The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 19, 1891 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 19, 1891
Page 9
Start Free Trial

AGRICULTURAL HINTS. ' _• , ' . •. LOADER, A Hftyrnek That Is u Nevr ttopflrtur*, ... But No Experiment on Paper. ' ' The hayrack shown hero i6 a now departure in its llne ( but is uo experiment oti paper. I began using it in Kansas in 1878, when t had lots of heavy work for it. Some thought it would break down back of the front wheels, btit it has Btood severe tests and long service without any apparent weakening 1 . One advantage is that it places the load down I6w, thus making it easier to load and less liable to upset. Again, the tor cramping and straining, and possibly breaking the front wheels Of the waffon, are done axvay with, as the \vheo !s can turn under the load without Touching the timbers, neither can they tilt the rack up edgewise. It also allows short turning, almost as short as the naked running gear, and tor this reason saves the team much travel and many a hard puty. The rack is well explained by th& two cuts. Cut No. 1 shows the plain frame without the boards. A. A. ate the two main bed timbers, 2 by 4 inches square and of the desired length and distance apart. B. H. are two hkorter t> D ,D D < 1 :. B ' - 1 A B : FIG / i ', < B /t '*•' ' ' •{ bed tim bers, 4 by 4 inches, while C. C. C. C. are cross timbers. 2 by 4 inches, as long as the rack is wide. These are firmly bolted together by 1-10 or }£-inch bolts. D. D. D. D. is a Square of 4 by 4-inch timbers just largo enough to fill between the bolster standards, and 1 inch to spare to notch J£ inch on each side for standard. The front cross piece must be on top of the •ide timbers, but the back one may be on top or underneath the long timbers, better on top. Cut No. 3 shows the rack entire. By refering to cut No. 1 it will be •een that the hind wheels will run under E. B. Boards are run from the cross piece in front of the hind wheels to the cross back of the citt under. Now cut a piece of 2x4 inch joist long enough to reach from the end of the •ide timber to the outside of the rack, O. G., and set up on edge on the boarding F. Also cut two blocks 4 by 4 inches for the front corners of the square D. and on top of them lay the front cross timber of oak, 2 by 4 inches laid flat ways. Bolt the whole securely together. Now place on this crosspiece boards reaching to G. G. and also ris* bolt. Do not nail anything in building this rack. For the cover to the hind wheels any boards will do, but elms is the best. Soak in water for 24 or 48 hours and bind over the wheels, bolting to the cross timbers, both in front and back of the wheels. A board as long as the rack and wide enough to fill between the long timbers should also be bolted underneath the cross timbers, which should be placed near enough together so the wheel cannot hit them when cramped under on a short turn. This makes the rack complete, but if desired a ladder may be added, as shown in cut No. 2. It should be bolted 6 inches back of the front cross-piece «o it may lean forward when standing. When turned back it makes a good seat for the driver, as it rests across the back side of the front square.—L. H. Abbott, in Farm and Home. HEALTHFUL tljjh* and Air EssmtHaT itt fit* Wall.fl* Ing of An limits. Farmers' stables are rarely conatrttct ftd wlth-aview to their healthfnlness; ar« usually deficient in light, ventilatioa and drainage-. These defects give rise to much evil to animals confined in them, a-nd disorders of some kind are likely to result Want of light or light in straggling raya from Various small inlets injures th« eyesight, and where there is insufficient light* there is almost surely Insufficient ventilation. Stables thus closely built do not admii of free circulation of air, consequently they become filled with foul air, impregnated with the pungent vapors arising from manure, which, constantly breathed, irritates the mucus membranes of the throat and lungs, and keeps them in a more or less inflamed Condition. And if drainage is insufficient, and absorbents are not supplied, the floor becomes filled with urine- saturated manure which increases these disgraceful vapors. Stables should be built on somewhat elevated ground; if low and flat, the site should be well-drained; thia wcrald be well if done in any case. Where no other than an earth floor is had, absorbents should be