The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 13, 1893 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 13, 1893
Page 7
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r • , *J •• t * (*- •• "'?' '- <• ^' ..*'•• ±)^B MoiMs: ILGONA/IOWA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER is, isoa My niece, Emeline taken with spitting bloqtj^atid she became very much alaHiietly that dreaded disease, ,06h'suit She tried tte^jly^all'-k.ihcts' of cine but nothiflg did her atiy good, Initially she! took German Syrup aftct She told me it, did her more good than- anything she. ever tried,.{ It Stopped the.blood, gave her strength Sad ease, and .a good appetite. I ihad it from her own lips,;'Mrs. jMary A. Stacey," Trumbull," : Coini; '•Honor'to.'(jerman Syrup. : ... ® ' My doctor say»It acts gentlr on tho stomach, ll KndT klilnoyn, and la tt plcuant laxative*. This drink Is made from herbs, and la prepared for u=o H3 cosily as tea. It Is called All druselsts sell Itnt 60o. and $1 n package. If it you caunot got It, Bond your ndrtrnna for a free it, eutnple. Jjnno'n Family IHcillclno movoa K fchobowels viieli flny. AdrtreFB OUATOU H. WOODWARD. LnROY. N. T. healthy flesh — nature never burdens the body with too much sound flesh. Loss of flesh usually indicates poor assimilation, which causes the loss of the best that's in food, the fat-forming element. of pure cod liver oil with hypo- phosphites contains the very essence of all foods. In no other form can so much nutrition be taken and assimilated. Its range of usefulness has no limitation where weakness exists. Prepared by Scott & Bowne. Chemists. Now York. Sold by all druggists. "COLCHESTER" For Ij'urmers, Miners, U.U.Itands an -others. Tho out uror tup sole extuias tliOM'hole ItMiglh of tho sole (luuu tot the lieol, prultH^ting the si ink ln -t &('' -Uost quiitlt.y throughout, Scrofula Miss Delia Stevens, of Boston, Mass., writes: I "have always suffered from hereditary Scrofula, for which I tried various remedies, and many reliable physicians,tmt none relieved me. After taking six bottles of I am now well. I am very grate f ul to you as I feel that it saved me from a life of untold agony, and ~ shall take pleasure in speaking only words of praise for the wonderful medicine, and in recommending it to all. • Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. DR. SPECILIST WHO TllEATS ALL PRIVATE DISEASES, Weakness uud Secret Diiunl.lrs of MEN ONLY. Kvory e.iro guamnieod. 18 yours lOJcnoEltincu; V years In (lii.ahu. Write 1'ur book, It lulls ull. Mth unU Fui'uum Sts., OMAHA, - UHES WHEHE AlTELSE Cough Syrup. Tastes INDIAN | V SACWAe -OR The greatest Liver, 2 Stomuch, Blood ami S Kidney Keuiuily. 5 Jinile of Hoots, S "Hmi/s uinl Herbs, 5 is Absolutely 5 Free From S All MineralS \ OT Other 5 Harmful Iu- Z kgredie'nts.Z •Druggists, $1J Kickaiioo iuUlao lledicluo Co iitff4fti*ffttf9if?ffffffftti . j> .,'t '"-•.»-••-.•sj'jiio; ANT3 t HOTJ^JjlHOLD. • " ' - if <t * FRUIT IS AS EASY Tb RAISE AS . _>. >• ; i. '' J J* '" »"* 2v6ry .li'rtrirtot- 3VeS.i* tn Plant i'rntt— Mow t'cilinodo fs Ciirocl—A Tost AVItli , I.uylnij Hens and tho iiosult—SUtclt Notes—ttonseiioltl Helps. fruit for tho Fitmlly. Apparently ono. great i-eason tvhy farmers",'neglect to provicl^ many of jttie moat desirable articles.-for hcine cons~ur®ption is . thtit some writsrs who'.'attempt- to give directions for cultjiv&tion make, such a long story and.