The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 7, 1894 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 7, 1894
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>ffifi DES M01HE& ALGOHA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, FEBBUABY 7, TftUB TO NAfUftE, ' At Bannockbnfn i3r»,000tticn fought, fcnd 38,000 were killed or wounded. One of the flfst 11111153 the engaged girl rushes for is iessons- In ooftke'fy. A little red pepper sprinkled ia the •bottom of the shoes will keep the feet warm, according' to a street car conductor. The oldest son of Sir Robert Peel got into a bankrupt court lately, afid among his liabilities was found a bill fqr $4,000 worth of shirts. James O'Connor, a burglar, with a decided penchant for the number 38, was arrested in New York recently while burglarizing the store, 138 W. 38th street. O'Connor is 38 years old. . Just before he shot himself at Rockbridge, Alum Springs, Va., Charles Warwick shaved himself carefully, attired himself in his dress suit, and otherwise composed his "remains" for burial. ) An observant old gentleman says he has noticed that, when he tells a lady that her daughter, is just the image of her when she was that a^o, the mother looks pleased, the daughter looks scared. Max Meyer, a 'noted Berlin student, who, though blind from birth, has kept the head of the class in every school he attended, received, the degree of doctor of philosophy in that city a short time ago. Before creaming 1 butter pour some hot water into the creaming 1 bowl. Then turn it out, dry and in a minute or two put in the butter. Add the sugar a little at a time, stirring either with the hand or a wooden spoon. Eva Bird, the 3-year old daughter of William Bird, a New York machinist an inmate of St. Agnes' day mirserj for children, has a singular appetite. She does not disdain the ordinary food prepared in the institution, but, in ad dition eats rags, thread, cord and all sorts of things with apparent relish. A young woman who is a pew- holder in the cathedral at Buffalo was refused admittance to her seat one day recently, by another young •woman who was occupying the pew, and who said she was reserving- it for some friends. She stepped into the next scat, and from there over the back of tho seat into her own pew. COLLEGE OF WIT. '•'What experience as aa electric expert have you had?" "I've been struck by lightning." "Did the office sesk th« colonel?' "Yes, but he had threeMays 1 start and there was no reward out for him." '"I see one 'of your old delinquents has paid the debt of nature." -"Thank heaven," muttered the editor, "he has paid something- at last." Train Robber — Come! shell out. Rural Minister — If I had such energetic follows as you to pass the plate now and then, .1 mig-ht have some 'thing to give you. "That is a wonderfully bright dog of Tim mins*. Can do almost anything but talk." "That makes them a pretty good team. Titnmins can do nothing but. talk." Not Happily Expressed. She — "And.you'll have to make a epoecl alter dinner, 'won't you?" He— "Oil, I shall 'have to talk a Hittl nonsense to them, you 'know." She — "Ah— and nobody's better qualiflec to do that than yourself!" Wlieii AVai- Is Declared Against a man's happiness by his stomach. the onem'y may be pacified and brough speedily and easily to 'terms. That potent regulator of digestion, Hoste tier's Stomach Bitters, disciplines the rebellious organ thoroughly. Indigestion arises from weak ness of the stomach, and the food in it, Cor want of the power to digest, decompose." and acidifies, giving rise to heartburn flatulence and pain, besides a multitude ol symptoms both changeful and perplexing But peace soon reigns when the grea' stomachic isTesorted to and used with per sistence. Dyspepsia gives rise to morbic discomposure of mind, and even sleeplessness and hypochondria iu chronic cases To tjje complete dismissal of these the Bit tors is fully adequate. Liver complaint constipation, debility, rheumatism am malaria are completely subdued by this gen i id medicine. A preacher with dyspepsia has to very close to the Lord to preach the gospe" right. _ Good £6tions, like sheep, are apt <to follow one another. A sinful waste of words — profanity. Stamps are canceled >by electricity. Carbuncles targe as Hen's Eggs I Mrs. NANNIE GOUU>MAN, of Beutahvitte, King William Co., Va., writes