The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 27, 1893 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, December 27, 1893
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A Family t.Axfttlv*. ^feicians are hot inclined to reCoit:* .i Self tnedicaticra to the laity_. Inere is one need, says the Ameri- Analyst, which they are almost ble to supply. We rafer to the Wty laxative." The family pliy jl&n is able to prescribe for the most "fiplieated and obscure of maladies I yet is often puzzled to know just Jiltt to give when asked for a remedy Mich can be kept in the house for Atiiily use as a, laxative, that shall bo jtt6ctive,free from danger, and notnn- feusant to take. When absent on our ttnier vacation we were asked by four Serentparties, representing 1 as many Allies, what we thought of the j of FigH." Not one word did wo Sflinteer on the subject, and we were , surprised to find that there I. this small token of the very gen- Sl'uso of that preparation. These *|ties said they derived more benefit i it and found it more pleasant to fe than anything of the kind they id ever used. The simple question idfcli them was, is it a dangerous com- !i»6Und? We informed them that its Wve ingredient was a preparation of tma, and that it was entirely free ^5m danger. With this assurance Fiey volunteered the information that liey should continue to keep it in the The therapeutical properties of senna "e so well known that comment on ,9 seems umiecesKiu-v. It might be ill to notice, however, Ihit.fc Bartho- says it is "a very safe and servico- fle cathartic," and that it is "highly ied a.s a remedy for constipation." al&o makes the important obsei^va- Loti that its use "is not followed by in- itinal torpor and constipation." simple truth of the matter is, we .vo altogether too few preparations ;lnch we can recommend to our families F'cfEective laxatives. But the Cali- *nia Fig Syrup company has one of ie mo.st desirable combinations for :S purpose with which \vo are familiar The Fig Syrup company gives to ie profession the composition of this •eparation, therefore there is no secret it; the persons who use this laxa- Ve speak in the highest terms about ,$, and we are pleased to notice that a " 'ge number of physicians are prc- ; :ibing it. iViewed from the narrowest and most ilfish standpoint the physician will nothing by recommending such a 'eparatkm as Syrup of Figs to his paints; while viewed fr,om the highest lindpoint of doing the best possible those who place themselves; in our e, \ve would say the profession can t do bettor than give their iudorse- !fent to such a, preparation. man who gives as inucn as ho ought never growls about, it. In Olclen Times People overlooked tho importance of per- natieritly beneficial efl'octii and were satis- fled with transient action; but now that it "fgenerally known that Syrup of Figs will ternmcently cure habitual constipation, Veil-informed people will not buy other xatives, which act for a time, but fm:'.!ly rijure the system, California's exposition will not open till gjanuary 10. 2f the Tl:iby in CutttnR TecMr., . ...ire and use tlitt oM and well-tried reined}-, MRS final ow's SOOTHING STIIUP for Children Teething. ^ A now method (jf coloring iron has been jfAhscoyorod iu England, which entirely pro- Is ventf, rust, eveu though the metal bo |! brought to a red heat. Regis keblanc is a French Canadian store keeper at Notre Dame de Stanbridge, Quebec, Can., who was cured of a severe attack of Congestion of the lyungs by Boschee's German Syrup. He has sold many a bottle of German Syrup on his personal recommendation. If you drop Mm. a line he'll give you the full facts of the .case direct, as he did us, and that Boschee's German Syrup brought him through nicely. It always will. It is a good medicine and thorough in its work. @ THE NEXT MORNING » FEEL BRIGHT AND NEW AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER. My doctor Bays It acts gently on tho