^glyo such mitiute descriptions of tli('''particular motho'ds/ as i'f every iteirt was absolutely... necessary in all casBS, that" f armors are led to think there 'is too much to it for them to e'ver learn or/practico, 'saya.the Mir- roi 1 and Farmer. Take strawberries, foi'.ins'tanoc: The printed direiHions have given thbse who have novel- tried it to understand that tho business was as delicate as trimming hats, and required as much skill as surgery and as much cure as growing tropical fruits. If the plain statement had been made at first that strawberries could po grown on any soil that would produce corn or potatoes, and that extra care and preparation would pay just as well on one as tho other, there would have been more of tho fruit grown, and cultivators would have learned for themselves by degrees what looked so formidable when spread before them all at once. People should- stop and think that good soil, well manured and prepared, is what is needed for any crop, and that little extras may bo added at pleasure, and favorable locations and qualities of soil taken advantage of as occasion oil'ers. Every farmer knows how to prepare a patch of ground for carrots or parsnips, and seems to think it necessary to use a little- more cure than he would for corn or potatoes, and thinks tliore is no mystery ab r .mt it; the same preparation is enough for strawberries or anything else, and tho extra care in preparing the soil and expense in fertilizing it would pay as well on the field crops as in -the garden, and the area can and should bo reduced in proportion. Strawberries were only taken for an example, but the same conditions exist in regard to other smalt fruits and even tree fruits. Many men who have line shade trees and productive apple orchards have been led to think they could not raise cherries or plums by seeing all the ills and drawbacks which they might meet in the life of a tree arrayed together in One article, which was of groat value to the cultivator who had made a start. By studying the natural requirements of trees or of thoso most nearly like them, much may bo learned, and it is .not always safo to asgumo that a change is an improvement. Shading the roots is very important for some trees and shrubs, but this la often forgotten when shrubs which grow well in forests or hedgerows or among tho ferns in tho pa.s- turo aro transplanted to tho rich soil of tho garden and expected to do much better. These little things which aro not thought of often cause a serious failure, which is charged to luok or left a mystery. Farmers have learned pretty thoroughly that tho kitchen gat-don supplies the most healthful and enjoya- blo part of the subsistence of tho family, and by the addition of such fruits as might bo grown with but little extra oiT'ort, tho pleasures of tho season. would bo largely increased and tho health of the family protected. An experienced cultivator says this expense of setting out and caring for a quarter of an aero of strawberries is not far from $!() a year, not counting the plants, and thoso can bo found in abundance after tho bod is once started. A plot of u sixteenth of an acre would supply a largo family during the season of ripening, and enough more to put up for winter or supply a few poor neighbors. (Jet a spot ready and set the plants next spring, and take care of them. (Hirin£ Tobucco. Tobacco as it ripens, changes color, assuming a piebald or spotted appearance, and the leaves feel sticky, and when bent break off short. These appearances indicate that it is ready to cut. The dry house should bo in order, and sticks provided. Tho plants) are cut close to the ground and allowed to wilt, so as to toughen them, whon they are taken to the dry house. All tho handling must be done with the utmost cunj, so as not to bruise or break the leaven. Some growers practice splitting the stem down to within six inches of the ground before cutting, claiming that the tobacco cures bettor.' Whon thus split the plants .are hung astrido the sticks; when not split tho plants are sometimes .nailed to the sticks and sometimes hung with strings. A tobacco barn, to hold two and a half .acres, should be twenty-four feet square, and with posts high enough to give five tiurs, the lowest six feet from the ground- Some practice lire-curing, which is dono by building fires in holes dug in the ground under the tobacco, and allowing the heat and smoke to pass up through it; and this is necessary when tho buildings are crowded, especially in dump weather. Others prefer to build larger barns, and give the plants more room, th-us avoiding tho expense and risk of lire, as there is ithva-ys danger of burning the building'. "When the tobacco is thoroughly cured, so that tho stem of tho leaf shows no sup, it is ready to strip. '.'.'Hi-, must Le dona i» damp weather, 'j'ljo leaves tiro stripped ti'qm the stem and assorted into their grades'. Ton to fifteen leaves arc put in i* bunch and, tied togotho'r akthe butts, and thj8,,'-.rtHikeS what 'is called a "hand of tobacco."—Farmers Voice;. 1 , A 1'est With LnyiiiR lion*; ; A- largo'.' majority of those who keep poultry are of the opinion that in order'to have tho hens under the best condition for laying, a male must bo in the yard with them. If eggs tir'e desired with tho object of hatching chicks it is neces'snry to have a male with tho hens, but , as heiis.will lay as many eggs when no males are' present as when with them, the feeding of a lot of useless males may be discarded. Koccnt experiments by Mr. \V. P. Wheeler, at the New York experiment station, Geneva, ih which he selected four yards of pullets, in ,ordei % to test tho value of the males, demonstrated that males are entirely unnecessary. In fact, the pullets in yards containing no males not only layed more eggs than did the pullets that were with males, but also produced eggs at less cost. A writer says: , The demonstration of this fact by an actual test will effect u revolution in tho keeping of laying hens. It means a saving of food, loss disposition to quarrel, bottor keeping qualities of tho eggs, and a cheapening of the cost of tho eggs, as well as a saving of the space occupied by males which should bo given to hens or pullets. Those who desire to hatch chicks can select a dozen of the best females and confine them in a 1 yard with a pure-bred male. As ono male can sire a thousand chicks in ono year, it is plain that but few males aro necessary. The usual practice is to allow ono male with ten liens, which compels tho feeding of a hundred males if as many us a thousand hems aro retained. Tho greatest advantage derived, in addition to the increase of eggs and tho saving of food, labor and space is that eggs from hens not with males will keep three or four times'as long as will eggs from hens that are with males. If eggs aro to bo preserved it is detrimental to keep males in tho Hocks. When it is considsrod that a large number of males become expensive, and that tho hens will produce more eggs when the males are not present, and also that the problem of preserving eggs is solved by keeping no males, tho farmer should hereafter make it a rulo to do away with males entirely, unless chicks aro to bo hatched. With tho non-sitting breeds, where eggs only aro desired, and not chicks the male is a useless member of the Hock.