The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 4, 1892 · Page 8
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 4, 1892
Page 8
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THE REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY, ALGONA, IOWA, MAY 4, 1892. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Rejoice Because Their flood's Sarsaparilla Rescued Child from Scrofula. For Scrofula, Salt Rheum, and all other foul humors in the blood of children or adults, Hood's Sarsaparilla is an unequalled remedy. Read this: " We arc so thankful to Hood's Sarsapa- rtlla for what It dirt for our little girl that wo mako this statement for the benefit ol other anxious parents and Suffering Children Our girl was a beautiful baby, fair and plump and healthy. But when sho was two years old, sores broke out behind her ears and spread rapidly over IIOT head and forehead down to her eyes, and Into her neck. Wo consulted one of the bestphyslclans In Brooklyn, but nothing did her any good. The doctors said it was caused by a scrofula humor In the blood. Her head became One Complete Sore offensive to the smell and dreadful to look at. Her general health waned and she would lay In a large chair all day without any life or energy. The sores caused great itching and burning, so that at times \ve had to restrain her hands to prevent scratching. For 3 years She Suffered Fearfully with this terrible humor. Being urged to try Hood's Sarsaparilla we did so. We soon noticed that she had more llfo and appetite. The medicine seemed to drive out more of the humor for a short time, but it soon began to subside, the itching and burning ccaaed, and in a few months her head became entirely clear of the sore. She is now perfectly well, has no evidence of the humor, and her skin is clear and healthy. She seems like an entirely different child, in health and general appearance, from what she was before taking ATTENTION FARMERS. c *^8 A great and long-felt V7«ut supplied. The "Illinois Fence Builder" will build your hog, stock und garden fences, stronger, safer and cheaper than you can pos- jibly build with barb wire, as you can utilize material growing and unnecessari- y going to waste on your farms. Or you can buik\A 1 fence of tietv material, 4 feet high, at a cost not to exceed 25c per rod. The machine is on exhibition near the Court House in Algona for inspection. We are not selling Blue Sky, but simply fence machines for the small sum of $10. Farmers especially, and all interested in fence building are cordially invited to come and be convinced of its merits. 31-3 BOWMAN & CAUDRY, Gen. Agts. CATTLE J'ASTUnE. A limited number of cattle wanted to stock our pasture, located in Twp. 100, R. 30, Kossuth Co. 6000 acres of good grass land. Parties having cattle to let out, are requested to call on or address the undersigned for terms and references. Olaf, Wright Co., Iowa. 29-32 Farm and Stock Yard. JAMES WILSON, Em-ron. Manuring is the secret of success In eastern farming; thorough cultivation is the secret of success in western farming. A railway passenger travels 158 years and Is killed. A trainman rides 85 years. This is the death rate according to the railway commission. Congress to one system If you want a spring jacket go to Taylor's. Maple Sugar atLANODON,' & HUDSON. "What sort of a machine is this they are talking about the democrats using in New York and other places?" inquired the lady of the republican editor. "Really, madam," he replied, "I can't describe it exactly, but you may be sure it isn't a washing machine." Examine E. Reeve & Go's, fine stock of spring liats and millinery goods before buying. If dull, spiritless and stupid; if your blood is thick and sluggish; if your appetite is capricious and uncertain, you need a Sarsaparilla. For best results take DeWitt's. For sale byF. W. Dingley. ANARCHISTS FOUND GUILTY. I. W. FBEDERICK, 311 Glenmore Ave., East New York, Brooklyn, N. Y. This Testimonial Is an illustration of what Hood's Sarsaparilla is doing for the sick and suffering every day, from Maine to California. In the light of these facts who can say that tho work of an Immense concern like ours is not beneficent? HOOD'S PlLLS cuia !ir«r ills, constipation, ktllouenesB, jaundice, sioic hoadacho, Indigestion. CHEAP FARMS IN South Dakota. Rich soil, large crops, flue climate. Farms were bought Inst year and paid for with ono crop. 'These lands are located in the ureat AftTESIAN HASIN and in the JAMES RIVER VALLEY. The wheat crop of 1891 averaged SO bushels, and the prospects are better now than they were a year ago. Sanborn county is one of the 'best in the State for Wheat, Oats, Corn, Grass and General Farming. Selling rapidly. Prices advancing. Now is the time. Send for circular to 30 41 II. E. MAYHE W, Letcher, S. D A miss is as good as a mile. This is probably why a man doesn't feel the distance when he's got a nice girl with him. Huckleii's Aviipoa Siilvc. The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever .-sores, tetter, cbapptd hands, chilblains, rcorns, and all skin eruptions, and positively cures Piles or no pay required. It .is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price Socents per box. For sale by Dr. L. A.. Sbeetz, '25 Bavochal and Simon Sentenced to Penal Sorvitntla fov 1,1 fo. PARIS, April 27. — Eavocb aland Simon were fouud guily and sentenced to penal servitude for life. The other prisoners were acquitted. Will Retaliate. WASHINGTON, May 1. — The president has prepared a message to congress, calling attention to the tolls imposed by the Canadian government on American vessels using the Wriland and St. Lawrence canals, and suggesting the propriety of legislation imposing similar tolls on Canadian vessels using the Sault Ste. Marie canal. The message will probably be submitted this week. Sudden Death, of Gflnerul Wells. NEW YORK, May 1. —General Wells, one of tha best known citizens of Vermont, who was prominently epoken of last, year as likely to be the successor of Secretary of War Proctor in President Harrison's cabinet, died suddenly in a Williams street business house. He had come to this city on a business trip. Ex-Senator Edmunds, an old friend of General Wells, took charge of the re- maius. _ For Minister to France. WASHINGTON, April 2 9. —The president tent to the senate the nomination of 1'eii'erson Coolklge, of Massaclutsetts, to be envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary of the United States to The question is ponding in whether to reduce letter postage cent or to begin a free delivery for farmers and villagers. Hoard's Dairyman says Wisconsin produced 38,000,000 pounds of butter In 1885, only 10,000,000 pounds of which sold for a price sufficient to pay for the cost, and gives as a reason the want of skill in making. Grow as large a variety of corn as your climate will mature, and remember that corn Is helped toward maturity by ma- nuring, by cultivation in season, by growing on grass sod, that furnishes so acceptable a seed bed. The Arkansas station Is experimenting with peas as a fertilizer. We look for success to them In that undertaking. The old South ruined its lands with cotton growing; the new South will crecu- perate them with correct farming. Good land in this State has advanced about a dollar a year since we came here, thirty-seven years ago. It will continue at this rate for as many years to come. This Is one feature of profit the farmer has, And in a majority of cases it Is all he has besides his living. You are quite certain to need something for the cow before the earliest corn Is fit to feed, which is when the kernels dent, and then you need something else, or the cow does. The acre gives as much feed from nothing else as growing corn on It, but clover, green or cured, peas, oats or something of the kind is necessary. When you set out to improve animals learn how those you would improve with were made what they are, what soil, oil- mate, pastures, grains, and roots, or the want of these, what surroundings. Then consider whether you have or will secure such environments. If so, you can carry on improvement. If not, you will surely be disappointed. The Iowa law makes milk with less than three per cent, of fat sidm milk and requires it to be sold as such. This raises quite an interesting question. In summer many cows do not have 3 per cent of fat In their milk. Some of the most profitable cows on the college farm fall below 3 per cent, in summer. One cow gave 2,250 pounds of milk in May while others do not One thing the people will discover some day, and that is, whatever separators or other implements of the dairy are being handled by the supply houiios and advertised by them will have their defects concealed rather than published. Truth Is mighty and will prevail, but it takes it some time, quite often. Iowa farmers have set about growing the greatest crop Iowa ever saw. This is undoubted. Our farmers are learning fast and making money fast—those of them who are learning, and most of them are. Those who do not, sell and quit The option to Improve or not Is common, but those who hesitate can not make ends meet Every year th a poorly made pasture leaves less margin of prpflt Every year the unimproved beast pays less, the careless dairyman runs farther behind, the small horse pays less, the cropped field gives less returns, the want of shelter brings sharper losses, while every year the good pasture pays more, the Improving herd yields better. The thinking farmer goes to the front and becomes comfortable while those who will not learn, suffer. Good farmers are advertising the State and will advertise It until Iowa farms reach their true value. mutton bteeds are ju»t being accustomed to new conditions and flookmastets are getting experience. The Downs feed easily and matuife early, provided" it Is desirable. But fat is a very dangerous acquisition. It la correlated with fecundity and milk giving. Show men will ruin every show sheep that Is fatted and kept fat They will begin to be shy breeders, then stop« breeding vigorous lambs, then go barren. The prooreatlve powers weakened In the show sheep will measurably descend to the progeny, and so the show ring will surely claim its victims. Wise breeders will content themselves with fattening wethers and showing breeders In fair condition. QUESTIONS ANSWEttED. A GREAT DEMONSTRATION. Jess —"Did you know Harry's father was a congressman!" Bess—"No; he .never mentioned it; but I surmised there H skeleton in the family closet." A I.