as follows: "Kor about eight or ten years my father, Col. T. U. Foggr, of West Point, Va., was laid up. with carbuncles, tho worst that I over saw. He itried everything he heard of, his .doctor could do nothing for him. Had eix or seven carbuncles at a time, as large us hen's eggs. Ho got so weak und suffered so much he could not walk a step. In 1873 lie hud his bed put in tho middle of his room and got on it to die. No one expected him to get well. He saw Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery advised for all blood disorders. Before he had taken hulf-a- bottlo of 'Discovery' they .began to :ao away. Two bottles entirely cured him. Ha IB now 78-yeara old.,aud enjoys good health." PIERCE—CURE OB MONEV IS COfc. T..TJ. SFOGQ. Cleanses tho Wapiti Passages, Allays Pain and Inflammation, Heals the Sores. Restores the Senses of Taste Smell, THE AGMOtJLTUfcL WORLD, JpnOGftEBSlVE FAmtEK, SURE .• OP ilftt1i«sJ* Tinin iVct'osHrtf y—isftoct of on MIl ; k tihd jltitier—hbitri tor this I'nitUry ifnrrt—Ffl'riii Notes. IEY THE CUBE. particle IB appUed'lnto each noowll oal "-ble. Price M cents at Drusglsta, o ' IS? BKOTHER9. f,8 WarrenSt-.JiTo In so simple a calling MS farming is regarded by m:uiy to bo. one might practice nml experiment a lifetime and Uionglt he should attain the age of the patriarchs sc V'ould leave tunny problems unsolved. ...:... Agriculture is a science, and tlie in- tclligenti. painstaking, progressive farmer who believes in intensive rather than extensive farming, who would like to know the nature and composition' 1 of his oil—what elements it lacks, what fertilizer' would supply the deficiency, how it can be applied with the--least expenditure of tlnn and money, and who would practice a judicious system of rot.Mtip.ti'-and thereby retain und even add to the original fertility of his land •-will find it pleasant and profitable to solve its hidden mystarios, says & O. BiiDstlne in Farm, Mejd, & Fireside. But the man who is satisfied with the ways of his ancestors, who is content with the traditional "grist in one end of the sack and stone in the other," will never bo any wiser; lie belongs to that class who contend that "anybody can farm," that' "my grandfather's ways Jire good enough for me" and anything that might: be saM or written would be "casting pearls before swine," for it is not probable that; be would road, much less subscribe for aji agricultural journal. It is right that .we should imitate our ancestors' virtues. to practice that which experience has taught us is good and right. Paul's injundtion to prove all things, "hold fast to that which is good," is applicable here; likewise the "blocks" over which many have stumbled and the shoals upon which many have, stranded should as prudently be avoided. As well cling to the fossilized, flail and reaping hook as to follow the old slipshod system of farming, which not .only impoverished the land but its owner also. Under the old system of continuous cropping—of milking the cow without giving her anything to eat—land soon got "that tired feeling," and there was as much' difference between the lirst and last; crop as there is between the "before" and "after taking" picture of the p.'itent medicine almanacs. When the writer came to Central Illinois in '0:5 much of the land would yield, after very indifferent cultivation, from fifty to eighty bushels of corn per acre, while the lirst crop of wheat would more than pay for the land. Much of this same land has never grown a. blade of tame grass, leguminous plants, or "nitrogen gatherers" mi- less the seed got there by aceideur, and it has become so poor that unless the conditions arc very favorable one can hardly raise a disturbance on it; the stalks have been raked up and burned, stubble and straw fed to the flames—a mighty run lias been made on the "do- posits" and nothing returned until the "bank" has been forced to suspend "payments." Remember, brother farmer, it is much easier to furnv iu such a way as to retain the soil's fertilt.y than to restore it after being once exhausted- more pleasure and profit in keeping your land up, to a high standard of fertility, than in trying to renovate a worn out soil. Make use- of the means provided by the state and National Oov- crnmcirt in the way of bulletins, re-, cords, etc., of the knowledge gained from the experience of