used in abundance, especially if the stable be a low, close one. But it is better to have good floors. Wood floors of thick solid material do well enough. The floor should have a slight inclination from front to rear the seams between the planks covered with other plank, to prevent the liquids getting beneath the floor. Underneath the terminus of the floor at the rear should be placed a gutter to i-eceive and carry off the liquids to the manure pile. If a good and lasting floor be desired, concrete is the most economical in the long ruin. These, too, should have a few inches inclination to the rear with drains to serve the purpose of carrying off the liquids. The following method makes a s'ood concrete floor: Take out the earth to about a foot in depth, fill in with coarse gravel; smooth this off to a proper grade, say four inches in ten feet. Upon this put small stones—cobble stones—and press down solid, making drains where required. Over this, when raised up sufficiently high and firm, spread a layer of mortar, press in the top of this, when half dry, some sand, and to add to the thickness and durability of the floor, more mortar and sand may be put on; instead of mortar, some use gas tar, then finish off with sand. Stables are often built too low, or in other words the loft or floor overhead, is put down too low. This floor should be at least eight feet high; it gives better ventilation, and instead of letting the light and air struggle in as best it may through small apertures, there should be made one or two long windows reaching well up to the ceiling or upper floor. The sash in them should be swung oh pivots in the middle, so that the sash may be swung out at top; this gives better ventilation, the vapor within escaping at top, and the fresh air admitted at bottom. The windows should be in front, as side lights are hurtful to the eyes of stock, especially if there be no light on the opposite side. It costs but little more either of money or labor to erect such comfortable stables, and certainly nothing is Ipst by it. The proper saving of the manure in thia way, the ammonia that otherwise would be lost, repays much, besides the advantage and profit arising from having good, sound, healthy stock.— James I. Baird, in Ohio Farmer. DOMESTIC CONCERNS, nitrogenous of all addition to bread, FACTS FOR FARMERS. TUB use of complete fertilizers involves a waste in all cases where the soil already contains an abundance of pne or two of the chief elements of •lant food, and requires only the supplementary addition of the missing one or two elements. — T. Greiner. WHAT I could eara in some other way outside of farming is wholly out of the question. Ninety-five per cent. of the farmers must earn their money on their farms or not at all. and inust draw upon all really available sources cf income. — W. I. Chamberlain, IB you have no silo grow a crop of corn for fodder. Plant the seed in TOWS, cultivate well, and cut the fodder corn when tbe ears are glazed, the same as for ensilage, but the fodder should be well cured and then stored in the barn in a clean and bright condition. MOST people think they must wait many years for returns from the planting of peach or cherry pits. We have heard, on good authority, that a Texas man ate peaches from a tree two years, and two months after he planted |he pit from which the tree grew.— SHEEP-DIPPING TANK. —Cool the blood by drinking cold Water in vhSch a little pure cream oi tartar has been dissolved. —The Italians have a proverb: "When you let the stm shine ia, you drire the doctor out." —Anyone who has been scalded by steam should be taken to a warm room, and the parts drenched by cold water. —Straw berry*)! 1 Raspberry Ice: The juice of one quart of berries added to one pint of water and the juice of a lemon make a most satisfactory delicacy.—Good Housekeeping. —Raspberry Tarts: One egg, three tablespoons thick cream, one cup rasp- beriy jelly, sugar to taste. Beat the egg, add the cream, jelly and sugar. Fill ..tart shells and bake quickly.