<-:i<Ii:r. Since its first introduction, Electric Bitters has gained rapidly in popular favor, until now it is clearly in the lead among pure medicinal tonics and altera- tives—containing nothing which permits its use as n beverage or intoxicant, it is recognized as the best aud purest medicine for ail ailments of stomach, liver or kidneys.—It will cure sick headache, indigestion, constipation, and drive ma laria from the system. Satisfaction guaranteed with each bottle or the money will be refunded. Price only 50c. per bottle. Sold by Dr. L. A. Sheet-/ What did Eve say when Adam asked her to give him a kissV Idontcare A—dam if I do. (iiiiirantotul Cure. We authorl/e our advertised druggist to sell Dr King's'.New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds, upon this condition. If you are afflicted with a cough, cold or any lung, throat or chest trouble, anil will use^this remedy as directed, giving it a fair trial, and experience no benefit, you may return the bottle and have your money refunded. We could not make this oiler did we not know that Dr. King's New Discovery could be relied on. It never dissappoints. Trial bottles free at Dr. L. A. Sheet/,'s Drug Store. Large size SUc. aud $1.00. Many Violent Speeoiieu Made at London but No Outbrenl£8 Occur. LONDON, May 1.-This city has seen the greatest demonstration in its history. The weather Sunday was bright and from early dawn numberless processions of labor unions and socialistic societies thronged the streets in the vicinity of Hyde Park. All the members brought out their wives and children and choked the streets. But one coincident of the day betrayed the dangerous undercurrent of the demonstration. Shortly after noon a sentinel in the Woolwich arsenal discovered at the entrance of the gun factory a bag containing eight canisters l.onde<i with Dynamite, gun cotton and cartridges. He called in a policeman and the bag was removed. No fuse was attached to tho canisters but a detonator was fouud at the bottom of the bag. The plot was undoubtedly to destroy England's greatest arsenal, although thereby 17,000 men would have been thrown out of employment. Excepting this incident nothing marred the peacefulness of the demonstration. By 3 o'clock there were fully 35,000 people in the park. Between then and 5 the crowd swelled to half a million. Several small anarchist meetings were held during the afternoon at which violent speeches were made. ast, about 3 per cent, but sometimes less. Experts at the festival differed somewhat about box tying and loose hand tying. Some insisted that the box tied fleece took less room, looked better and appeared to better advantage. On the other hand it was claimed by a Chicago expert, present, that the looser hand tied fleece Is more evidently honest, that It shows more readily what it is, that fermentation is less and that the fleece keeps better. Watch the animals when they first go to grass. They will eat hay and should have it. We have known sheaf oats fed at such times with great benefit. Oats cut before they are quite ripe will not lose their grain, and can be fed out doors with more economy than grain in any other way. Cattle shrink seriously if they are allowed to subsist entirely on very young grass. Any kind of fodder is a benefit to them. There is nothing to hinder us from having January lambs ready for market in late March. The prices are very high. People farther east raise them on our grains. Why can not we breed and grow them hero on our farms with our grains? Nothing in the meat line pays just now like mutton, and nothing in the mutton line pays like the spring lamb. It Is only a question of time when the spring lamb will be a feature on every sheep farm and the early breeders will get the best profits. THE CORN CHOP. For a big crop plow up grass land In the early fall; If that has not been done plow early in the spring. Plow five Inches deep so as to get enough possible loose earth to make a seed bed with. Make a good seed bed by pulverizing the soil enough to do It. A first-class crop will not follow an Improperly prepared seed bed. On fall plowing the harrow and cultivator will reduce the soil to the desired condition. On spring plowed sod the disc will likely be necessary, unless the sod was timothy, when the common harrow may reduce It. When the seed bed has been prepared, plant late In April, or early in May. Corn will germinate and live In a good, loose seed bed when it will die in a stiff soil during a cold, rainy period In May. Begin cultivating as soon • as planting has been done, and harrow before the corn comes up. We harrowed years ago after the corn came up, but we do It before it appears now. Cultivate again as soon as the corn can be rowed.