The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 22, 1891 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 22, 1891
Page 3
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AGRICULTURAL HINTS. SMUTS OF CEREALS, Wt« Different Klmlfl of fhnftl Described nnit iltnfttrated. Dr. Oskar Brefeld, professor of bot- *ny in Munster, lias given, many years to study of the smuta of the various Cereals—wheat, oats, barley, rye, corn, sorghum, etc. The practical results of his proldnged labors have been given to the world in an address before the Society of Agriculturists of Berlin. A translation of the published address by l*rof. E. F. Smith appears in the Jour»al of Mycology of the division of vegetable pathology of the United States department of agriculture, from which many of the facts herein stated have been drawn. The time of year is now approaching when smut may be looked for. Unlike the rusts they, as a rule, are confined to the heads or fruiting portion of the grain, and there Core are not conspicuous until the grain begins to develop its flowers into grain. That the reader may have a pictorial representation of the subject before him, several forms of smut are presented in the accompa- STACKING A Wtty of SHEAVES. nying engraving. At 1 is a spray of oat sinut; 2 wheat, and 3 a smutted ear of corn. These figures are not, of course, drawn to the same scale. In order better to understand other parts of the engraving, it may be said that smuts are minute plants, so small as to require the high powers of the microscope to be seen. They prey upon the grain plants, sending their vegetative filaments into the substance of the host supporting them. Therefore the Bmut fungus consists of two portions, namely, the threads, usually colorless and therefore not Been unless looked for with great •are, and the bodies, known as spores, which are minute and spherical and in mass constitute the smut as seen by the naked eye. Fig. 4 shows the tips of two such threads, and in them the spores are beginning to form, as shown by the small spherical masses near the center of the threads. At C is seen a more advanced stage of the spore formation, while at 6 two spores are shown free and two below with the tubes, formed in germination, united. At 7 is seen a spore that is germinating by producing a mtmber of smaller spores end -to end, which are able to start new colonies elsewhere. There are several kinds of smut, and the one shown at 9 is known as the stink- Ing smut, a grain ,thus smutted being .shown at 10, both whole and in cross- section, the whole interior of the grain consisting of a powder with an offensive odor. A healthy grain, whole and in section, is shown at 8 to illustrate the difference in size and shape between the good and the smutted grain. At 11 and 13 is shown the formation of the spores of this smut, while other forms with large and more complicated spores are seen at 13 and 14. Dr. Brefeld's method of treating plants was by means of an atomizer loaded with the sprout spores grown in nutrient solutions. He sowed his seeds of the smut in a wide range of selected places with the above results. The spore generation, produced free from cereal, was able to effectively inoculate, so that the two branches of the experiment were carried out at the same time. — Byron D. Halsted, in Country Gentleman. DAIRY SUGGESTIONS. WK suppose that it will do no particular harm to again suggest that shade of some kind should be provided in the pastures. OF course, if we can always keep a «ow healthy, she will do her best. Bad luck at calving time is usually the result of an impaired system, IT is of no use to attempt to run a dairy properly unless the utensils are thoroughly cleaned. Rinsing is not «nough. Use a little elbow grease. TBB vast majority oi cows wili respond promptly to kind treatment. If » cow has the mischief born in her it is better, as a rule, to get rid of her. Do NOT permit the cows to run where there are exceedingly foul odors. The rules of purjty should operate before the Hulk is drawn as well as l*M>ved Pay ular and Satisfactory. I have stacked much grain in my day, and none of it became wet in the stack. Begin by setting fcwo 'bundles on end, leaning together at angle of about 20 degrees, then continue around and around until the stack-bottom is large enough. The center sheaves should be pressed in as closely together as possible. As the circle enlarges each succeeding course should