The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 23, 1892 · Page 8
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 23, 1892
Page 8
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8 THE REPUBLICAN, WKDNifiSDAY, ALGONA, IOWA, MAKCH 28, 1892. IkV; THE LIGHT RUNNING * "DOMESTIC" IS THE ONLY SEWING MACHINF IV THE WORLD THAT MAKES A PERFECT LOCK-STITCH, CHAIN-STITCH, And BUTTON-HOLE. Three Machines in One Buy tho "DOMESTIC," It is the BEST every way. Simple, Practicable, Durabi AGENTS WANTED! SEND FOR CIRCULARS AND PRICE LIST. "OQSfiEST!G"$EWINS MAGKft£ <3 For Sale by CHICAGO, ill VM J. B. WINKEL, ALGONA, IOWA."* L. Down's HEALTH EXERCISER. . For Brain-Workers ft Sedentary People: I Gentlemen, Ladles, Youths; the I Athlete or Invalid. A complete 5 gymnasium. Takes up but 3 In. J square floor-roomjnew.sclentlflc. 3 durable, cojnprehenslre, cheap, 1 Indorsed by 30,oOOphyslolans, law'] yers, clergymen, editors & others I now using It. Send for JJl'd otrou- jEi,sc3»gia lar.40 eng'sj no charge. Prof. D.I Oii MARK.) L. Dowd,Scientific Physical and, 'Vou-Ai culture, 0 East litli at., Hew York. SULPHUR BITTERS THE GREATEST BLOOD PURIFIER KNOWN. This Great German Medicine is the CHEAPEST and best. 128 doses of Sulphur Bitters for $1.00, less than on« cent a dose. It will cure the worst kind of skin disease, from OODOCIII A T«'*' flro deadly. ri? ^ i ^ /sazr'sss stubborn, deep f» Sulphur Bit I seated diseases, m nTU i -t,,,,,* %,, Q ,n ^iiinim* tuttnm • anf * west meal- f. *£« 2L?« i / clne ever made - wiS? * n Si?"/ Is y° ur TONGUE l& J£it^f* / COATED with a tn£™™ n "/ yellow, sticky sub- SvTho«u'/ s * anco ? Is your rS-OAv / Breath * oul and of- M T ' 1 tensive? Your Stom- achis OUT OF ORDER. Use Sulphur Bitters immediately. If you are sick, no matter what ails you, use Sulphur Bitters. Don't wait until you are unable to walk, or are flat on your back, but get some AT ONCE, it will euro you. Sulphur Bitters h THE INVALID'S FRiEKD. 1-eTirt 3 2-oont stamps to A. P. Oy;";-rr\y ft f/x'J Boston, Mass., i'or best nioUical wuvli All kinds of arciics at rates at Stouph's. reduced Early Risers, Early Risers/Early Risers, the famous little pills for constipation, sick headache.dyspepsia inul nervousness. Thero i:j not'iins liko ttio RESTORATIVE NERVMKE iH.MjvtriMl by tho (;-ic'at specialist, DR. (VSSLC3, to CL.O all nervous diseases, as Headache, tho Ciues, Nervous Prostration, Sleeplessness, Wouralcin, St. Vltusi Danco,Fits and Hysteria. SI:my physicians usoitin their i>!vte:i<.e, and pay tho results nro •wonderful. Vvo b:ivu huj.-ilivda of tcstiniuninla likathcso 1'roui i!ru;.';:ist;. "Wo have never known anything lilia it.' 1 c'limv & Co., Syracuse, N. Y. "Kvwy tintilo sulfl iirin^a v.'ords of pr::iso," J. G. Wolf, Ilill'.idalo, Jlich. "Tlio liest seller wo ever liad." YV'oodv.-ortli & (•;,., Fort Wnyne, Ind. "Nervine urlla better than anything YTO ever had." II. F. Wyatt&Co., Concord, N. II. Trial tottli! aud bock of testimonials JFreuatdrugBists. DR. MILES' MEB5CAL. CO., Elkhart.lncl. TBSAEi EOTTIJLE FIIEE. Sold by F. W. DISGLEY. FOR GENTLEMEN ; THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY? if is a spumlosa shoo, v.Mili no taeks or wax thread to hurt tueleet; made of tlia best line i-alr, stylish nnU easy, anil ZiwcHse itv make mmv shuns of thin ;;nt tie- ilttnt, tin a other maiiitfucnirer, it equals baud- .-inveil siloes costing from ?-lM la ftfl.OO. S ips (>») ('jfiiniiin Haiifi-McwiMl, the finestcalC 'ZJfa shoo ever offered for S"i.0(l; equals French imported slioea which cost from SS.lHto §12.1)0. $fc./3 00 liiiiiil-Scv/ed \VcH Hlinc, line calf, cJS^B stylish, comfortable and durable. The best shoe ever offered at this priee; same grade as custom-made slices costing from $ii.OU to g'.i.oo. 59 I'olieo Mh'oe; Farmers. "Railroad Men - and LctterCarriersail weartliem; lliiecalf., 3, smooth inside, heavy three soles, extension eu;;e. One pair will wear a year. S tfJ) 30 line c-.ilfs no better shoo over offered at ffl&B tills price; one trial will couvluce thoso who want a shoe I'or comfort and service. £R«JS '^~> mill !i>'i.H{J Workinjiiniin's shoes <ii*fi«iB arc very strong and durable. Tlioso who have given them a trial will wear uo other make. RrfPiWiE' •''.