and kidneys, mid is a pleasant Jaxntlvi). TJ'io drink Is nm'lo from herbs, and IB jjrepared for uco as costly as tea. It Is called AlldragplstssailItatSDiMind ?1 apacfeu#e, I* you oiiuiint get it t nwirt your artilrnns fur H free Buuple. J.:iuo'» Faintly IHetHciuu moves bowel* uuvll liny. -Adrhws OltATOR H. WOODWARD. LKROY. N. T. Elfs Cream CUBE I Price CO Cents. I PMKffBmHGnMCtCaEOUBKlBS ' pijBalmintoouch nostril. - MARRI/tfiF PAPER VHKK - co ° 'adieu and fRfUifllftUC r«rCn gentawnntcorrespond-nta RUNNELS' MUNTULV. TOLKUO, OHIO. ICKAFOO INDIAN • SAG WAS the greatest Liver, gi StoiiHicli, Blood an«l Q Roots, of ami .•iUsoIut'-'ly Free- t'roin All Mineral or O t h o r Harmful In- •cii ien ts. •uaKlstis $1 r. foot.tli', 0 THE AfffitCULlUilAL VAltJABI,13 I'OlXTEnS POll TUB FAftStBR. The AdvlstiliMHj of neei»e«tn;sr ifce Plowing;—Oyster Slioll* nn Food for litiyttiK Hens—Some Don't* lor the Fathers—Itlntn for Farmers. During tho fall plowing is the bast finio to clcopcn (ho plowing, as the now soil will ho greatly bciiolHal by the action of froczlug and thawing, r:iiu and snow, during tho wiutor. Tho c-ha raptor of tho subsoil should, how- over, in a greater measure, determine the depth of plowing. A hard pan subsoil hud best bo loft if it be deep. With clay, a subsoil plow can bo used to a good advantage as this would deepen the soil without bringing tho unproductive soil underneath, yet reasonably neat' the surface, caw be benefited more by deep sHrring than doop plowing while a loamy soil of sufficient depth to admit of deep plowing Avith- out bringing to the surface unproductive soil, will be greatly benefited by doop plowing. Tho character of tho soil must always bo considered iii determining the ma'.-Mior of plowing. Often there'will be plenty of latent fertility in tho .subsoil that, needs only the notion of tho air and other elements to make it available. Tho deeper tho soil and the larger the available supply of plant food, the bolter will the soil retain moisture and the more surely will it grow good crops. By plowing this kind of soil deep in tho fall, considerable benefit may bo do- rived. But even then it may not bo best to plow too doop at ono time, and especially the case when shallow plowing has boon followed for some years aiid the fertility of the surface soil has in a measure been exhausted. With this class of soils the bettor plan in nearly all eases is to deepen gradually, a little at each plowing. Hotter results will lie secured <ln plowing land deeper for tho first time if it is left reasonably rough, as this exposes it move fully to the action of the different elements through tho win- tor. A soil that, is stirred doop is -in a jr.noh better condition to grow a good crop than if only tho surface is worked, but tho character oC the soil must determine whether it shall bo plowed deep or the surface plowed and the under soil simply stirred or loosened up. But in either case, the fall is a good time for doing the work.—N. J. S. in Prairie Farmer. Oyster Sliells us Food lleiiH. for ji'm laiiiun ili-d Jlcaiy & Bigelov,-, %cut!>, S Haven, Ct, During tho past fow years considerable discussion has occurred among poultry moil in regiirtl to tlin question whether oyster shells were of any uso to the hen ns a souire of material for the egg-shell. It is generally known thai; the ordinary grains fed to poultry are very deficient in lime, and some have sought to supply this clclieiency, under 'the supposition that, oyster shells wore insoluble, by relying solely upon some plant foods rich in lime, such ns the clovers. Crushed oyster shells have lieen extensively fed and with good results, but it has been thought by many that they were of value solely as grit. No satisfactory answer seems to have been m.'ule to the question and, in or- ilor to obtain some deHnite information, several experiments have been made during the past trvvo years at the New York agricultural experiment; station. Six one-year-old