be given a littlo more slant, so that when the last course is laid it will have but a slight slant. The stack bottom is then highest in the middle. This rule is followed until the stack is finished. As the laying proceeds from the center the sheaves should be laid less closely in a diminishing degree, so that the stack will settle least in the center. After the first course the stacker should be on his knees and press down every sheaf. When the foundation is about 0 feet high the outside tiers of sheaves must be laid to project a little over the ones immediately beneath, to give the stack the proper bulge, that the water may be conveyed away from the base. The outer courses when being "laid out" must be secured or some may slide when considerable weight presses upon them. Grasp each sheaf with both hands, raise the headsend almost perpendicular and "chuck" the batt end into the butt of the one beneath, then lower and push out to place; the ends of some of the straws, catching into the sheaf beneath, hold it from sliding out. I continue this practice when "drawing iu" to "top out." A good man is needed to pitch from the wagon to the one on the stack who pitches to the stacker. The sheaves should be thrown within reach of the latter, who has to move around as the stacker does. The wagon should not be unloaded from the same side of the stack twice in succession. The pitching-off should bo done all aroomd, to prevent packing down the sheaves more in one place than another. The stack-pitcher should not stand in one place longer than two minutes, but keep moving in different circles abcmt the center. His place is never nearer than 0 or 8 feet to the edge of the stack. Keep the center full, keep it pressed solid and even, and then the stack will settle squarely. Stacked thus, sheaves will turn water as readily as a duck's back. For a stack of 25 feet diameter the center should be kept 4 feet higher than the outer edge. — Galen Wilson, in N. Y. Tribune. SOFT SHELLED EGGS. The Dtft'oreiit Causes Which Produce Them—A Xumber of Komedles. The laying of soft shell eggs at this season of the year is very common, j says Annie Webster in an exchange, ] and many remedies are suggested to j prevent it. The fact is, the causes are many, and if they are all treated alike it will be a matter of chance whether success is obtained. The most common cause, and one on which the most stress is always laid, is the lack of calcareous matter in the chicken system, and hence in their food. The common remedy is a good one. Give the fowls the freedom of beds of old mortar or of oyster shells broken up. If the lack of this substance in the system is the caiise of the complaint, such treatment will bring about, a change shortly. A second cause, very common among the Dorkings, Crevecflteurs and other heavy breeds, especially at this season of the year, is undue excitement. In the spring of the year they are exposed more to excitement when they are on the range than at any other season, and this induces them to lay soft shelled eggs. Fowls that are driven about much, or worried in any way will be apt to lay soft eggs. The only remedy for this, of course, is •complete rest and removal of the causes of excite* ment. Disease and inflammation of the egg passage is another very common cause, which causes the production of eggs unfit for market, and those which are often broken before they can be secured for home use. The best remedy for this is to give the hens a dose or two of calomel one grain, and one- twelfth of a grain of tartar emetic, in their meals. This may be repeated a day or two after. This complaint is sometimes caused by over-stimulating food, such as highly-spiced food from the table. At such times the food ration should be very simple, consisting chiefly of rice and potatoes, with no seasoning whatever in it. Unwholesome food will also sometimes bring about the same unhealthy condition. DOMESTIC CONCERNS. —Black pepper, mixed with cream nod sugar, will destroy flies. —Never sun feather-beds. Air them thoroughly on a windy day ift a cool place. The sun draws the oil and gives the fathers a rancid smell. —Shirts to be laundered should ba first starched in thick boiled starch. Allow them to dry, then starch again id thin cold starch, to which has bean added a teaspoonful of solution of borax. —IndianCake: One cupful of flour, two cupfuls of Indian meal, one-half cupful of molasses, small piece of butter. Mix with cold water one and one-half teaspoonfuls of yeast-powder. — Good Housekeeping. # —Snow Cheese: One pint of thick cream, on quarter of a pound of white Bugar, juice of two lemons,peel of three grated; let this stand for twenty-foui hours, and then serve with cakes.