practical farmers; remember the "little farm well tilled," study tho nature of your soil, make the most of Its natural' resources and of tho manures produced on the farm; let legumes and a short rotation bo your watchword; bear in mind that handsome General Theory is often put to rout by homely Corporal Practice. Store you mind with useful knowledge, hctd Chesterfield's paying, "What is worth doing at all is worth doing well," and you will find yourself 'practicing, enjoying and profiting by the "New Agriculture." ly, bearing hi mind that.although foe per cent of fat may not be increased by liberal feeding, the total amount of fat or butter ,nmy be. largely increased by causing the cow to give a larger quantity of milk. Three tilings determine the value of a Cow—the quality of her milk, the quantity she gives, and the economical vise she makes of her food." Ii->ne for the PotiHrj- Vnrrt. Green bone, fresh from the market. Is a, valuable food, tory bone, as found at poultry supply stores, contain little nutritive food, ways Farm Poultry, which explains that the former is not bone alone, but contains a large per cent of meat and gristle, and by a little selection of these bones they often contain 75 pe.' cent of nutrient material/ Tho dry bone is invariably produced by prolonged boiling or steaming, and often potash and naphtha are used hi the process to extract the last particles of fat in them for soap making purposes. Green bones and dry bones, as the terms are used, are practically different things. The price of dry bones per pound should hare no bearing upon the price of green bones, and vice versa. They are obtained at different places in a different way. One can be stored and sold by the bag; the v,*hcr cannot One can be ground and prepared by steam power at large factories and sold at wholesale; tho other cannot, unless it be to a very limited extent. Dry bones can b'e ground or crushed. Green bones must be cut. The grinding or cutting of them is impracticable. Tlie HcHt Poultry Cro«scn. Opinion differs as to what breeds and crosses 'aro best business fowls. A writer in the Fanciers' Journal has selected tho light Brahma's for roasting fowls, the Black! Minorca s for eggs and the Black Langshans crossed by . tho Black Minorca, for broilers. The Black Minorais used are not strictly pure bred, they having an outcross with Langshan to give (horn extra hardiness and Inrger bodies. The Light Brahmas are used bath in their purity and crossed by Indian Game. But there are other good breeds that can be selected, notably the Plymouth Rock, the Wyandotte. the lloudau and the Leghorn, and with, probably as good results as this writer obtains with his selections. A (.»<><[ Stool. EitoTsrl 17.SC8 Of CuttOIlNCtMl Oil. "Last j'onr there were probably 1,250,000 tons of seed crushed. Out of this seed were obtained 1,000,000 barrels of oil." Of this amount; it Is estimated by Pharuinceutienl Era that HCO.OOO barrels are used in Chicago for making lard, and St. Louis, Kansas City and Omaha are credited with about 200,000 In making the same product. A comparison of the statistics of lard production and cottonseed oil consumption might show interesting results as to 1ho composition of tho former. About 20,000 barrels of cotton oil aro used on tho coast of Maine to 'pack sardines, and probably from 50,000 to 100,000 barrels are used by sioapmakers in tho manufacture of toilet soaps. About J50.000 barrels go to Kotterdam, Holand, for making butter, and large quantities go to Southern Kurope for mixture with the pure ('!) olivo oils exported from Marseilles, Trieste and other- Mediterranean ports. Although this oil is not to bo preferred for illuminating or lubricating lurposcs, ou account: of its containing .00 much gum, considerable of the cheaper grades is used for such purposes. Tho use of this article upon its own nerits is, howev.or, rapidly increasing. It is already extensively used in Latin iotintries as a cooking grease, and several American manufacturers aro advertising it for culinary purposes. ffect of Food on Millc uciil It utter. Prof. Dean, of tho Ontario Experimental station, arrives at some pertinent conclusions, the result of liis ex- )eriments on the above subject. He says: "I would warn against feeding much more than 50 pounds of silage per day o cows weighing under 1,000 pounds. Vc liavo