hens were used in these experiments, the results of which are summed up as follows: The feeding of oyster shell's during the laying season, where they can be cheaply obtained, is recommended. One pound will contain lime enough for the shell of about seven dozen eggs. Kino gravel containing limestone will probably ns well supply the deficiency of lime existing in most foods, but the use of some sharper grit with it may be of advantage. Long or sharp splinters of glass or dry bone should be avoided. The size of particles of grit, had, for hens, better be larger than that of a kernel of wheat, and should be smaller than that of a kernel of corn. An unlimited supply of pounded glass has been attended with no bad results when the food and other grit available to the fowls contained an abundance of lime, but, when the food was deficient iu lime and no other grit was obtainable, hens ate an injuriously large nmoiint of ghi.ss. Cure- ol' Toolti. In ii recent issue of Farm News its editor calls special attention to the practice of saving money by proper care of tools, lie says that as the work of cultivating tho present; crop is finished a proper disposition of our farming implements should at once be made in order to avoid much worry and more expense at the opening of another season. Ho would not be a wise man who on laying aside his summer clothing would throw them into the garret or gutter, neither does the prudent farmer leave his farming implements in which so many hard-earned dollars are invested exposed to the heat of the sun to shrink and fall apart, nor in rain to be utterly ruined by the rust. When costly plows, hoes, mowers, and cultivators cease to be used, an .application, of some good oil, after the dirt has been carefully cleanL-d away and they have been placed in some dry shelter or lumber uouso, will wear twice as long as neglected tools of a superior quality. It is but little trouble to put away a tool when you are done with it, and some nook, friendly and inviting, can always be found to afford shelter to disused implements. Scattered around on turn rojvs iu the fields to be broken by wagons and eaten by rust and worms, and about the barnyard to frighten and cripple stock anfi be fouled by poultry, your implements, which, at all times should t>« bright, clean and invHing, become an eyesore to the careful farmer, and the deterioration in value and availability become a grievous draft upon tu»i most plethoric purse. Wood and iron wrought into their multitudes of useful articles demand food in the shupe of oil and shelter to protect from moisture as much so as the bone and braun that constitute the human body. Whatever protects your "stock in trade" becomes a i-cr- mnr.ent improvement, and cannot be uegltcteii without loss tmd linn try sheltering' your implement*, and notice how much longer they last, and how much time*is gained, when tho time coinos to bring them from 'their hiding place and go forth to- the Holds again. Nothing occupies so little time and gives such big returns for the Investment. Culture. Probably few vegetables are more satisfactorily grown by amateurs than tho turnip, and yet it is ono which they very seldom t.h:nk to try. The reason probably is that, so many persons try to grow vegetables by published hints in catalogues and serials, which are Impossible to carry out. by reason of the different climates and circumstances under which vegetables are grown. This was particularly found to be u trouble in tho early literary work of the senior editor of this maga/.ine. who endeavored to got up hints for the. month iu the periodicals with which he was connected. In a small country like England, densely populated, and whore the whole country is scarcely larger than tho single State of Pennsylvania, instructions of this kind can be made generally useful: but in our country, which extends almost from the tropics to the Arctics, it. is impossible to give any details which shall bo