & CO.- £mr«U. j|a««. A ricasinst Sense Of health and nt.rength renewed and of ease and comfort follows the uso of Syrup of Figs, aa it acts in harmony with nature to effectually cloanso tho svstem when costive or bilious. For sale in 50c and 81.00 bottles by all leading druggists. To THK uninitiated it Is hard to under- stsind how a game of whist can bo honest nndfitiil bo won by a trick.—Binghamton Republican. You hardly realize tlmtltis medicine, when ilvhiff Carter's Little Liver Pills; they are very small; no bail effects; all troubles from torpid liver are relieved by their use. TTIF.Y do not "sot 'em up" in Boston; they "Bet 'crn down."—Washington Star. SCIATICA HOW TO^GET WELL is a question of vital importance, but it is equally important that you use some harmless remedy; many people completely wreck their health by taking mercury and potash mixtures, for pimples and blotches, or some other trivial disease. S. S. S. is purely vegetable containing no mercury or poison of any kind 1 . And is at the same time an infallible cure for skin diseases. Treatise on Blood and Skin diseases free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga. Ilrm&un what- some men ssy, men says" endorses Jh is esc solid c&ke oj^bcouring soap ,ecprrni«Mr* f * •** 4 For many years SAPOLIO has stood as the finest and best article of this kind in the world. It knows no equal, and, although it costs a trifle more its durability makes it outlast two cakes of cheap makes. It is therefore the cheapest in the end. Any grocer will supply it at a reasonable price* 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 " Sent us by mall. ?re will deliver, free of nil charges, to any person In tho United States, nil the following articles carefully packed in ;i neat box: One cake of Vaseline Soap, unsconfed 10 cts. One cake of Vaseline Soap, scented- • 25 " One two ounce bottle of White Vaseline 25 " Or for stamps anj single Article at Hi* price. $1.10 CHESEBROUGH M'F'G CO., : 24 State Street, York. Koch's Discovery and Piso's Cure for Consumption, 100 90999 One Dollar 1. Under Koch's treatment many have improved. 2. It can only be used in the early stages o£ Consumption. 3. It is dangerous, and sometimes fatal. 4. Only a fow can obtain the lymph. 5. Physicians.only can usa it.evenwith great care. B. It u said that oy Its use disease is sometimes transferred to sound organs. a. Plso'aCure for Consumption has cured its thousands, even in advanced stages of Consumption. D. It can be used in all stages, affording infinite relief to the incurable. c ,' i£ - s 53fe9 n tS lan * er ' acd cannot be fatal. d. It IB within the reach of all. Is not expensive, e: Physicians recommend.it. =»w»"~v«>. t No evil results from ita uue. Try it. S The Best U.S. * BUNTING FLAGS ~ AKE SOL.2* BV G. W. SIMMONS & CO., ( DEA1EBS IN \ MILITARY •mm mia PAPEE nm u« j« nite. Will grow if properly cared for, but some are better than others just as strong, healthy children are more likely to develop into active and useful men and women than weak, puny ones. Burpee's Seeds Are not only live, but full of vitality;.— pure and true to name. They are tested before being sent out, and if any are found to lack vitality they are destroyed. Burpee's Farm Annual Tells all about them, and is full of hints to thos« who know, and valuable information for those who want to know, about Farm, Garden, and Flower Seeds, Plants, Bulbs, etc. Allthebest Novelties in Flower and Vegetable Seeds, and AU Alive. It will mailed Free on application. W.ATLEE BURPEE & CO. Philadelphia. , PACKET, I and upwards according to rarity, scarcity, or c 081 - Cheapest, of any w , ^yj? z - &»• 1000000extras. Cta/ato- — ffW/rte. B. H. Shamway BockCord HI. •9-XAM8 T£U« PAfBll r^, tto, jouwtrt* Ton universal favor ao- corded TILUKUOAST'S Jfuccr BOUND t'ubbugo SEEDS leads mo to odcr a P. 8. Gaowu Oulou, (la fnett Ytllau Gluit intsiatevct. TointroducoitaQd show its capabilltiea 1 will par glOO for tho best yield obtained from 1 ounceof seed which I will nmil tor 80 et* Cata- lojeuo frco. Isaac F. TElllnehaat. La Plume, Pa. ELY'S CREAM BALM Applied iuto Nostrils i3 Quick ly Absorbed. Oleanseu tho Head, Beals the Sorea and Cures CATARRH Latest Styles -IN- * L'Art De La Mode. ? COLORED PLATES. All WE lATEST PARIS AJIB H VO11K FASHIONS. E3TOrder it of your News-dealer of deaths that result from malaria Is frightful. There is no disease that is so