— Boston Herald. —German Cream Puffs: Make a batter for a sponge cake and bake it in round gem pans. While they are hot cut off the tops and take out all you can of the soft inside, then replace the cover and set them where they will dry. Just before tea time fill them with whipped cream and a little jelly.—Old Homestead. —A Tapioca Dish: Soak a large cup of tapioca over night in cold water. In the morning place in a double saucepan and add more water if necessary, and cook until well done and clear looking, then season with sugar and the grated rind of a large lemon—or a pint of stoned cherries or fresh raspberries; pour in a mold and set away. Eat cold with sugar and cream.—Chicago News. —To skin a fish: Cut a thin narrow strip down the backbone, taking off the dorsal fin. Then open the lower 'part half-way down. Slip the knife under and up through the> bony part of the gills, and hold this bony part between the thumb and finger, and strip the skin off toward the tail. Then do the same on the other side. Small fish, like mackerel and white-fish, when dressed for broiling, should be split through the back. —To boil asparagus, shave off the hard outside and cut away the woody lower part, rinse in cold water, tie them together in dozens and put them into plenty of boiling- water, slightly salted. They ought to be done in twenty minutes. They get hard if left boiling too long, and, moreover, would lose their flavor, together with their delicate mineral matters, which render them so valuable. Remove the strings after they are placed on the dish they are to be served in.—Boston Budget. —Floating island is simply a boiled custard served in a glass dish and dotted I with a meringue of the whites. A very delicious custard is made with a pint of milk, half a pint of cream and a half a pint of strong coffee. Use eggs in the proportion given for plain boiled custard and rather more sugar. Chocolate custard requires a quart of milk and two ounces of chocolate melted over hot water to a smooth paste. The other ingredients are the same as above.—N. Y. Advertiser. —For frying use four ounces of dripping to a pound of fish. Put th e drippin g into a frying-pan and test it with a orumb of bread to see when it is hot enough; then put in the fish and fry a minute or till nicely colored. The fish (well cleaned and wiped and with the fins and tail cut off) is prepared for frying by dipping it into flour or corn meal, or by dipping it into beaten egg and then sprinkling with fine bread crumbs. Serve on a hot platter. For sauce mix an ounce of butter with an ounce and a half of flour, season with salt and pepper, and stir in gradually about a pint of milk. Let it boil up and serve.—N. Y. World. Y/ou Don't del What ton Want, If you expect to buy Dr. Pierce's genntnt cntedicines at less than the regular prices. Tern can buy counterfeits, imitationi*, dilutions, and substitutes, from unauthorized dealers, at what are called "cut prices," but tho genuine gnamnteed met. icines cost more, and are worth more. If you do get the gen line, they're the cheapest medicines you can buy, for they're guaranteed in every case to benefit or cure, or you have your money back. Bub you toon'< get tti3 genuine, except through druggists regularly authorized as agents, and at these uniform and long-established prices: Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery (tho remedy for all diseases arising from a torpid liver, or impure blood), .... It 00 per bottle. Dr. Pierco's Favorite Prescription (the remedy for woman's chronic weaknesses and derangements), . . $1.00 per bottle. Dr. Plerce's Pleasant Pellets (the original and best little Liver Pills), 85 cents per vial. Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy, .... 