valuable over any extent of territory. The turnip is especially an illustration of tills. In order to get them into thorough perfection they can only be made to roach this point when the temperature is comparatively low—no one can raise good turnips when the temperature is over 55 deg. or 00 dog., and as soon as it gets beyond this they are hot and stringy. Tims in Pennsylvania the turnip would luive to bo sown to got. tho best results about the middle of September; a hundred miles north it would have to be two weeks earlier, and so on; until in Canada one might sow turnips about: midsummer and yet have fairly good results. In some parts of our southern country wo can get very good turnips by raising them in midwinter; at any rate, if ono can remember this one point about the temperature it requires, it is a hint for sii'jces,«ful culture nny- whoi'o. It may be further romnrkeVl that to have good turnips the soil can not: possibly' bo made too rich. Some Dun'<»" for the Fntlicrw. Do.M't loan down too hard when the boy 'is turning the grindstone; this is one of the causes of boys leaving the farm. Don't expect the boy to keep up with you and tho hired men, and run errands or carry water at the same time. Don't oxpoct the boy to maintain an angelic disposition if. after working hard all day. he is obliged to out at tho second table. Don't give the Itoy a lamb or calf to raise—which would have died if ho bad not attended to it—and lot it grow up to be dad's sheep or cow. Don't continue to treat, tho boy as if he had no sense, but consult with him occasionally; he may possibly know more than you do. Don't rave and stonn because the; boy wauls sumo time to tinker; lie may iisionish you wilh sonic of bis work. Don't: toll tho. boy ho can go hunting or fishing Saturday and Hien hitch on a. day's work before ho goes. It; in n<;t. fair. --J. V- Klsoin. II til (K tit FlirCttCTM. There is less talk of overproduction in the dairy lino than, iu any business of which we know. Punctuality should bo ihe> in otto of tho dairyman. Hefsularity in feeding and milking is a prime factor in getting the highest results. Do you know any way by which the corn 'land can bo more thoroughly, easily and cheaply fertilised thaii by plowing under a good growth of ryoV If so, we would like to have your experience, as we have never found a bot^ tor method. Wo have observed for many years that, the blackberry is rarely over abundant In any of our large markets. This is a crop that rarely fails wlioro it has proper attention, and will return a good profit upon the land and labor which it requires. When planting (TOOK for the adornment of the homo jrrounds lot; us counsel you to give proKS'oiicij Lo (lie native forest growths. Do not waste, money for fancy foreign growths that are not half so handsome nor well suited to the purpose. Nearly all of our native trees can bo used to advantage for this purpose. More boiled cotton seed for the cows should be used in thu South, That is, not more by the individual farmer, v/ho, it ho uses it at all, jiut.s it In wilh other rations, as it: is too rich to foci I alone; but more fanners should ullli/.o this food in a section whore dairying is at last becoming recognized as a most prolitablo business. There is as much need for tho study of economy in the household as upon the farm. It has always boon ;i matter for wonder with us that f armors will buy their table supplies in such small quantities, when a good percentage could be saved by buying in larger lot*. In purchasinjr almost all slapica two or three funmics could join together and got goods at almost w.Uole- salo prices. llenewinjj Old Trees.. Favorite old apple trees have soirie- 1 hues become like brush heaps by allowing tiie heads to- grow proftisejy, and the stem and branches infested by the growth of n.r.ss. Still more important than pruning is it to give them good cultivation. Uanuro spread broadcast should not bo. omitted. Here are four