—Boston Budget. —The white varnish used for toys is made of sandarac, eight ounces; mastic, two ounces; Canada balsam, four ounces, and alcohol, one quart. This is white, drying and capable of being polished when hard. —Rice is the least grains. It is. a good and is especially serviceable to combine with highly nitrogeneous foods, such as peas, beans and lentils. It is particularly adapted for invalids, as it is one of the most easily digested substances known. —Boston Brown Bread: Scald a pint of cornmeal in a, pint of boiling water; when sufficiently cool add a pint and a half of rye meal, a gill of yeast, a gill of molasses and a teaspoonful of salt. Mix well, and, when perfectly risen, steam five hours; then put in the oven half an hour to dry and form the crust. —N. Y. World. —To color jelly a fine red, boil fifteen grains of chochineal, finely powdered, with a drachm and a half of cream of tartar, in half a pint of water very slowly for half an hour. Add, in boiling, a bit of alum the size of a pea. This harmless coloring matter may-be safely used in jelly when a beautiful ruby 3olor is desired, and gelatine, instead of fruit juices, is used as a foundation.— Detroit Free Press. —Quickly-Made Bread: Weigh two pounds of the best flour, and rub into It one teaspoonful of salt; then mix gradually a cent's worth of good yeast with a pint and a half of lukewarm water. Work this into the flour and let it stand for a couple of hours to rise, at tjie end of which time knead slightly, make up into loaves, place in tins, and bake in a good oven. This is sufficient for four loaves.—Detroit Free Press. —Scalloped Oyster Plant: One and one-half pint oyster plant boiled till tender and rubbed through a colander; idd one and one-half tablespoonfuls of butter, a scant one-fourth cupful, of milk, two teaspoonfuls salt, or one' of salt and one of celery salt, and a pinch Df cayenne pepper. Mix well, put in a baking dish and cover with fine bread irumbs and one-half tablespoonful of butter. Bake a delicate brown and serve hot in the baking dish.—House- Keeper. —Tomato Catsup: Skin one-half bushel of nice ripe tomatoes; heat and press through a sieve until you have a rich thick pulp. Boil in a porcelain or agate kettle; all catsups should be boiled in such utensils. Add to this pulp one quart of vinegar (pure cider); one box of mustard; one tablespoonful of salt; one ounce of celery seed; two ounces of cinnamon (pulverized); two ounces of black pepper (pulverizefl); one ounce of cayenne pepper; cloves, one ounce; one coffee-cup full of sugar. Boil until quite ropy; bottle and seal.— Demorest's Monthly. The fit. tools Exposition. The Eighth Annual St. Louis Exposition Will open Wednesday, September 2, and close October 17. The past history of this great industrial Exp< sitioii is one of inter-State pride, and its marked success for the past seven years is the guarantee that this year Will equal in every respect und exceed in many ways the varied exhibits of tho Arts, Mechanics and Sciences. The departments will have displays from every line of industry and business. Tho Art Department will have the best examples, to which will be a-!ded a fine collection of oriental musical instruments, lacquers, ivories, and other works of merit from China and Japan. Gilmoro's celebrated band will be in attendance each day, and furnish music In the afternoons and evenings. Arn erica's general progress will be faithfully portrayed, and the revelations in all branches of industrial achievements will be unusually complete and instructive. All the railroads will give reduced rates. -' Easy >to Reach Manlton. AiPullman Car now runs from Chicago to Manitou Springs without change Via the Barita Fo Route. It passes through Kansas Cit, r , Pueblo and Colorado Springs. It leaves Dearborn Station, Chicago, on the Dervor Limited at six o'clock p. m. and reaches Mauitou at hulf past eight tho second morning. No other lino can offer this ace nnniodiiiion. You must chango cars on an.v other line. i Pullman Palace Cars are run by the Baita Fo Route without change from Chicaj o to Las Vegas, Hot Springs, Denver, Co.orado Springs, Pueblo. Manitou ana nu ny other Rocky Mountain Summer Re- soi ts to which Excursion tickets are being BO! il at 212 Clark Street, Chicago. A Useful Design Furnished by a South Af- rloan Farmer. . A South African subscriber to the London Agricultural Gazette sends to that paper the subjoined design: Top line of tank level with the ground; 30 feet long; depth in deepest part, 6 feet 6 inches; width, 8 feet; bot- .Qft. H •toft. —• Two Genuine Harvest Excursions Will bo run from Chicago, Milwaukee, and otner points on the lines of tho Chicago, Mi vvaukee & St. Paul Railway, to points in Western Minnesota, Northwestern Iowa, South and North Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, Utah, Wyoming and Montana, at cheap excursion rates, on August 25 and September 29,1891. For further particulars apply to the nearest coupon ticket agent, or address GEO. H, HEAPFOUD, Gen'l Pass. Ag't, Chicago, III. P. S.