*-.iH) anil §1.73 school shoes a: -• , worn by the boyseverywhere; they sell on their merits, as the increasing sales show. H S3)fr3Si««S S>8.00 iitiml-Nttmiil shoe, best ChsC3<L3 8<CS> Don^ola., very stylish! cqualsFreuch imported shoes costing from Sl.oo t.o SG.uo. ladies' a. 50, 8-.2.0O iiiul Si. 75 shoe fop Misses aro tho best fine Donyola. Stylish aud durable. Caution. — See that W. L. Douglas' naitio and twice are stamped ou tho bottom of. eaeli shoe. .._ Insist on local advertised dealers sunnlvliie'vo'i ; W. J^= lUtUCJljAss, Brockfou, ruins, sold' S. As-ent ^n^w AUBURN, NEW YORK. 1st—Thu utmost care that is given in selecting and buyiug- noue but tho bust of materials. ~d—The best of workmanship ia all their branches. uJ—-Uy the combination and practical use of the most important improvements made. In this manner we effect the most obtainable result in regard to quality aud durability. Our instruments have a rich volume of tone, pure and of loug sustaining, singing quality. Our cases are double veneered inside tiud outside, thus avoiding the checking and warping. Our key-bottoms are framed together like a door, and therefore bound to keep straight. Our patent music rack is the plainest and yet most serviceable in existence Our patent fall board is a novelty and of the most practical usefulness. The patent repeating action is highly appreciated by expert players, as well as by scholars. The patent tuning-pin fastening, only used iu our pianos, is the most important improvement ever invented; the tuning pin being inserted only iu the full iron IVame thus lessening the liability of stretching and loosing of the springs, so commonly found in pianos with wooden wrest planks. We challengo the world that our piano will stand longer iu tune than any other made in the ordinary way. Special prices to introduce these pianos where we have ao agent. Good agents wanted.. Direct all correspondence to 3, U8TEK, Box W, SUDDEN, IOWA, Sept. ot low* »geacie». Farm and Stock Yard. JAMES WILSON, Emfofc. Whenever a orBamefy stands idle there Is cause to suspect the want of skill to make butter or cheese. Illinois Is said to have 800 idle. Then Illinois needs 800 skilled dairymen. As long as eastern States' farmers grazs dear land, send to the West for grain and to the South for cotton seed meal, so long is there a paying margin for -western dairymen. But the dairymen, there's the trouble. Co-operation can build and buy outfits, but skill in the manipulation of milk can only make them pay. Our mothers had opinions about rations. They fed us pork and beans—a well balanced ration. They gave us oat meal pudding and milk. If the family was poor we got potatoes and buttermilk. Bread and cheese was tho dinner of many a school boy in old times. It was a superior ration to bread and butter. The chemist's terms were not known to those blessed mothers, bub they knew how to feed a boy and make a man of him. We sometimes think the mothers were wiser compounders of rations In those clays than some are now. When we consider the precepts tho chemists give us we find they call a perfect ration what we get in good pasture grasses. They advise us to go to the seeds that got all the strength of certain plants, in order o strengthen what is not so good. They use names that are common to them. Three terms are common: Albumen or flesh formers, and fat formers as well. They use carbo-hy- drates to designate heat or fat formers, although carbo-hydrates need albumen to help make fat. Then they use the term fat, and talk to us of these three when telling how to mix rations. If we will consider nature's rations we will find them well arranged. Milk is one of the strongest and best, and as chemists sa3 r , a "narrow ration." Young clover is also a very strong ration. So is well cured clover hay. Most of the pasture grasses are perfect in themselves. When made into liaj' at the right time, at early blooming before the strength of the plant'has concentrated itself in seed, the dry plant need not differ much from the green plant, but it does differ. Woody fiber quite diflicult to digest increases as the plant ages. Plants cut after seeding are quite woodj'. Nothing in the Sanborn controversy ' by men of pretentious surprises us so much as to see the pivotal point in the feeding of the O/.ark cattle along side of well bred cattle missed. They fail la \ see that the grain ration, 7.7 pounds of corn meal a day, is a scrub ration, and that while O'/.ark cattle could gain on it, it was out of the question for well bred cattle to do any better. Nobody with sense ever claimed that well bred cattle would beat common cattle on scrub treatment. The station experimenters who did the feeding may have had useful objects in view, but a test of the breeds on 7.7 pounds of corn nicaLa day could not be for the purpose of ascertaining which would make beef most economically. is necessary to establish truth. The tioW