requisites, which when neglected make the difference btUveon fine delicious crops and su all and scabby apple*. The success ol" this treatment h:is been shown by a few examples, uhftre. trees had boconio so old as to nearly ctase bearing, while a portion of tho smaller bumc'ies wore actually dead. They grew ii. grass. They were piamed by cutting out all 'he dead shoots, and a good form thus given to thorn; tli« fcror.iul was manured broadcast. With .some of them the glass was suffered io remain, but was closely grazed and well ujuuiirad; with iifi-s tho whole surface was cultivated tnd made luc-llow. The crops which tlu.se trees afterward afforded repaid ;n:iuy lime.s Ibu labor. A striking clump.' was fU'fC'tfd.--J.'oumry GenUt- 1U.-UJ, A Magnanimous Decfaratl6ti. "Did ye/, ever henr snch a, man fur talk' In't" exclaimed Mr. Dolitn, as tho name of ft persistent orator was mentioned. "Well, that's bis business.'' "Perhaps; but Ol'll'tnko pleasure in in- t.herestiu 1 tho boys in any movement ho wants to make fur gittin' 'imself shorter hours." Business. "Great Scott!" exclaimed one prisoned to another, immediately after a brio! but decisive interview \\ith Uio pohfo justice "He gimme sixty d«3's <Hs tiuic. He used tor gimme thirty '' "bat's business. He rnco'niy.es yor e?, a stiddy customer nu' yives her batter measure." _ And Ho Made Out a Big BUI, Too. Swell—"Oh. doctor, I hnVe sent, for yon, certainly; still, I must confess, I have not the slightest faith in modern mediual science," Doctor—"Oh, that, doesn't matter in the Ipust. You see a. tniilu lins "O faith in the veterinary surgeon, and yet he cures him all the same." Whore the Tut? Comes. George—"I'ts ciisy enough to marry n rich woman, if you wish to." Ous—"13h? How cmi it be done?" George—"All you have to do is to steer plear of the doworless little nngels who want to marry you" His Reason. Wife—"John, you.used to kissi me every time you wi'ut away b'.'foro v,'O were niar- riect. but you never do now." llushniul—"No,'Mary; and tho reason I do not is tlmt I do not consider it proper to kiss a married \vouiau." High Achievement. "How's your boy doing iu the city, Deacon Smith ! Uetling along well'" "Well, I should say so! He's porter in one of tho biggest; houses iti Now York. Mis (irimloes millions o£ business in a year: millions, sir." Female Friends. Jennie (who is homely)—"I vender if tho toboggan clothes will bo as popular os ever this coming winter. 1 hope .so." Fanuie (who is pretty)—"I don't wonder you hope BO. Even very plain girls look handsome in a toboggan suit." Titn USUAL treatment of catarrh ift very unsatisfactory, as thousands can testify. Proper local treatment is positively neoos- sflry to surceis, but many, it not most, or tho remedies in general use afford but temporary benefit. A orto certainty eattiibt bo expected from smiffs, powders, douches and washes. Kly's Creaui Bitlta, which is so highly commended, is a remedy which combines the important requisites "of quick action, specific cwrativo power with perfcat safety and pleasantness to tho patient. It Is about as wise to sit on the limb o'f a tree and saw it olt as to wrry about things we cannot help. Throat Diseases commence with 8 Cough. Cold or Sore Throat. "Hronin'ii J.lroncMal TrccJtcs" give immediate relict. Sold only in boxes. Price 25 cents. Smokeless combustion of conl him been accomplished. JK yon are troubled with tnnlnrln tnko Booclmm's Tills. A positive specific, nothing like it. i!5 cents a box. There are too many people who never got religion enough to make thorn look pleasant in church. "Ifnnson's JHitgtc Corn Snlvfli" tcHl to cui-n up motipy rufuiulud. Auk your uf It. I'rluolSveula, druggist T The man who Is "driven to drink" usually has to walk back. Plilloln'a Cnnnnntptton <Fwr« JsMiM on apnii-i'antt'o, Jt iMirrs J»i'i}i|pnt Oonsump. lion. It mtliu bratuouuh Cure. 85.i;i».,COuU. & ? 1.00. a. man's religion, if boiled down, would be found to be nothing more than notiou. Hc:;onmn's <'» iiiplior !