—Journal of Agriculture. Sloclc Noles. It is throwing away food to feed animals more than they can digest. Good breeding must bo acompanicd with good care, or it will bo a failure. Ono redeeming feature of tho hedge fence is that stock are never seriously injured by it. Feed the low-priced crops and soil them at better prices in the form of bcof, pork, poultry, etc. It costs more in tho beginning to start with thoroughbred stock but it generally pays in the end. It will not pay to have a hired hand with an uncontrollable temper to manage the horses, even if ho docs work for a small price. Ho will make fools of every horse on tho place. If you have no other reason for keeping an animal through the winter than the hope of getting a higher price for it in tho spring, it may be bettor for you to sell it as soon as you can. : Stock raisers should keep well posted on tho markets. While it is all right for tho middleman to have a reasonable margin for his trouble, it is not right for him to make moro in a. low hours than tho man who raised the stock gets for a year or two of caro and labor. Household Itnlps. The seeds of dates may be removed and replaced by freshly roasted peanuts,, shelled and skinned. Tho date should then be dusted with pulverized sugar. Felt is desirable for decorative purposes. A pretty table cover may bo made of white felt, painted in old rose, bow-knot and yellow chrysanthemum design. The border may bo of fringe o.r dome in ribbon loops. In hand-sewing, if the work is still •and hard, rubbing soap on one's needle and fingers will bra found helpful. A thin edged piece of white .soap is much bettar than chalk for making linu lines on cloth to cut by. Whatever a house does or does not contain, it should have a plentiful supply of footstools. There is nothing so fatiguing as a never lifted pressure on tho feet, and nothing more refreshing than to get the weight of the body from them by rusting on something above the level of the Hoor. A good, furniture polish, which gives u soft, oily finish to furniture and woodwork, is made of ono scant ounce of linseed oil. ono full oanee of turpentine and three-fourths of an ounce of cider vinegar. Shake it until thoroughly mixed. Then rub tho furniture with the mixture, allow it to stand a short time and polish it well with a soft, dry flannel cloth. The following is an excellent formula for camphor wash balls: While soup, one-half pound; spermaceti one-half ounce; boiling water sufficient to cover tho soap when shred up finely, and leave until dissolved, Thou beat up, adding rather more than half an ounce 'of finely powdered camphor, maku into round balls and di'j in a dry, cool place fpr &ome weeks. DAUGHTERS OF BVE< a girl who marries for leisure repents in has tie. A good way t6 keep all thd boys on the farms would b6 to keep all the girls there. Exporie'nco has proved that the longer an eng'ag'Qinenfc the more liable it is to ba broken off. "Has man a perfftot organ <j{ speech?" "Yes." "Has woman also?" "Noj hers is mads'without stops.' 1 The electric .lamp industry of Now York gives employment .to betwsen 2,001) and 3,000 girls.' It Is pioco work,, and pays about $9 a vveak. Hunk—What prompted you to ask Miss Giddoy t6 be your wifes? Green —I think Miss Qiddey herself prompted me more than anylxidy else. Rdlative—Has your son developed talent in any special direction? Fond Mother—No, he doesn't seem to have any talents. Ho must bo a genius. Ho—She's tho most uninteresting girl I ever met, though shfi is She can't say anything but Yes and No. She—Which did she say to you? The ladies have taken to wearing combs in their hair, and with a knowledge of this fact we venture to suggest that the sweetest thing in combs is honey. Mrs. Brooks—I often wonder why some folks go to church. M'IM. Stream —So do I. Now, there's Mrs. Sliort, Why, she hasn't had a new bonnet in twelves months. Matorfamiliaa—Another cup broken 1 Really, children, I shall have to get you some enamel mugrs. Big Brother, with a grin—Why not, mother? All the girls have "em. Tho cliict objection \ve have to tlio man "who kuovys it nil" is that ho insists tlmt everyone elso shall kuow it too. A T6nlo That Qnl6t8 th tftll the sediitiv&s fttad