and the chemlat dtudled by actual trial is the task of thft day. Eastern farmers exist by more economy and closeness to market for what sells best fresh/ The struggle is a losing one against western men with soils that need no fertilizers and are worked more cheaply by machinery. Mote intensive farming in the West will compel eastern farmers to abandon many lines of farming. Iowa butter, when well made, sells quite as well as eastern butter. Iowa colts sell as Well as the eastern bred. Iowa meats have long taken possession of eastern markets. Better farming here will open up markets for us across the Atlantic for goods not produced in excess of the home demand. If all Iowa counties made as much butter as Buchanan—and they can—and made it as good as Elgin extras—and they can —we would be ready then to lock horns with Denmark in English markets, that buy 216,000,000 pounds a year. We have much slack to take up In dairying. Cows should bo kept indoors in all severe weather. They should be fed all the nutritious feed they will eat, summer amd winter, aid when this is done cows will pay far better. Water must be convenient all the time, in the pasture. Tho cow should drink when she pleases. When this is clone the value of different cows will become evident, and when every cow is fed to her full capacity Ihen the owner can ascertain which to reject. Half feeding, shivering out doors, drinking ice cold water once a day, cold barns and the like leave tho owner utterly in the dark regarding the possibilities of his herd. Profit comes from full feeding only. Sustenance sustains only. If we are to make dairying in Iowa what it can be made these considerations must have attention. We think stock feeders err often by feeding too little instead of too much flax meal or oil meal. Sudden changes of diet are very dangerous, but gradual increase of oil meal or llax meal can be made without danger to any animal. Young clover is very highly albuminous and very dangerous to all animals unless they are put on it gradually, then it is very nutritious. The authorities tell us ilax is sure to cause abortion—and i; heavily fed it is — so is. corn that is' carbonaceous. Both fed heavily at once are bad. We think the farmer will come to the conclusion that the gradual change to either may be made. Of course wo must consider what we want. If milk, feed what resembles milk in constituents. If fat, feed what makes fat. If growth, feed for growth. If wool, feed for wool. information.. The dhdmtots 1 ftames Wilt beootlyi generally undentood. .Many crude Ideas will be Abandoned in the light of experimentation. The chemist never could, as h« never has made his knowledge popular. The newspapers are carrying the work of experimentation to all the people and the nonsense is being eliminated from the station work by station men themselves. Gradually our crops will be fed to better advantage, as well as grown more economically. The science of agriculture is growing very rapidly. Educated men in the industries are more in demand, and it is universally recognized that it pays to study how to make high selling products. The price of the heifer and cow is a prominent one just now in our markets. Hutchers in the State and out of buy and kill, sellers get low prices. The beef is often as good as steer beef and there is profit in handling it. Iowa sends the heifer and fat cow to Chicago where they are killed and the meat returned to Iowa. The movement grows and the price of transportation both ways is paid by the farmer. The controversy turns upon the relative profits of the beef combine in Chicago and the butchers in the State. Two facts are prominent. The consumers of the beef pay away up, and the producers of it arc paid away down. Farmers could as readily kill and sell* beef as they organize to make and sett butter. We can not agree with the proposition that the cow that gives milk that makes iJOO pounds of butter costs as little to keep as the cow that makes half that amount. If two cows are full fed and one does not give as much milk as the other she is likely to fatten. The trouble is with poor milkers generally that they are uot well enough feel. Jf the milk cow were as well fed as the fattening steer she would respond better. There is, of course, much in blood, but it is blood that has been made valuable by good feeding as well as good breeding. We write to caution farmers against depending on breeding witnout feeding. The two go together. Good blood comes from systematic srood feeding and seleotion, and such feeding for long generations establishes blood. If farmers will follow Henry in the Breeder's Gazette closely, they will get the principles of feeding, and be able to gradually reduce them to practice. If they will add the Homestead and study Wallace, they will find principles made plain to a boy even. 