—It will do your heart good to see the magnificent crops in South Dakota. They are simply immense. Tbe Only One Ever Printed. Can Ton Find the Word? Each week, a different 3 inch display is published in this paper. There are uo two words alike in either ad., except One word. This word will be found in the ad. for Dr. Barter's Iron. Tonic, Little Liver Pills and Wild Cherry Bitters. Look for " Crescent" trade mark. Head the ad. carefully and when you find the word, send it to them and | they will return you a book, beautiful lithographs and sample free. JAGSON says he has found more grass widows in clover than in weeds.—Elmira Gazette. Two Harvest Excursions. The Burlington route, C. B. & Q. R. R., •will sell from principal stations on its lines, on Tuesdays, August 25 and September 29, •Harvest Excursion Tickets at Low Rales to principal cities and points in the Farming Regions of the West, Southwest and North west. For tickets und further information concerning these excursions, call on your nearest C. B. & Q. ticket agent, or address P. S. EUSTIS, Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agent, Chicago, 111. A TREE is green when in f oliago and a boy is green in his folly-age.—Binghamton Republican. _ i McViclter'B, Chicago. "The Soudan" commenced its fifth week at McVicker's August 8, and the way the theater has been filled it could run here indefinitely. Seventy-two performances have been given in this city, out of which thirty- six belong to McVicker's theater. "How PALE the cream looks," said the housekeeper. "Yes'm," replied the cook; "it's been whipped, mum."—Epoch. MY friend, look here 1 you know how "weak and nervous your wife is, and you know that Carter's Iron Pills will relieve her. Now why not be fair about it and buy her a boxl . 4, ~— ENGAO ED couples may not average larger than other people, yet they are often distinguished by their sighs.—Lowell Courier. SEA air roughens the skin. Use Glenn's Sulphur Soap. Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 cents. CAN a man intoxicated by music be said to be air-tight?—Texas Sittings. Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. \ Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure ic, promptly for any one who wishes to try it Do cot accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. >, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. LOUISVILLE. KY. HEW YORK. H.V. The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. Douglas Shoes, place ftsh your _. secure th« aud get them for yon, jar TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE.^! Auk my ac«nts for W. ti, If not for sale In your p^, denlor to neiid for catalogue, "Gterman For Coughs & Golds. John F. Jones, Edom.Tex.,writes- I have used German Syrup for the past six years, for Sore Throat, Cough, Colds, Pains in the Chest and Lungs, and let me say to anyone wanting such a. medicine— German Syrup is the best. B.W. Baldwin, Carnesville.Teiin., writes : I have used your German Syrup in my family, and find it the best medicine I ever tried for coughs and colds. I recommend it to everyone for these troubles. WHY IS THE W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE CENftfMEN THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEYP It Is a eoamlcss shoe, with co tacks or wax thread to burt tbe feet; made of the best fine calf, stylish and easy, and because we make more shoes of thtt grade than any other manufacturer. it equals baud* sewed shoes costing from 81.00 to $5.00. fllrS. 00 Genuine Hand-sewed, tho flnegtcalf «f)v* shoe ever offered for $5.00; equals French Imported shoes which cost from $8.00 to $13.00. ^ - 00 Hund-Heweil Welt Shoe, flno calfj ible and durable. —--•--* Thebes* as on** stylish, comfortable and dura shoe ever offered at this price; same Krai torn-made shoes costing from $0.00 to $9.00. CBO 50 Police Hhoe; Farmers, Railroad Men 9 v • and Letter Carriers all wear them; fine calf, seamless, smooth Inside, heavy three soles, extension edge. One pair will wear a year. _ •*• - fi ne cn jf, no better shoe ever offered at _ this price; one trial will convince thoaa who want a shoo for comfort and service. S3 and $£.00 Workineman'a are very strong and durable.. Those wl are __ v , theysell on theTr merits, as th"e Increasing sales show. I n*4 i AC 83.00 Ilnnd-sewed shoe, beet kdU ICO Dongola, verystyUsb; equals French Imported shoes costing from $4.00 to 46.00. Ladies' 2.50, $2.00 and 81.75 shoe foe Misses are the best flno Dongola. Stylish and durable. Caution.