nwve foods and narcotics, in which thW age of medical discovery is So prolific, pan restore quiet to the nerves permnneHfly, so long ftS tho tranquihty of those sensitive organs are disturbed by Irregular digestion. When the food is not adequately digested rtiid assimilated, a tonic or invigorating effect Is not eierted upon them, they remain weak flnd Unutrtmsf, and nightly repose Is disturbed nnd fitful. Beginning ,at tno fountain head, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters reforms ft disordered condition 6E the stomach and promotes general vigor, in which the nerves share In common with tho rest o£ 'the system. A regular action of the bowels and liver, resulting from the use of the medicine, also conduces to this good effect. Malaria, rheumatism- and kidney complaint—all nerve disturbing complaints— are removed by tho Bittors. Tho church will bounce a man for heresy quicker, than it will for robbing a bank. San Francisco's Midwinter* Fair will bo one of the attractions on thoPaciflct Coast during the coming winter. It will bo hold from Jan. 1st to Juno SJOth, 1804. a,ud might bo aptly termed th« Worid'fi flair in miniature. It will equal if not. fuirpnss the great Centennial. The Union l j ttci(lc is offering unusually low roundtrip rates to all California points and Port* land, Oro. .Send two cents for our Call 1'oruia Sights nnd Scones. 13. L. LoitAXj Gen'l Puss, and Ticket Agent, Omaha, Nob. Tho man who gives as much as ho ought to do bo never growls about it. THE MODERN MOTHER Has found thather littlo ones are improved moro by the pleasant laxative, Syrup ot Figs, when in need ol! tho laxative eflect of. a gentle remedy, than by any othor, <vn<i, that it is more acceptable to thorn. Children enjoy it nnd it benefits them. Tin true remedy, Syrup o£ Figs, is mamil'nc- tnred by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. The mnn who lives with Ins head in thft clouds will generally bo found standing with his foot on somebody's nock. There are men who go to a gymnasium for exercise while their wives aro sawing the wood. Tho truth a bad man hates is tho truth that hits him in tho face. All others contain alum or ammonia. Forestalllne a Day's Possibilities. Miss Wink— Have you really broken your Miss Flunk— Indued and truly I liavo. "And nro you goins to send linn buck ull thoso lovely presents'" . "Most certainly 1 slin.ll ; but not until nf- ter Christmas. 1 know his practical turn too well to deliberately contribute to tho happiness o£ his next victim." One Aspect of the Situation. Anthracite— Business ol: the country's looking up, don't you think?. Icoinnn — Possibly so. It's so flat it rouldu't very wull'look in any other direction. __ ____ __ The Season Being Over"Great St'ott, barber! Arc you going to Blurt a mattress factory ?" "!s'o, sail— no, sail : been cuttin' tho lia'r of do football team.'' any New Responsibility. "Dia IJumley's ninrriiige involve financial responsibility;" "Oil, yes; his wife requires him to earn enough to pay his laundry bills." Undo Sam ranks fourth in wool prodjic- tiou. The Beauty of It. Sonic nun never grow tired of admiring thoir wives, anj one o£ these, whoso wife was a handsome girl, was recently showing a 1'riond of his a now house they had just moved into. "1 can't say that I admire tho house," said the friend candidly, as they looked at it from tho front gate. '•Well, there's one beauty about it," said tho owner. "Where?" "On tho inside." ; "What is it.'" "My wife." And after that it seemed to tho friend that tho whole place was beautiltil. One of Fashion's Extremities. "You saw Shaver's wife at tho party last night;" "Yes. Created quite a sensation, didn't she;" •'Uocidcdjy so. I overheard her apologlv.