'The farm talk is now on the ration and it is well worth studying. Much is uncertain regarding it, but strong pens are attacking its mysteries. The chemist has had glimmerings of insight, but practical men must parallel the work of the chemist with the work of the cow's alimentary canal The stations are laboriously comparing the cow's -work with the chemist's work, ladustrlouif attention to both nil} giv« truth after frwth, but the Ten million bushols of flax wore grown in this country in 1839, and two thousand million bushels of corn were grown. Iowa grows three hundred million bushels of corn. If this corn were made into a well balanced ration on the German theory it would require two hundred and forty million bushels of oil meal to do the balancing. So it is entirely out of the question to ever get that much iiax or cotton seed to do this balancing. We do not think it nucessar}', but we do think corn requires more albuminous feeds fed with it than it usually gets. What will it be? In the first place we grow too much corn and depend too much on corn for fattening. More dependence can be placed upon the pasture. That needs no help if there is plenty of it, while grain fed on pasture may pay. A list of plants that will meet this want is needed, and will be sought and no doubt found. ROTATION OF CROPS. The heavy crops on the older Iowa farms are made on old pasture land, and the best possible rotation Is grass and grass, corn, oats and grass again. Our lands improve while in pasture. The roots fill the ground and when it is plowed up the roots feed the growing plants and give us the best possible soil conditions. Iowa lands that grow grass two- thirds of the time improve, as every observer knows. The new settler generally calls upon the soil for grain to turn into cash. He pretty certainly calls so often that the land rebels, grows weeds, sulks and refuses to respond. Scientists tell us that each crop takes from the soil something that others do not so much need. Observing men know that all crops exhaust the soil except the grasses, and while beautiful theories are given us how the legumes enrich the soil, it is also well known that old blue grass pastures, where plowed up, give us as great crops as we get anywhere. The principal value of rotation in Iowa is to le,t land that has been cultivated rest in grass. Our neighbors on the newer lands of the Northwest have been growing flax pretty freely. They will do well to limit the crop to once in four or five years ant! grow clover and other grasses between llax crops. Wo fear the ilax does not make the farmer richer when he calls for it too often. He may get more ready money but he has a'poor- er farm. We think well established farmers should grow more llax, enough for home use. It can come into the rotation after breaking up the pasture socl, or if the land is too rich for oats it is a good nurse crop to seed down with. Our older farms—many of them—become too rich for oats and on them we would seed down with barley, that is a fast growing cereal, ripens sooner than oats and is nearly the same nature for feeding. Iowa grows corn and oats more than anything else in the crop line. When they are rotated with the pasture the land keeps up heart. The State, devotes too much space to timothy for hay. We would sow timothy among other grasses for pasture, but never alone for hay, on the dry rolling prairie. After the clover roots fail to feed it very little is harvested, except on. damp soils. Some localities in Iowa that could not live by wheat turned to the cow and the pasture and prospered. Some of them have now gone back to grain growing. They must re pent again and turn to the cow again or be in poverty again. QUESTIONS ANSAVEUED. The pleasure we get from the growth of farm inquiry and the many able men who engage in it is dashed every now d then by crank notions. The world ias left us some things settled, and pointed out many rocks and shoals and yclone tracks. We should avoid them. Some excellent co-laborers—quite a few— are huffy because we will not thresh over old straw stacks in the liae of inoculation for hog cholera. If our friends who listen to cranks will carefully read up on this question and learn that inoculation never succeeded in ridding any country of disease, and that animal disease can and has