60 cent s per bottle. The genuine guaranteed medicines can be had only at these prices. But remember, in buying them, iiuupay only for thegoodi/ou get. There's value received, or there's no pay at all. Easy to Ileach iManlton. A Pullman Car now runs f rotn Chicago via the to Manitou Springs without change vit Santa FoRoute. It passes through Kansas City, Pueblo and Colorado Springs. It leaves Dearborn Station, Chicago, on the Denver Limited at six o'clock p. m. and reaches Manitou at htilf past eight the second morning. No other lino can offer this accommodation. You must change cars on any other line. Pullman Palace Cars are run by the Santa Fe Route without change from Chicago to Las Vegas, Hot Springs, Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Manitou and many other Rocky Mountain Summer Resorts to which Excursion ticketa are beinc sold at 813 Cluric Street, Chicago. McVlcher'o Theater, Chicago. Louis James made his first appearance in the Souchm at McVickor's Now Theatre last Monday night and made an emphatic hit in the part of Major Temple. The Soudan is a grand spectacular play, and with the excellence of the cast it should crowd McVicker's Theatre to the doors nightly. The Soudan will remain at McVicker's Theatre for 7 weeks, closing Aug. 22. A Model Railway. The Burlington Route, 0., B. & Q. R, R. operates 7.000 miles of road, with termini in Chicago, St. Louis, St. Paiil, Omaha, Kansas City and Denver. For speed, safety, comfort, equipment, track, and efficient service it has no equal. The Burlington gains new patrons, but loses none. MANY men tie their horses very carefully, but let their tongues run loose.—Ram's Horn. Do NOT suffer from sick headache a moment longer. It is not necessary. Carter's Little Liver Pills will cure you. Dose, one little pill. Small price. Small dose. Small Bill. •'WHY. do they say 'sure as a gun?'" "Because a guu is cock-sure."—Puck. "Tan more you admire a thing the more trouble it will make you." This may be true, but it is pretty hard to make a self- made man believe it—N. Y. Recorder. BEAUTY marred by a bad complexion may be restored by Glenn's Sulphur Soap. Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 cents. Miss CLINTON—"Why docs that young man ape tlie English?" Miss Tulle—"Because he is a monkey, I presume."—Washington Star. THOSE who wish to practice economy should buy Carter's Little Liver Pills Forty pills in a vial; only one pill a dose. DON'T whistle until you're out of the woods. And then, if you forget to, no one will be mad about it.—N. Y. Herald. THIS best cough for Consumption. medicine is Piso's Cure Sold everywhere. 25c. THE MARKETS. POULTRY HOUSE PLAN. B« A Convenient Structure That Can Hullt for Twenty-Tin ee Dollar*. A plan for a poultry house has been sent to Farm and Fireside by Mr. S. Johnson, Indiana, the cost of which is $18 for lumber and $5 for labor, or a total of §33. It holds 100 fowls. It is 10 feet wide, 0 feet high in front and 4 feet at the rear. The house is 82 feet long, having two rooms, each. 9 feet Do mnt Jet the cream become too ow before churning. (Soaring, remember, is a process of putrefaction, and rotten cre«m will never make n»ce- ly-fiavored butter. A SIOK cow will ijot produce good gutter. Nor will a sick dairyman make good butter, as a rijj,e, The dairy requires too muck close attention and regalar work for an invalid to attempt to do toe practical work in it KICK a »'jifer and treat Ixer brutally generally, and sbje will jspai^Wy give fonvinci»g proof of ttw imfy of tbe that whatever ft OF POUITBV HOUSE. wide, and one 16 feel; wide, the room A being the laying-room; B, the feed- ropm; and 0, ifche roosting-room. Thfl perches are 1 loot from the floor. D D shows steps for reaching the floor, Underneath is lattice railing, inclosing the under portion as a resort in rainy weather. W W are windows. B 13 f; are ventilators. The hotise can b$ made of any size or height. is the cost of a pound of milk? asks a correspondent. Manifestly the question cannot be answered, Jt d«- rnent. price of food, etc. ----- ,.»_, GRENADINE GOWNS. Fresh FanoieK In Plain and Figured Goods. Gowns of black grenadine rival those of lace so long in favor. The square- meshed plain grenadine is most used, then dotted, serpentine-striped or plaid- ed grenadine, while the newest dresses are those with chevron stripes forming points in the middle of the breadth. A Parisian novelty just imported combines pale pink or blue ladies' cloth with black iron grenadine, the cloth of the skirt front and parts of the bodice having applique embroidery of jetted grenadine, while borders of cloth are applied on the grenadine. Another fancy is for a coat of black foulard with colored design worn with a black gren adine skirt. Most of the grenadine gowns are made over colored silk, which may be a plain color or else of changeable taffeta, and they are enriched with flounces or