<••< iv Curi'F<.'linp]!<?<l Kaiulsjitiil l''n(!<%TnM'.l''riiitiuixiFcnt., Chilblains, 1'lles, &c. C. U. Clarlt Co., Mow Haven, CU A third oC England's telegraph operators are women. Lane's Alccliuinn Movo-i trio Bowels KncIi Day. In order to bo ben) thy this is necessary. Cures const! pation, heartache, kidney ana livor troubles and regulates tho stomach and bowolsi. Price DOe and 81.00 at all dealers. Uncle Sam has 1,888 railway companies- Michigan J^sJW^COIVwprlrhig women. Sun Colclicstpi- Splitting Ilooteiulv. In other column. Chicago's postofltco tias l},5'ir> employes. Highest of all in Leavening Power,—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. r.Iary Wiuthingtuu'u Biblo. Tho family biblo of George Washington's mother is owned by Mrs. Lowia Washington of Charleston, Va. Six leaves from this historic volume were torn out and deposited in tho corner wtouoof tho Mary Washing-ton monument at Frcdoricksbtu-g a few years ago. Tho l!s.-!ict ljfMigl.il of tlio Diij'. Tho day is usually reckoned as being twenty-four hours in length; tit.riutly Bfjcaking, Mich is a mistake. Tho s.tamlard unit of time in thrysid- orcal day," which is twonty-lhreo hours liftv-si:c minutes and -1.092 .seconds in "tolur" "moan" time. it Horse by Throwing. There is & cortain way that experienced utoukmon know of throwing a horso down BO as to break his nook atxi kill him at once. An ordinary halter is put on the horse, tho load- striip from it passed between tho horse's front logs, a turn being taken around tho far ono near tho fetlouk. Tho executioner then hits tho liorso a sharp cut with a whip, and when ho jumps ?ip pulls sharply and strongly on tho Imltor utrap. Tho horse mi.rikos head first, with, the eu- tira weight on his nock. The fall ia invariably fatal. VcrlDoil tho Aili\Ko. Constance—Did. he not go home after you refused hlmP Clare—No. Ho staid right on and said: "All things como to him who waits." Constance—And what carno? Clare—Father was tirst.—Puck. When a man falls his friends say lie has (;one up. NoC Altorail Tiy Glraiim*tnnaes, At tho hospital.—Tho physician on duty approached a bod and' t'oit tho pulHO of ono of the pationts. "Ah!" ho exclaimed, "ho is much better than ho was yesterday. "That is true," answered the nurse, "but it isn't the same patieut; tho other man ie dead and this one has taken hiaplace." "Ah! that alters tho cage. Well, never mind; go on with tho same treatment,"—La Mode. Cases of Many Years Cyreca Easily. Especially for Farmers, Miners, it. R Hands and others. Double sole extending down to the heel. EXTRA WTCAUING QUALITY, Thousands of Rubber Boot wearers testify this is tho best they ever had. i!j yOUl* dSSlS? 8or IhSIH and don't be persuaded into an inferior article. By the way ol New Orleans, la tho ONLY TRUE WINTER ROUTE To California. Tourist licltels TO "CALIFORNIA VIA NEW ORLEANS Are now on sale via Die Central Houlo and In cluilo stoy-ovcr privileges at New Orleans and lioiniB weal, such as Houston, &uu Autouiouiul El Paso. On tourist tickets TO FLORIDfl POINTS Stop-overs are given at New Orleans nudat tue Mtxi uuUull Cunsi ri-sorlu of liny sit. J-ouls, P.;h« Cbristiim. WisBlsslppi City, iiilox! and Ot-'uun Sprinu's, as well u.n ul Mobile, 4^fttbui;oi-i iincl TiilJ«hiiss.:C. Tl-J.'iotii ui.il furllier ini'ur i:i,'Uou ciiu bo H d o( tick t.r-;i.:it-i of the I. f!. I.'. Jt. !ini4(;otiuci-.tiii;' liui--. or w A. U. HAN- bUA', U. I'. A., C-liiuji. y. iJJj. <jttfnea ffoiti blood. Yotlf needs to bo ftiid vitalized, this there's ftbthfa tho world go t ouglily effective M Dr. Pierce's Clolda* Medical KiicovefJ'*, Chlldten who ar* •weak, thin, pale, tmd puny are t strong, plump. and robust by tho " Discovery." J** ' cially adopted to them, too, from its p ant taste. It's an appetizing, restorative tfltt* ie which builds up nrerlpcl flesh and strength.. In every blood-taint or disorder 1 , if Hi 1 doesn't benefit or cure, you have yoin? money back. Dr. It. V. PiTsncH: Dertf Sir — I -will etrf that t used tlio "Slodloill Discovery" for tnj* little girl, nml slio is entirely well. I cannot prniso your medicines too liittlil.v. You may rcaf, assured tlmt you will always nave flyr support. > 5 y Postmaster of Aidon, Perry CO Best Conxh Byruii. Tastaa (Inod. nirfflrNE&S AND HEAD NOISES CUREtt. n H ¥n m\ ami), lVcii'H>nvipit<l,« i<.i,i-t;iti>liiiiiii*. Wuii'rt'MiiiMriU rW'EafrUV Rnrn ntnl wlirn nil ranirillM full, ""lilKJftf?!? > .