—See that W. L. Douglas' name and price are stamped on tbe bottom of each shoe. W. L. DOUGLAS. Brockton, Mail, 6 SPLENDID TRASHS 6 R. Schmalhausen, Druggist, of Charleston, 111. .writes: After trying scores of prescriptions and preparations I had on my files and shelves, without relief for a very severe cold, which had settled on my lungs, I tried your German Syrup. It gave me immediate relief and a permanent cure. ® G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer, Woodbury, New Jersey, U. S. A. IN Florida, where crickets often seriously damage choice plants just set oq,t, the plan hits been adopted of cutting off the top and bottom of three- pound fruit cans and placing the reaulti n? cylinder over the very small rose bushes, cuttings and other small choice plants liable to attack. GUT dovyn the old fruit trees that nay be standing in the pastures that have passed beyond their period of usefulness. Pnless they are taken care of they will become nests for the various fruit pests, and will in turn be the toeans of popuhiyng yatu? pyctard with undesirable colonies. I WANT to say thia out of my'own experience. I have oXten feda dollar's worth of feed into one cow and got dollars worth of butter out af her. fcaye fed the §*me »mpu#t tWtMe? c^w and gpjt two Jxer, and lam going a t torn line, 8 feet; stope out, 13 feet. Contents roughly calculated, 1,500 gallons. The above, a very rough side view, may give more idea than measurements alone. At H a trap door is fitted, so that the sheep may be soaked if necessary. Such a tank will holdotwelve to fifteen sheep at once, and 2,000 sheep can be passed through it easily in a day, even when each lot is soaked for a minute or two. I much prefer a swimming bath to hand dipping; sheep very seldom get any of the dip into their mouths. _ The Best-Paying Turkey. The turkey that pays best for domestic purposes is the bronze, of the handsome -breed that has been developed ia the last generation to this country. All turkeys have been developed in America for that matter. Notwithstanding its foreign name the turkey is a native of this continent, and was not known in Europe till it was introduced from the western world. That » another debt tjxe inhabitants of Europe owe to America. We have not only eet them the example of a great people, happy and prosperous under republican government, but we have given them the turkey,— Prairie Farmer. _ __ _ Kero*eno Oil Again. Kerosene emulsion has been, used quite extensively for the destruction of scale insects, with excellent results. The kerosene not only kills the insects but also destroys the eggs. It is also a much cheaper application than whale oil soap, -The kerosene oil is mi*ed with milk in the proportion of two parts pf oil in one of hot mUk, and vio? lently churned until an emulsion jq f onnpd which may then be diluted witt water. When ugjad, ow> pint of tho be added to *w?o of water. A Warm-Weather DesHort. A caramel pudding, or as it is sometimes called, creme a la Versailles, is an excellent dessert for a warm Sunday, and can be prepared the day before and set away in the refrigerator. Beat six eggs with six tablespoonfuls of sugar and a scant teaspoonful of salt. Add gradually, beating all the time, a quart of milk. Flavor with the grated peel of half a lemon a teaspoonful of extract of vanilla, or two tablespoonfuls of sherry. Bake in a buttered mold set into a pan of boiling water until it is solid, from half to three-quarters of an hour. When you can stick the handle of a spoon into the center and bring it out with no custard sticking to it it is done. Set it away to cool in the mold. For the sauce melt a oup of granualated sugar in a small saucepan, stirring it all the time. When it is dark brown in color and quite liquid pour in a coffee oup of boiling water, still stirring. When it is entirely mixed set it on the side of the range and let it simmer fifteen minutes, When the pudding and sauce are both quite cold or just before serving turn out the custard carefully into a glass dish and pour the sauce around it—N. Y. Tribune. BHJOTJSHBSS, dizziness, nausea, headache, are relieved by small doses of Carter's Little Liver Pills. THE oarsman points to tbe river as a bed of rowses.