- iug to a friend for wearing a last year's dress." "Indeed, there wasn't much of it to apol- ogi/i) for." "That's just what she meant, I suppose, whon she said times were so hard she could not half clothe herself on her husband's income." fill flGiiES OF JOINTS, NETOS flND MUSCLES WILL CURE AND PROMPTLY HUSTLES. &^l -OEEAM BAI,71!i-01eanaea tho Hasal Passasea, Allays Pain and Inflammation, Heals tha Sores, Kes- tores Taste and Small. The BALM is applied into the NOB- trils, Is quickly absorbed, Is asreoable to use, Gives relief at once. *At DruBglBta or by moll, S2LY BKOTHEKS, 00 Warpen St., New Yortr NEVER OFFERED BEFORE FOR LESS THAN ONE DOLLftR. Father or Mother; Sister or Brother; Sweetheart or L*over Would be pleased to receive as a or f'S Something they could always keep as a reminder of-the Columbian year. Wliut more appropriate than a WORLD'S t FAIR f SOUVENIR » HALF » DOLLftR? Sent Post-Paid to any address for 80 cents in 1 or 2-cent stamps. Only u Jimitca iiumbji- left. Order quick from I' 1 . G. BROWN, 88-92. AVost Jackson Street, Chicago, III. ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. B. IJy the way o! New Orleans, is llio ONLY TRUE WINTER ROUTE To California. Tiiurist tickets Arc now ou hale visi tlio Koute and in elude utoi>over t'rivilot'L'.-i at New Orlt.'iius and iioiiUB went, such as Houston, Su.u Antouioaud Kl faso. On ttudst tickuib TO FLORIDfl POINTS Stop-overs are glvon ut Now Orleans nisil ut tlie WtSl ,jnQuU Cu.iot wiQvitt at Hay hi J ouis, IVs-s CmiBtiuu ill in»s.Ipi)i C'itj', llil ixl iitut Ocean bxtnusa, «• \\i-tl #» 41 Wi*bjlo. F(.n>,if<ij.) uuU a'al)Jlj.U5»^(>. 'i'iuhiitsi ikua furiber Wtvr qiatioa ca.u t»o )> 0. pj nc-ikj, iifcnu,-1 f iuo/. C, M'f^f^feTO-JT^ A ' * ?** 200 acres choice laud, with kike front- aye, uear St. Paul—1 Ms hours,easy drive, good road—(or $135 per acre. It adjoins the 5,UOO acre farm of ]. J. Hill, which is finely improved, nnd hisiences 7 feet high, 8 wires, enclose two sides of it. It overlooks "Charlie's Lake," "Pleasant Lake," and "Turtle Lake." The soil is exceptionally good, loam mid clay subsoil generally, the best meadow laud. It will make a fine stock farm and a beautiful home, and before many years will be made very valuable by an electric Hue to the city. This laud is offered at a treat suerlQeo. itfis worth $100 per aero. AiMi-os* tf. S. I-'AIB- CHILD, Now Yqrl? Ldto BlUff, St. Paul, lliuii. SALKSJVIEM WANTED The grf!M<ssi inducement? oxer offered. Jev/011 ' Write How He Did It. .Wool— flicks promised to give his wlt« 10 cents for ef ery 10 he Spends for off af S. Vftn Pelt— How does it work? Wool— First rate; whenever We meet n* buys me a drink and 1 buy him a cIg*Kf< flfho original nml only genuine. and Kaco, ColU Sores, &o. O. G. . Clark Co,,NtHaVBn,Cli Love eomog unbidden, and as with some- . uublddeti guests, he Is alow to go. s >^ It is a remarkable but well authentloat«cl '> t fact that a strike rarely makes a hit, / $ Suffered for Twelve Years- WORLD'S BISPENSAHY MEDICAL AagoutAMoW, Buffalo, N.Y.: '• Gentlemen—A heart overflowing wHU gratitude prompts me, to write you. Twelve- lodrf weary yenrs I •uffored (treat* ly, 1'rdtn utefj ino Derah#4M mont and at lost tfM glreft upbymyphy- elcian to df«. bealdea apenfli intf almost all we had. AftW Jflvo months' treatmehtwlw your DOdtOf Piorce'sFftVofl* ite Presorlp- tion, I now enjoy most ex* oollont health. I would, to day, have been- iu my grave, and my little ohllaron mother- lesa, nad It not been for you and your modi' cine. I will recommend your mediolue &6 long as I live. If any ono cloubta this, glvo my name an* address. Yours sincerely. MRS. MALVINA WILSON; Mns. WILSON AND CHILD. Knffliotert vrltli sore oyes, use j Thompson's Eye Water, M43RIARF DADFR ''' !llol ' ; ' BOO