-»M li) I'MIIXCOS,MG3 ll'wuy.N.V. WrKu llirliiwlc of|iruc>r»r MibC t < e >tf . _, >y".M I T .S(i(Tln(r .1l;M-liini'«.OV(M«ifJ(f Vimn 'riiiiN, Mnfcsrlf. l.lslK CHH'AHO Hl.'AI.E 1:0., ( A PI1?lVTrr<»!— Wniuoil. ni/nnt«, ladliw niul Kn /XVTJllLN lO tlcni«ri, ti) Immlla n lino of ehfttf. but fant Bolllna lioiiftpliolil nacoDKltlon which ovefrp liuly <'"" afford to Iniyj bljr pvopliotsi. Afldresi ' Clius. Scluiltholss, Oouniill IllHffrt. lown. ew'SucGessfuilv Prosecutes Claims. uj Iiatel'rlnclpal Bxrtmlnnr O.S. Ponaio|) Buremlu iu ,'J^'rdiiiliwit war, ISmUtntluivtliiaclaliua, ally sUit'fe, UQWm OF PR^ETSJDi **• • ^jmimtwl In Urn rich Mo. Valley, nlo?r» to n r»Je* town n.rcl 20 milcn from this city. 11 <-h lanil, urxl lln» for corn, Ki'Aln nnd Ki'fiPH. Prico, I22.BO pur a«ve, Gdftj onny torwie, T. K. ALTAIAN, Kiatix (,'l.y, la. 1 The Western Trail Is published by the Great Itoolc JUoul.o, and Is isnund qnartorly. It will b» pent free for OIK; year by addressing Editor Western Trail, Clilo.asto. J.vo. SKIMSTIAN, 0. P. A., Cliicngo. "Y<i\\ can obtain a pack of host qusilitv p^jins cards hy scnilina; fifteen cents in unstiiire* to P. 3, KUSTIS, C5cn'l 1'ass. Ajjcnt C., H. &Q. K. 1U» Cliica*io, 111, ft New Waii to Sell Your Grain. Wilio up for full Information ftbnut ln»r lojcour* innru HIOIU-.V I'ory.nn- itmln tli n liy tho iilrt wiiv. Mn3 e ivu the ml Idltiiian'R proMt. Tl oru Is "nitllkma'in It* ^u Ihul'iinaura of thi> iio'thwnt. /Mlilrpus, ( ' II. If (JAKH St. CO.. i)4 Hoiiril of Triidc, C'lIIOAUOO 'For tho ovll ofl'oetrt of t.lio orroru of youth prlvaUs illHoasoH. \ \Vct-iiu rostoro you Lo-al tniinliooil, qnlohly luid iirtvntyly. MonvJ us !i5 eta, pustn^i! niifl wo \vlll rui-'id you Hyniptom blunkH ttmi catitl'.if;uo wiving full (Inscription of curn, l*ro— Bcrlhud un'l propni'f.l by ttio best uiodfcal uu- thorlllc'fl of ilic aw. TINU 'j>lBi'O!<JAI* CO., WES MOIN'KS, JIOWA. 1\ O. Ha.v 3V4. of the United Stales. A l:irj;c, liniulsnine map oE tile United States mnnnlc.l,:iiul .suited for liuine use, is issued by th» liiirliiiKlon Rmitc. Copies will he iiiuilal to an» inliirc'ss, on receipt of lifuvn cents in pnatii!:e, b» I 1 . S. JiUS'J-lS, Gcn'l J';iss. Agent, U., B. & «£ JS Till) ONI.V SPECIIU»ST OPJLY..., Eynrjr iniro KunruntoeCSi 1H years oxnorljneu; V years In Onmlm. Wrll«, j'or botilc, II. 'oils all. 1'lth and Kaniniii Sfii., KIAUA. - SJSJJ. MEND OWM HARNESS WITH THOMSON'S SLOTTED No tools' required. Only a hnmnicr to drive nnil clinch Ilium easily anil quiokly; IcavhiK the clinch absolutely Dinooth. Requiring- no hole to ho made in the leather nor burr 1'or tho- Jlivets. They are STRONG. TOUGH and DIJ'.'/I8LE.. Millions now iu use. All lengths, uniform as- assorted, put tip in boxes. A»lc ynuv tluulrr for UK-HI, or semi 40« iu utauijjs i'or a box of 'JJ)0 ; assorted sizes. IUXOIMUTCICKO nr JUDSON L. THOMSON MFC. CO., Wultliiitn. Muss. ' or thu WORLD'S COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION. Havo made tho (Medals and Diplomas) to WALTER BASCEi & G0, On each of tiio following luiniud articles: "BKEAKFAST"" I'rciniuiu Jfo. 1, Cliocolatc, . , Vanilla Chocolate, ... German Sweet Chocolate, Cocoa Butter. ....... I''or "purity of material," "excellent llavorj' aiid "uuifunn even coiiuiositiou," WALTEH BAKER &CMORCHESTEB, MASS, McELREES' WINE OF CARDUI For Female Diseases, <; f- A . •"• s\ I 2;';* 1 '^-^t^^^Sji » ^5SS^5?T ^s! ^•^ 1 1 */• W. N. U.~D. M. 11-." X u ,

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