—Washington Star. IF tastes didn't differ restaurants would have an easy time.—Lowell Mail. THE best cough medicine is Piso's Cure for Consumption. Sold everywhere. 25c. and should be u*e4 at ones wltJ» $ Crazy-Cloth Scarfs. There is a material sold in the dry- goods stores called crazy-cloth, or cotton orepe. It comes in white, yellow, pala blue, and pink. Any of these shades can be used for scarfs to throw over the back of a chair, around a picture-frame or easel, or drapery for a mantel. Cut the length you wish the scarf to be— a yard and a half or two yards — and hem it on all four sides with a hem an inch wide. Abpye the hem draw out four or five threads all around. If you can draw well enough draw in outline atbranch of leaves, or get a pattern stamped at some fancy store. Outline over the drawing with colored silk or cotton in a color that will look well with the color of the cloth. The pattern need be only on one end, but may be on both. It may be as elaborate as you may care to make it, or a very simple design.— Harpwr's Young People. RELIEVES all Stomach Distress. REMOVES Nausea, Sense of CONGESTION, PAIN. REVIVES FAILING ENERGY. RESTORES Normal Circulation, WABMS TO TDK TIPS, DR. HARTEH MEDICINE CO., It. Lrals. NUMBER 3:10 P,M, six; THE 5:30 P.M. LIMITCQ. * ,<7 Tourist Folder, \ Showing Routes and Bates to the Principal Eastern Resorts, and Complete Schedule of Trains. C.K.WiLBER.W.P.A. CHICAGO. AJ.SMITH.G.P.&T.A. CLEVELAND. NO OHANGB O? CLIMATE NEEDED. ASTHMA WE WILL SEND YOU TESTIMONY TBOM PEOPLE WHO NEAB YOTT. CURED sm CURED, P, HAROLD HAYES, M, D., BTTFFAX.O, H. T. HAY-FEVER W TCRITB TO ITS FOB PBOOPS. J£J Ban Butler's Book 1.000 Pages, 200 Illustrations, one volume. Bells at eight. Exclusive territory given. Outfit ready. Apply Immediately to DIBBI.B I'UB. CO., MWCUrk Btir«t,tlilmi. HfSAXK IB1B PAPBB «my HMO jya nil*. P ISO'S REMEDY FOB CATAKBH.—Best. Easiest to U30. Cheapest, Belief is immediate, A cure is certain, tor Cold >u tho Head it tea uo equal. to Qp$» the C»mp»Jga. "Why, Cousin Jenny," said Capt. Jinks, "whit a beautiful complexion you have! You are the bell« of the dance COPYPWHT IBS) The end of woman's peculiar troubles and ailments comes -with Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It cures them. For all the functional derangements, painful disorders, and chronic weaknesses that afflict womankind, it's a certain remedy. It's an invigorating, restorative tonic, soothing cord\al and bracing nerv- ine—purely vegetable, non-alcoholic, and perfectly harmless. In the euro of periodical pains, prolapsus and other displacements, bearing*down sensations, and all "female complaints" and irreg«» larities, "Favorite Prescription," is the only medicine that's guaranteed, If it doesn't give satisfaction in ev* ery case, you Save your money back. You j>a,y only for tbe goocf you get. Qaa you ask more ? Th.§ easiest way is the beet. Re ulate the liver, stomach, and bowe with I)r, Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, Tb,ey ojteanse aud renovate the system-r thoroughly and naturally. Sick Headache, Constipation, Jftdi? gestiojx, and Bilious Attacks, %re prevented, relieved, and cured. RH It is an Ointment, of which a small particle is applied to tUe aostrils. fdco,50c. Sold by druggists or sent by p)wl. ' • E. T. HA2Ki.Ti.K3. Warren. .Pft, Towcr'5 IrpprovecJ CLICKER Guaranteed Water. Au. Improve! Slickers hav* btside the Fish Br»n< TKAMJIUIK on every COM I SoftWoolep Watch Out I Coi^r. . C»Uk<i* ^+^~*S*~r^s***.~^>+**-* 0 tin DT-H A SHORT Tom, I agreed to furnish tbt powder if papa would furnish the ball Jjy partner* mu«t fwg&b the arms. >' "0, I see, and you sxpeet to bring on an •ngagement'^O^roit frttt Pre»* EDUCATIONAL. ND By Wail, bau price for «K» 99** -^CHICAGOATHENAEUM Occupies its own elegwiv, ational advantage*; Fal BusineM 05.3 8iior&aj University of Illinois. » t, TpWgB, MFR, BQSTQM LIFE'S HISTORY; «»w«e «* life, mpde 99 of (Buiblne »«d gloom. fla«J- ae«* and corrow, ricbe* »nd p«v«r ty> fce«Hh pllJT, th,a|i(Bneu»ye»i» b* and ocbe» o»» be relieved! there |» a forerery^vocud, »o4 aolenop h»» nta»reacb«faJV There!*no ery thatnat proven fo _ _^ »»_... i~_ . . . r __ |w _ fa •S !•! - > ji , *.*

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free