panels of lace, and trimmings of jet, gold gal- loon or the jeweled passementeries. Green, red and lavender are the colors most used for silks under transparent grenadine. The design is usually a round or pointed waist of the greir adine, without darts, plaited at the waist on a fitted lining' of silk. A flounce of lace edges the bodice, and the large sleeves and collar are of lace. The skirt is nearly straight, with flat pannels of lace laid down the sides, or a gathered flounce at the foot. The passementerie is used in bow-knots or disks on the front of the bodice and sleeves, and as heading in rows on the flounces. Corded black laces almosl like passementerie are chosen forflai trimmings, and the French laces with fine dots and bow-knots of the new has ket pattern for flounces. Some handsome black grenadine dresses made over black satin have a vest of white guipure lace that is studded with large jet nail-heads or with smaller bits of eu$ steel. The lace is laid over gold net that gleams through its meshes. Black net of large weshea dotted with jet cabocbons forms the sleeves and fullye^t of other grenadin' gowns; a jet collar and deep cuffs with a pointed half-girdle are added and a deep rain fringe of very fi ae jet beads falls from, ftp edge pf the bodice TfaJ* fringe i^m^wnji fc jnugh us^d on gowns f' *Slds nothing fc»^ ««•• ' ,. t a . iij .- NEW Yoitic, July 18. ,IVE STOCK—Cattle $3 00 © 6 10 Sheep 400 ©555 Hogs -130 ©545 FLOUR—Fair to Fancy 4 00 © 5 40 Minnesota Patents 510 ©615 WHEAT—No. 8 Red..- 95>4© 95 UngradedRed 94>/,@ 104 CORN—No. 2 IS 1 /-** *-i .Ungraded Mixed 71 OATS—Mixed Western 41 EYE—September Western 75 PORK—Mess, New IS 00 LARD—Western Steam 0 15 BUTTER— Western Creamery. 14 CHICAGO. BEEVKS—Shipping Steers.... S4 40 Cows.'. 1 .60 Stockers 280 Feeders 3 35 Butchers' Steers 37.) Bulic I 50 HOGS—Live 4 to SHEEP 8 75 7-1 & 80 © 47 © 77 ©13 50 © 0 70 © 18 Stamped out —blood-poisons of every name and nature, by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Disco very. It's a medicine that starts from the beginning. It rouses eveiy organ into healthy action, purifies and enriches the blood, and through it cleanses and renews the whole system. All Blood, Skin, and Scalp Diseases, from a common blotch or eruption to the worst Scrofula, are cured by it. For Tetter, Salt- rheum, Eczema, Erysipelas, Boils, Carbuncles, Sore Eyes, Goitre or Thick Keck, and Enlarged Glands, Tumors, and Swellings, it's an unequaled remedy. Don't think it's like the sarsaparillas. They claim to be good for the blood in March, April, and May. " Golden Medical Discovery " works equally well at all seasons. And it not only claims to do good—it guarantees it. If it doesn't benefit or cure, in every case, you have your money back. You pay only for the good you get. 13 11 14 © 6 25 ©403 © 3 50 & 4 35 @ 4 30 @ 3 50 (tA 5 55 © 5 50 <(*, 17 © 18V4 (& 15 BUTTER—Creamery. Good to Choice Dairy EGGS—Fresh BROOM CORN— hurl Self-working Damucod w 131 s^ POTATOES (per bu.) new 60 <a 90 PORK—Moss 1075 ©It 13!4 LARD—Steam 0 37!i<« B 4U FLOUR-Springs Patents 5 2i <?<i 5 75 Winter Patents 510 ©535 Bakers' 410 ©435 GRAIN—Wheat,, No. 2.... a r >>4@ 85Jf Corn, No. 2 00 & OUi Oats, No. 2 35>4«> 30'i Rye, No. S 78 © 76'/, Barley, No. 3 September... 70 LUMBEK- SidJ.-ii' 19 00 Flooring 33 OU Ournmon Boards 13 0.) Ftnohi;?.... 13 00 Lath, Dry a BO ,'Shingles 2 10 ST. LOUIS. CATTLE—steers $3 75 Texans and Indians a 3ft HOGS—Fair to Choice Heavy.. 5 SJ "ixud Qi-itdos 470 ;EP 3 10 OMAHA. 'LE-Prime 405 anoy 4-5 utohers' Steers 3 75 S 4 80 SHI! CA1 © ©22 00 !S34 0!) (1013 50 ©13 50 © a 70 & a oo © 6 00 © 4 00 © 5 30 W 5 20 © 4 80 lyrup" Here is something from Mr. Frank A. Hale, proprietor of the De Witt House, lyewiston, and the Tontine Hotel, Brunswick, Me. Hotel men meet the world as it comes and goes, and are not slow in sizing people and things up for what they are worth. He says that he has lost a father and several brothers and sisters from Pulmonary Consumption, and is himself frequently troubled with colds, and he Hereditary often coughs enough to make him sick at Consumptionhis stomach. Whenever he has taken a cold of this kind he uses Boschee's German Syrup, and it cures him every time. Here is a man who knows the full danger of lung troubles.