- This Is the most important working of tho season. Use guards and meet tne cultivator furrows so that no weeds can be left uncovered. See that the cultivator does the work well and stop the team all day if necessary to study the implement Use the common cultivator tooth for this work. The little three Inch teeth are humbugs at this stage. Let the cultivator go down to the shovel heads the first two times through, as the corn roots will not be In tin way, and after that when the roots aiv spreading plow shallow. The only if- • cultivating after the second time tin- 'i is to prevent crusts from forming 10 surface, and the small tooth cu:tiv ; ,u.r is in request for it. No one can tell ahead how'often corn should be cultivated. If the seed bod has been properly made and the cultivator was through once before the corn came up and twice after it, It is only necessary to keep the surface mellow after that Three stalks are as many as should be left in a hill; two will do if the variety Is not small. After the second cultivating, deep work will injure the roots. Nature does not grow corn roots in vain. Our late dry seasons have taught us the necessity of continuous stirring of the surface to prevent evaporation unti the crop shades the ground. TTIBN1PS FOB COWS. VAIL, IOWA.—Crawford, County.—Are turnips good for milk c6ws? Will they increase or diminish the amount of milk? A8ENATH GABLE. Turnips are good for milk cows. They will Increase the amount of milk. They will, however, fed raw, flavor the milk, If fed In large quanties. Turnips are fed extensively In European countries, but they are steamed for milk cows quite often. We think moderate feeding would not Injure the butter. Prof. Robertson, of Canada, advises heating the milk from turnips to 150° to drive out the odor. There is quite a difference In times of feeding. Some claim that turnips fed after milking will not flavor milk, but we think It would If any considerable amount were fed. Turnips are valuable for their sanitary effects. They keep cows healthy, but this Is not a good turnip country. Mangels do better and injure milk less. AMMONIA. Physicians Opposed to It* thtsc. The Sanitary Era of Hew York iti its November, issue has the answers of physicians all over the country to its question: "Do you consider advisable the habitual use of food in any degree qualified by ntnmoBia?" Over a thou* sand replies have already been received, and the Era says they are still coming in and that they are unanimously in the negative—many of them stating the particular harm to the kidneys, stomach, nervous system, etc., occasioned by the drug. The Indianapolis "Independent" says editorially, that these opinions are entitled to especial consideration because they were published in the Era, being obtained by the editor, W. C. Conant, solely in the interest of the public, and further states that "no corporation is powerful enough to buy an utterance in its columns, or prevent one when in the opinion of its editor one should be made." The question is of great importance in view of the many baking powders containing cither ammonia or alum, or both, and the Era does not hesitate to place what it terms the principal offenders on the "front seat," so that they may be viewed by the public and avoided in the future. Those thus pilloried are: Royal Calumet, Davis, Silver Star,» Dry Yeast, Bon Bon, Zipp's Grape Crystal. Then follows a list of about 200 other less important brands which are all tainted with either ammonia or alum. , Tama County.—In looking over Bulletin 16,1 see about corn'growing. Now I would like very much to know the best way to apply manure for the best results. We farmers can't do all you experiment men do, we have not the time. I don't think one gets the best results manuring for the present crop. I believe one has to manure the land as much as three years ahead. I write from observation, i have been In the habit, of late years, of hauling manure on pasture land besides corn stalks, stubble and fall plowing, and I find pasture manuring has the best results with me. I had twenty acres. One part of it I manured three years ago and the balance of it one and two years ago. The three year piece went, by measure, 85 bushels per acre, the two year piece 75, and the one year piece only 65. It was the biggest crop I have raised. I have a 20-aore lot adjoining this land I Intend breaking this coming fall. Some of it I have manured three times, some of it twice and if spared to another corn season I will see better results. JOHN GAL.LOWAY. Mr. Galloway has a pretty good idea of using manures. Putting