ladies and ill minimi il rHrtll ifRiitawiintGorrcsiioiulenta GUJS'NHLS 1 MONTHLY, TO Mi! DO, OlftO* • AV Ul f\l B* « Wnttlicn. Oam, U Ulttffm Sowlnp Mnrliltipi.OrgiiimjlHejelM, H I II.K VnniiTnnl., Snr«. ote, l.i.tKllKli. • I I WO tmc:AUt>8r.ti,ECo., ctiie«go, in, NESS AND HEAD NOISES CURED 11} IVck'HIIIVIHll'l.l Kbl-CltlHlllOltH. \VtllflpfrrttlVHril. rB^flPNESS AND HEAD NOISES CURED I By* £M •*") IVi'k'mi)virt!l;|.i Kbi-UtiHlilnitH. \VtilflpfrttivHril. Vkni RuiT«-Mrti1 when nil rutneiUtitfull. HilI(1 COCC bj'lMltxoux,HGII U'w^yjN.Yt Wrllu lui'liiioUof proornr lillw ^ nHANGElSfBUGGrPOS Rl to Hluit'lH In u nilimlo my coupling, w lly iiiiLll-Tie imlr. AgentH. Hi-Ink, llluouivllle.Ot .«. . ________ , 'Successfully Prosecutes Claims. I I.ato Principal Bxamlnor U.S. Pension Bureau. 1 3yra In last wnr. lOuiUmllcntlnisclulms, alty sliico, n obtain a pack of best quality ployine ending fifteen cents in postucfc to P. 3, You can obtain cards by semlinjr i ... .. KUSTfS, Gcn'lPass. Agent C., II. &Q, R. R., Chicago, III. The Western Trail la published Ij.y tlio Great .Hock Island! Koul.e, and is issued quarterly. It will be- sent free for ono year l>y addressing Editor Western Trull. Chieiuto. __ J.NO. SEBASTIAN, G. 1'. A., Chicago. THE MASBY LETTERS All tlicNusby I.cttora over writ ton, now for first tlm»> pubHMiod In book form. Cloth bound ovm* 500 paffOi, iviUi pnrti'iiit of tho atithur. 1). H. L'.HJKH, A copy" mulled freo to (iVtM-y poi'H -in who sends $1 for a yoara HiihHiM'l|j(lon to the W«t»kly JHule. Haiul Tor spuultnbn tropy nl' thp piner anil got full t: artitmUii'd. • AdtlresB ol.tJOO, OHIO, Map of the United States. A large, handsome map of tlic United State!) ninunlc[i,iiml suited for home use, is issued by thd Tlurlin{rton Route. Copies will be limited to any address, on receipt of fifteen cents in postatfp. by I'. S. KUSTtS, Oen'l Pass. Agent, U., B. & Q, K. R., Chiciijju, 111. For llic ovll elTects of tho urrors of youth nnd all' private! dlxuiisuH. WD i'nn roBtoro yon to absolnto- manhood, quickly nnd prlvutoly. Sond n.s 25 cts. gjimttiKu uiul wo will Hond yon Hyini)toin hlnnku an<$ viilulOKuo ulvlnit lull rtiiKCi'lntlcin of cure. l j ra- Hurlbuil iind prepared by llio best nnidloul uu- tliurlllcN of till! into. TINO B110OIOAI, <J(>.,, DKS .1IOINHS, IOWA. I'. O. IliixilUI. Jfnilo tn nil styles nn4" Lightest, fltvuilKOBt, it-wurklii^i safcut,. Hlinplcet, most uucunitc, moat compact, an<t' Diost motlui'ii, Jfodcl 18111 In 82 cnl, uses short nnd IOHR rim nnd cen- tor-lira cnrtrldgiM In tho iiunio rlllo. Snves CO pur cent, on cost of ammunition over liny other l£i cnl. repeater Hindu. Jilodel ]S!M no_w rundy In IB-IP and 88-55. Cntnlofnica mulled i'reo. THE MARLIN FIRE ARMS CO., flew Haven, Con*. PERWIANENTLY OR NO PAY No PAY UNTIL CURED^ WE REFER YOU TO <t,OOO PATIENTS • NO OPERATION- NO DETENTION FROM BUSINESS,, . I Vlllll'V Nllt. lllMlU. I DOS s-i Gennfn.Huvlnjjs Itiinlc, fMolnfti Wrilo 07' mil for (.'Irruliir. T1IU O. 10. JMII.I.HK CO., 602 IOWA LOAN &. TRUST BLDG, Dos Moines Iowa MENJFYOURTWN HARNESS WITH THOMSON'S H SLOTTED No tools required. Bnly a hummer needed to drive and clinch Ilium uusily and quickly; leaving the clinch absolutely smooth, acquiring no liolo in be iniulu in tlio Icutliur nor burr lor the Jtivu-ts. Tliuy «re STRONG. TOUGH and DURABLE. Millions now in use. All kngllis. uniform or assorted, put up in boxes. A»l« yiuir <l«»l|<v for tlinin, or semi 4Qa iu staiuiri for a box ul' 100; assorted sizes. UANUUACTtUED BY JUDSON L. THOMSON MFC. CO,.. Wwllhiini. J3J»ss. '• McELREES' ^WINE OP CARDU1. For Female Dlaeasea. W. N. U.—D.M. 1118 No 50. pplying ?o any of the UUOY^ adk d§ a.ot ftwget to soy that y«a a , ' .?•._•

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