been stamped out, and if in this posting up process they flud reasonable grounds for thinking that the experiments with inoculation have not been ample, that the Netherlands and Great Britain did not try long enough or carefully enough, and that something new has been found out, why then a new trial should be had. But that a crank notion should control public sentiment is deplorable. Aftteea Salve. , The beat salve id the World foi cuts, bruises, sores* ulcersi salt rheum, tetqt sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, cofns, and all skto eruptions, and positively cures Piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price SGcents pof box. Forsule by Dr. L. A. Sheet!?. 25 He—Upon my word, I think I've gono through every experience—except hang' ing. She—Cheer up; that may come yet. "It leads them all" is the general reply of druggists when asked about the merit; or sales of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Whitens and Soflpiis tile Skin. Rozodoro is the safnst of all toilet prep • arations for whitening the complexion. It is a hygienic luxury, being most agreeable to use and leaving the skin in a pure, refreshed and healthy condition. Delicately perfumed. Mrs. D. B. Howard, San Francisco, writes: '-It has made my skin pure and white as a little child's. Price 75 cts. Try a bottle. Sent free upon receipt of price, and so wrapped it cannot be told. Address, The Rozodoro Co., South Bend, Ind. Agents wanted. Tha patient hen does all the work' While the rooster does the crowing', Some women, too, toil like a Turk, And their men do all the blowing. What a brother of JIaj. Gen. John M v Schofiekl, Chief Commander of the U. S. armies his to say: W. E. Clossou, Dear Sir:—It, gives mo great pleasure to say that for severe coughs aucl colds wo have found your Cough Cure to be the most effectual of any we have ever used in our family. Wo find that from oue to three trials usually affords a speedy relief for the worst of colds and most troublesome coughs. I can also speak in the highest for your Celebrated Pain Remedy. I have lived in various parts of the United Stales, including Chicago. Louisville aud St. Louis, where I was pastor iu the latter place for seventeen years, and will sny that I would hi-vc considered myself very fortunate to have known of these preparations. It is my sincere wish that, you may be able to place these remedies in every home throughout our laud. You will please publish the foregoing, as I wish iny many friends, whom duty calls to speak in public, to be informed of the instant relief which they will find >y the use of your Cough Cure and Cclo- iruted Pain Relief. Sinccrly yours, Rev. J. V. SCIIOFIELD, 'ttstor of the Baptist Church, Indcpcn- .once, Iowa. KXl'ANIHNCi AGKICDtTUKE. The present talk about rations is the outcome of the establishment of experiment stations. The discussion will go on until conclusions are arrived at that will be generally understood. The value of each grain and fodder will be determined and become household worda We will use what is necessary to bring about the best and most economic results. We will oease to sell to foreigners what we should feed at home. Our best farmers are not learning everything regarding feeding, but they are learning how to communicate their experience to others in nomenclature that is becoming common language. Our best farmers always fed the albuminous grains to balance up, and used them particularly for finishing with. But v« h§ve a host of fturnoejrs who have yet to learn much tha* tl well kaowo to other* Stood by alt *Ul h» - OltEEN FEED FOR PIGS. Bins-row, lowu.—Would you advise sowing peas for pigs'" How and when should they be sown? Is it better to pasture them or cu£ and feed? RKADEK. Yes, by all means sow peas for pigs. If you have not plenty of clover nor convenient pastures growing it, sow peas —or rather plow them in four inches deep, because they do not harrow in readily—and cut for feeding during summer. But clover is all suilicieut for the summer time for hogs, with or without grain, as a green feed. For winter, the pea ground is the resort of peoples living to tho north of us who can not grow corn, and we can use it to advantage to feed with our corn, because it is highly albuminous. Stewart places it at one part of albuminoids to two and nine- tenths of carbonaceous, while corn ranges from one to eight to one to eleven. So peas are very valuable to mix with corn for hogs. They cost more to grow and harvest, but we must have them and experiment with them until we settle the golden mean between what the chemist advises and present practice. LOSS OF YOUNQ PIGS. DUNJTELI.,, Minnesota.