^ and would therefore be most particular as to the medicine he used. What is his opinion ? listen ! "I use nothing but Boschee's German Syrup, and have advised, I presume, more than a hundred different persons to take it. They agree with me that it is the best cough syrup in the market." ® HOC <a 5 35 © 5 80 © 480 © 5 10 dm ?5 its Botl the method and results when Svrip of Figs is taken; it is pleasant andjrefreehiug to the taste, and acts V yet promptly on the Kidneys, ,v<r and Bowels, cleanses the ays* temjeffectually, dispels colds, head' aoh« WJd fevers and cures habitual eonsjip&tioB, Syrnp of Fig^ is the only remedy of its kind ever pro- J "~ pleasing to the taste and ao* a to the stowacb, prompt in tton and truly beneficial fa its prepared only from the most y and agreeable substances, its excellent qualities commend it and have made it the most remedy known, „£ of Figs is for sale to , .... aBd$l bottles by all leading drug, gist* Any reliable druggist who may apt have it on hana will prom The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. Ask my nccnts Tor W. It, I)o«irlan.8hoe*, If not for pale In your place nek yonr dealer to nciul Tor cntaloRUC, secure tF« ngeucy, and get them Tor you* tar TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE, J& THE L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY f It is a seamless shoe, with no tnclca or wax thread to hurt the feet; made of the best fine calf, I ' " " and easy, and because we make more shoes c grade than any other manufacturer, It equals sewed shoes costing from *4.00 to 85.00, • • j&e 00 Genuine Hand-sewed, the finest call «P«9a shoe ever offered for 85.00i equate French Imported shoes which cost from 88.0t)to 812.00. 00 lland-Seweil Welt Shoe, fine call, stylish, comfortable omd durable. The ben oe ever offered at this price ; same grade as custom-made shoes costing from $6.00 to $3.00. (CO 50 Police Shoo; Farmers, Railroad Urn «p «9 • and Letter Carriers all wear them; fine calf, seamless, smooth Inside, heavy three soles, extension edge. One pair will wear a year. ffi tf> SO fine calf t no better shoe ever offered at «DoSi this price; one trial will convince thoe* •who want a shoe for comfort and service. <e«> 25 and StJ.OO Workingman'a shoes ipmaa are very strong and durable. Those who have given them a trial will wear no other make. RfkVC* -8a.OO and 81. 75 school shoes are K»*J»g» worn by tho boys every where; they sell on their merits, as the Increasing sales show. 3.00 Hand-sewed shoe, best ngola, very stylish; equolsFrench .0U to SO.OO. CTOE CONSTIPATION, To enjoy bealtb one Bbonid have regular evacuations every twen y four hours. The evils, both mental and resulting front HABITUAL CONSTIPATION are many and serious. For tho euro of tBais common trouble, Tutt's Liver Pills have eained a popularity unpaff* ftUeledt Elegantly seasag coated. SOLD EVERYWHERE. YOU WANT MONEY? YOUR CHANGE YOU, PERHAPS? H I OMB can and Land Seekers earn money, see the country, and pick out location while harvesting 1 in toe Brain Acids of toe famous Bed River Valley Hundreds of xnen needed Wases, 98.PQ and $8.50 a day and board. HAIF FAR! EXCURSIONS, SO daye time on GREAT NORTHERN RAH WAY, July 21 and August 4, See your nearest rail* way went, or •write y. I. WHITNEY, Gen. Pass.and Ticket Aft-, 8t.3?aul,Minn. FREE to the WORLITS FAIR CITY! " Imported shoes costing from 82.00 .. 1.75 shoe for Ladies' 2.50, 82.00 and Misses are the best fine Dongola. Stylish and durable. Caution.— See that W. L. Douglas' name and >Mce are stamped on the bottom of each shoe. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass. E LEOTROTYPING TEREOTYPING OF THE HIGHEST GRADE ' PROMPTLY EXECUTED BY A. N. Kellogg Newspaper Go, We offer to our Customers and The Trade In these branches, Our facilities enable us to turn out work very rapidly, If you desire to release your type on some large job, send it to us for either stereotyping or electrotyp- Ing, and it will be returned to you promptlf and in good order, specialty of Newspaper M* Ings and Cuts, and have the largest assortment in these lines to be found anywhere la the country from which to select. A, N, KELLOGGlEWSPAPER CO,, 888 ft 87O DEARBORN ST., OHIQAOO, IIX. K4 k aae WALNUT STREET. ST. LOUIS. MO, 71 * 78 ONTARIO STREET, CLEVELAND, OHIO. 177 ft 178 ELM STREET, CINCINNATI. OHIO. 401 WYANDOTTE STREET, KANSASJPITV, MO, 88 ft 40 JEFFERSON ST., MEMPHIS. TENN. 74 TO 80 EAST BTH STREET, ST. PAUL. MINK Latest Stylos ~m- * L'Art De Ca Mode, 1 OOLOJUS0 " *» or semi 85 cts.for \\.J.JttOUSK, Sort EDUCATIONAL. CT7J

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