the manure on pasture land gives about as satlsfao- ory results as any method we know of. t secures a growth of grass roots beneath that is valuable when the ground s plowed for corn. It secures a growth above that shades mulches and fertilizes u its own way so that good results come. There is no way known to us by which and can be prepared for corn equal to growing fine grass crops, and manuring makes grass grow. It is well understood by observing men that the proper soil conditions are necessary to successful cropping. The drouths, of late years, have called for soil conditions that would grow crops. Grass roots make these conditions, prevent too much compactness that old lands have, furnish decaying vegetation to grow new plants. All this contemplates tho keep- Ing of stock to eat grass, and the proper handling of stock that Mr. Galloway is well up ia •CHEAP EXCURSION. Portland, Oregon and return. Commencing May Bth to May 14th Inclusive on account of the Presbyterian C-ieneral Assembly, the Northern Pacific railroad will sell tickets from all stations In Iowa, Nebraska, and Missouri, for one fare for the round trip, Tickets are good for ninety days and allow stop-over within limit In both directions, A special train will be run from St. 1'aul at 9 :00 o'clock a. in. Friday, May 13th, remaining over in Helena, Montana, until Monday morning. Stops will also be made at Spokane Falls, Tacoma. at, Seattle, and arriving at Portland, Oregon, at seven a.m. Wednesday morning May 18th. This train is Intended for the use of delegates, alternates, and their friends. The citizens ef Helena have made extensive ar- rangments to entertain delegates, etc., during their stay at that point. The Northern Pacific railroad lias the official mdorsment of Wm. H. Koberts, stated clerk of the General Assembly as the line for the commissioners and delegates to travel by. The choice of routes is permitted for the return trip. Those who their tickets to return via the Northern rucinc railroad can stop over and visit the Yellowstone Park. This rate is open to the public in general, and tickets are eood on any ot our trains leaving St. Paul on May «tu until the 15th inclusive. Parties who contemplate taking advantage of this rate should apply at once to the nearest ticket agent who will through the undersigned reserve sleeping car berths or special accommodations for them. Maps, pamphlets and circulars civing detailed information also map of Yellowstone park and Alaska will be furnished free upon application, by OSCAK VANDEBIULT, Dist. Pass. Agt. N.P.R.E. 403 Locust St. Savery House, Des Monies. 31-32 THE SHEEP FESTIVAL. The sheep shearing festival at Ame: was the most interesting and instructive meeting of the kind ever held in the State. festivals of this kind RiLEY & YOUNG'S Combination SLAT and WIRE FENCE, It Is a fence for open countries, for It cannot be blown down. It is the fence, for low lands, for it cannot be washed away. It destroys no ground whatever, and U beauty be considered an advantage, it is the neatest and handsomest farm fence in the world. In abort, it combines the good qualities of a!l fences in an eminent degree, and as soon'as introduced will become the popular fence of tho country. It is beauta ful ana durable. It is strong and will iiiereasJ the price of your farm far more than any othctf fence. It will last much longer than any ottul fence. It is a great addition, occupies le\ ground, excludes less sunshine, has no super! for as a fence. It is stronger than any otnea fence and will turn any stock no matter ho\\ breachy. It is plainly visible and is not dan-a gerous to stock like barb wire. The best horse! fence in the world. It will protect all crops! from a half grown chicken to a wild ox. It is! the most uniform, and by comparison of cosW much the cheapest. Kept for sale In all parts! of Kossuth county. Made by Kiley & "X oung,^ Algona, lowa. Quiet in Italy. ROUE, May 1.—This city was quiet Sunuay. Every public building has been almost surrounded by policemen or military. Bodies of infantry and cavalry have passed through the streets since daybreak. Most of the large houses were closed as their owners had gone to the country leaving armed watchmen to guard them. Official telegrams \vhicb have been bulletined announce that no disturbances have taken place in other Italian cities. Baking Powder: L. McWhorter, in the Breeders' Gazette, takes the position that ' 'this is a day of specialties In all things" and that one man can only improve one breed of animals at a time. This Is a theory of farm life that must be gotten rid of before our farms will do their best for us. There is no reason why a farmer may not breed and improve draft horses,beef, or milk cattle, mutton sheep and hogs all at the same time, and unless all these departments of the farm are in healthy operation, the farm will not pay. Besides, he can study pastures, rotations, draining, marketing and the like. He must, or be