insidlone in Its attack, its approach is stealthy and it permeates every fibre of the body, and remedies, whittli if applied at the outset, by delay lose their power. Dr. Tutt's Liver Pills have proven the most valuable malarial antidote ever discovered. A noted clergymais of New York pronounces them "the greatest blessing of the nineteenth century," and says: "in these days of defective plumbiagr and sewer gas, no family •honld be without them." They are pleasant to take, being covered with a vanilla »ugar ooatiug. Tutt's Z,iver Pills, SURE ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA. Bold Everywhere, 25c. MEN LEADING SORTS. LATEST NEW VARIETIES, LIBERAL TERMS. Labor, Not Experience, Required Live, Energetic Men Succeed, Location Permanent, If Desired. LOOK! OUTFIT FREE' ««• LET US CORRESPOND. UKO. KOELSOS A SDK, IWoo KanrrlM, BOCHC8TKV, M. T, •TKAMB XIU8 PAf£U«<«a t«M !«•«* 0 Beware of Imitations. NOTICE AUTOGRAPH WEEKS' Scales COK8INiTlONB£AK WillWW (0. 8. STASDAKD) S3 SHOE $(".00 Genuine Hnml-newed, an clcsant and etyfr *P iBh divns Shoe which commends Itself, s .00 llund-iicwcd welt. A tine calC Shoe unequal- V cd for Btylo and durability. >.(><> Goortyenr Welt is the standard drew Shoo, mt f a popular price. S.oO I'ollecmairti ftlioe la especially adapted to* ? railroad men, farmers, etc. All made in Congress, Button and Lace. $*k.OO for I.mlloK.iH the only hand-ncweU shoesoM O at this popular price. 9A.KO Doncoln 81io«i for I,iullc», Is a new dcparttnr* mt and promises to become very popular. 2 .00 Shoe for Ln-Jlos, nnd ifll.fft for JUfoeei stffl retain their excellence for style, etc. All goods -warranted and stamped with name on bottom. II' advertised local agent cannot Rupply yo«» send direct to factory enclosing advertised price or Ik postal for order blanks. W. 1,. UOlTOliAS, Brockton, Maw. WAWTED.-Shoc dealer in every city and town not. occupied, to take exclusive agency. All ngontu nd>0&- tlsed in local paper. Send for Illustrated catalogue.. 3-NAME THIS PAPER «T0rj t!m* joa mrlto. Cows are all right in their place, but on your lawn or in your dooryard, Never! Protect yoursetf and beautify (without concealing) your lawn by using a " HARTMAN" STEEL PJCKEST FENCE. We sell more Lawn Fencing than at other manufacturers combined because it is tire HANDSOMEST and BEST FENCE made, and CHEAPER THAN WOOD. Our " Steel Picket" Gates, Tree and Flower Guards, and Flexible Steel Wire Door Mats are unequaled. A 40-page il-j • lustrated catalogue of "HARTMAN SP£* CIALT1ES" mailed free. Mention this paper, HARTMAN M'FG CO., WORKS: - . BEAVER FALLS, PA, BRANCHES: 102 Chambers Street, NEW YORK. 508 STATE STREET, CHICAGO. 73 South Forsythe Street, ATLANTA. 1416 West Eleventh St., Kansas City. W.NAME THIS I'AI'EH evatj tim« Jim .riW. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 18?a W. BAKER & CO.'S from which the excess of oil has been removed, Js absolutely pure ami •It is soluble. No Chemicals are nacd iii its preparation. It has more than three tlata tlie strength of Cocoa mixed with fitarch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more eco~ j nomical, costing legs titan one \cenlacup. ItisdeliciouB.nonr- ' Ishiug, strengthening, KASII.T DIGESTED, and admix-ably adapted for iavallda. a.8 well'as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass; of Gen, Wm, Teoumseh SHERMAN By ^MAJOR-GENERAL O. O. HOWARD. Glowine tribute to the great soldier by bia distinguished comrade General Howard/ The only autbeotU biography published. Solllnc immensely. 8ond»S eft. fop outttt Immediately. W. M. SMITJBC •fe CO., £14 to »SO Olark Slrcet, Ohlc •0-KAME THIS PAPKC mnr Um« y« aiU. BOILING WATER OR MILK. PPS' GRATEFLK.-COMFOBTIN COCO LABELLED 1.2 LB. TINS ONLY. ELECTROTYPES 0£ STEREOTYPES .Horses, Cattle, Swir.e, Poultry, V -AND— i MISCELLANEOUS CUTS.. ;• I H. Kellogg Newspaper Co., 368-70 Deaiborn Si, Chicaga- -FOR- inn LESSONS IN _ lUU BUSINESS SI J Ove>-*5.OpO Sold In Elithteeu Won THE BUBHOW8 BEOS. CO,, ClsVEUUTO, OJ WNAME THIS PAPER «,erj timt JOU writ*. SAVE THE ESAB hSSJJf** 8 VJ 1 ^* 9 V* V? akeu «l «wl extmuSteJ. Uj frequent attacks of ooldu, coughs n.nd uroun. ' lungs are soon affected unless somo positive swift t PatBnts-Pensions-Clairas. ' • 4 ««f?'JK5 J 5 > J p011 EWVBKTTOBB' OUIDB. PATRICK O'FARREiL, JiiMB 1JBI3 PAM* 0*7 tat I« nit* CATARRH 4«HH. *E?4.?Lweww*^rpSUiK

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