—I read your columns in the Estherville Republican and would like to ask you a question. What would you ad'yise to feed brood sows so as to make pig birth easy? Last year most of my pigs come dead and some of iny sows were a week having their pigs. AUG. WENBEKG. This letter is general and deserves more than private reply. * ? Our western custom has been too much in the direction of exclusive corn feeding to pregnant animals, and we suffer from it in all directions. The sow should have corn only as part of a ration. She should have some oats, roots or clover hay, if pasture is not convenient. W^ would suggest half a pound of oil me§ r flax meal a day for the ten days before "coming in time." Indeed we advise this for any animal It is not yet settled bow oil meal affects breeding animals. Gradually fed in reasonable amounts it does not produce abortions. Heavily fed at once it does. We permit our sows too often to herd with cattle and horses where they get hurt This is a fruitful cause ol trouble at parturition. We should observe nature's requirements io this regard apd eliminate eyerjtWB^ ua- natural Abortloft* we cawed by so U»*t ftey o*u <wt be I£.A XIAiOAl) L.ANJJS 'or ?-:iic I>y the Illinois Central J;. It. Co. at I.,ow 1'i'k-OM and on Kasy Terms In Soiithci-n Illinois. • Tlie best farm country in tho worlrt for oithoi- iii'KB or sniall farms, Hardens, orchards, or aiJ-.yin.'4-, raismn .stock or sheep. Tills is destined soon to become the richest iurtioii o( tin: State of Illinois in material vealtli, as it is already in thu productiveness ol! Is soil. A greater variety ol crops, with n •reater prolit, can be grown on a less amount ii lands in this country than can be raised in ,ny oilier portion of tills state. Its soil, climate Delation, and tinequaled facilities for transiior- utmii to Chicago—Hie greatest market iu the vorul—all combine to assure a future of great to iho owner of any of these lands that .ro now sold at so low a price. Karly vegetables and fmits of all kiiids.apples hat are acknowledged superior to any grown •ven in New York state, pears that are without ival in flavor and abundance, winter wheat hat takes the premium wherever displayed lie home of clove.t and blue grass, where beep can be raised to.ihe greatest proat, and took can bo wintered witli but two month's eeding at the most; healthy and equable cli- nate, line schools and clnirelie.s of manv de- lominatlons. Such are some of the advantages of this great lonnlry, situated in the very heart of the Mis- .issippi Valley, to which every prophecy joints as the future great center of wealth lower in the United States. Don't go elsewhere to buy lands for farms intil you see Southern Illinois, where farmers mil i nil t growers have made such profits as tfBtw oil of 1 acieof Strawb,errioss in 1 year M". " 1 '• Tomatoes •' 1 2.10 " l •• Melons '• l '-'50 " l '• Apples " l 7iio "i •• 1'ears " i ^W '' H " Karly apples " l Buy some of these lands and vou can do ft. too, by industry and well-directed efforts. Special inducements and facilities olt'ored by tlie Illinois Central Kailroad Company, to go ind examine these lands. .For full description ,ind map and any information, ^address or call Land Conimiwsioner i. 6. it. li. Co. 78 Michigan Ave., Chicago, Illinois. 20tf L. LESSING, Algona, Iowa. Original Notice. STATK OF IOWA, J Kossutli Couuty. 1 In the District Court of said county. OrigiBal notice. Tlie American Investment Company of Bm- metsburg, Iowa, vs. Sadie Shrlner, John T. Bauna and Mrs. Jonn T. Haiina. To tbe above named defendants .You are hereby notified that there is now on file in the oflice of tho Olerk of the District Court iu and for said county of Kossutu, State of Iowa, the petition of the above named plaintiff, claumug of you One Hundred dollars ($UX>) on tbe promissory notes of the defendant shriner besides Five dollars ($5) abstract fees and lawful attorney's tees and asking the lore- closure of the mortgage or deed of trust made by Geo. M. Auuis aim wife to E. 8. Orrnsby, trustee, on ne qr sec 21 twp 90 u range 29 went by which payment of the same U seoured. Aud that unless you appear and make thereto before noon of tbe second d next term of said Court, to be beguu at Algona, in said county, on the Iff May, 18H2, a default will be entered you, aud judgment rendered thereon. SoJc-Bs, ALLEN & MO 22-28 Attorneys (tor S»le or Bout, The McAJlUier place for «b,eap~tfce gajdew ipot of

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