left solitary when the boom leaves his specialty. We hear entirely too much of this specialty business. Farming Is a specialty, but no one department made a specialty of, will permanently pay. Used in Millions of Homes—40 Years 1$; Standard. fat He can th Dr. Babcock finds that the loss of in buttermilk is about .3 per cent. finds also ' that the skim milk not be drawn within an, inch of cream without taking some fat with it in deep gravity setting. He says there Is always fat left in the skim milk, which is contrary to our experience t at Ame&. We find that ao»e separators out all the fat, not le»vl»« « were features ot the early sheep history of the State, but they were held by men for the most part who did not know more of sheep than they had read In tha scriptures or in the classics. They did not know the conditions that have produced a single breed. They had no conception of the principles of feeding or of breeding that develop the different breeds. They had heavy duties to protect wool, a dollar a pound for its price and built castles in the air around and about the sheop. The war ended, duties were reduced and wool sold down, down. The sheep would not thrive on newspaper articles and snow banks, and died off rapidly. The pure air of the prairies would not cure the diseases brought west with the shoep, and they lelp to thin the flocks. The first movement with sheep in Iowa was, In a large majority of cases, a failure. There were exceptions. Some genuine sheep men moved to Iowa and brought flocks with them. They fed well, cared for their sheep, bred skillfully and held steady hands through the depression that followed the close of the war. The festival held at Ames showed that wonderful changes have been wrought in the Merino. Thirty years ago the oily Merino was not eatable. It has grown a third larger. Sometimes a half larger. The yelk has been bred out of tho sheep and the wool to a great extent, and today many of the Improved Merlnoes are good mutton sheep. The Delaine Merino has had the wrinkles bred out and size bred into it If as much improvement is made in the next thirty years in size and quality, and the hardiness of the breed is maintained it will be a very desirable sheep. The bringing together of breeders of the different kinds brought out the prominence and weakness of the Tfce Iffierii^ ia |pMw ft «je4 $04 its BUTTER MAKING. VICTOB, Iowa County.—Your agricultural notes In the Victor Index are read with great interest. I would like to ask a few Questions. (1) You speakof shipping butter to Boston. Is It practicable for a rarm- er with a small herd—say 8 to 12 cows—to 3hip &o far In warm weather? If not, how can he make the most of his butter? (2) Where and by whom Is the Baby separator you speak of in your notes manufactured, and what lb its cost? (3) What Is the best and cheapest method of testing milk? (4) What Is a good paying yield of butter per cow per annum? G. A. STKYICEB. We think you will find, on inquiry, that the Rock Island railway that runs through Victor has a refrigerator car attached to certain trains on certain days of the week. You can put a single tub aboard and consign to any commission house In any of our large cities. The car has ice bunkers and keeps butter In good lhape. The Baby separator costs $125, and Is sold by supply houses. The implement dealers can tell you all about milk testing machines. We can not advertise them in our paragraphs. A good cow will yield 300 pounds of butter in a year, provided she is well fed on what is accessary to make milk. JOHN SHARP, SUoeMer, Boots and shoes made to order. Repairing a specialty. A large stock of ladles and men's slippers and warm shoes just received. Agent for Sharp's Eureka Leather Preservative—the best shoe dressing in the market. (Shop next to Beading Itoom) DAIRY INFOBMATION. DUHANT, Iowa.—We have organized a dairy, and not understanding the business, would enquire if you have any papers on the management and could furnish the same. Have been told that the farmers around the college sell fresh milk for butter making. If so, how much do the college people pay the farmers for the milk per hundred? Give any other Information. E. F. JOCKHECK. The college pays for the butter fat by sampling each delivery of milk, preserving samples till tho end of the week, when analysis takes place. At the end of each month the money received for the butter is divided among the patrons tfter deducting the cost of making. If irou are beginning dairying you should secure a good man to make the butter ind keep account* That will be your aiost difficult undertaking- Iowa dairies san make the best butter in the land if iklll is present to do it You can see what we are doing by coming to Awes. W* work tor all the people and will n*ke yp» welcome We will trata « If (\ This space reserved for Dr L. K.' Garfieia, who will sell U any-bicycle not represented by Agts. in Algona

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