found the following ration to "lye good results: Fifty pounds of om silage, 0 pounds of hay, 4 pounds f bran and '2 pounds of pea and oatmeal mixed in equal proportions. If liese latter become too high-priced I vould recommend the use of two ounds of cottonseed meal (in place of is bran or meals) per day to each cow when it can be bought for about $30 per ion. "feed liberally, though not wasteful- Following is the description of a milking stool which so greatly pleased a Maryland farmer that ho wants others to try it. He says: I took a. white pine board 18 inches long and about the width of my pail, with one end cut out to lit tho pail; then a strip of hickjry an inch wide and a quarter inch thick, long enough to form a hoop for the pail, tho ends of tho strip nailed to the sides of the stool: two legs in tho front batten and one behind, find about tho middle a convenient hole for the hand to carry by. Points in its favor are that the man sits at ease while doing his work, and then; is no danger of his milk being disturbed by Hie cow stepping about. Clturr.oal for Fertilizer. Charcoal dust has no direct value as a fertilizer. It is largely carbon, with :i mixture of sand, ashes and other substances. Its great value is as an absorb ent and deodorizer. For use in earth clofots there is nothing better. Mixed in manure piles and compost ?ieaps fE retains ammonia better than any other absorbent except plaster. It can absorb 00 times its bulk of ammonia. It is also an excellent mulch on light soils or around early fruits or vegetables. Farm Noteis. Kemember that nice, fresh, clean eggs command a better price than dirty ones. Warmth and cleanliness are two great factors in successful wintering of stock. Try feeding tho poultry a little ensilage with other food this winter and note results. Boiled potatoes and scraps of fresh meat are valuable additions to tho ration of the fowls. Hoot crops can bo kept best by being packed in sand and placed in the cellar. Tulip bulbs as well as others can be set out as long as the ground is not frozen. The wide-awake dairman keeps his best cows and sells those that do not make; him profit. The milk cow should have plenty of good feed, and should not bo compelled to work hard to got it. Get rid of the old hens. They do not lay as well as the young ones and if you are breeding up your fowls they aro still less desirable. Darkening the room whore nests are placed, will prevent other fowls from disturbing the Layers. It. also tends to keep the hens from eating their eggs. Cucumbers, which have been taken from brine, will lio harder, greener and more plump if washed in boiling instead of cold water. A bunch of chrysanthemums makes an elegant ornament for the dining table. They will last a long time if kept in a cool place between meal times. Breeders of Southdown sheep do not seem to be cast 'down by tho outlook for the sheep industry. The American Southdown Sheep Breeders' associ- ilion has recently received eleven breeders into membership. If you spread the manure upon the land as fast as made, of course it will leach out just as rapidly as it would in the bam yard, but with this difference, that the leach will go where it does the most good. The manure from the stock should pay for its care and a fair interest on tho cost of housing. Then till you have to do in feeding is to get back the cost of food, with a fair profit. This should not be a, difficult problem. The dairyman who allows his cows to Bleep in their own droppings during tho whiter and spring deserves to fail. He neglects one of lite lirst elements of success. There is no need of such Hastiness, in view of the inventions that provide clean stalls. The so-called sidewalk fanners set good example in neatness for the old- time farmer** to follow. They have clean animals and clean stalls; the stables are well aired and lighted an4 miJk is weighed regularly anfl to the cow wh4ch gives it. fetttltlANtS. next door neighfrtfr to pride Is shame. Love cati live where all other good Would die. Spiritual dyspepsia is harder to cure, than any other kind. It never makes the day any brighter to ffrbwl at cloudy, weather. We cannot always oblige, but we can always speak obligingly. You can always be happy if you are \villiug to rejoice with others. If some of our heads were not so big our hearts would grow faster. AVhen people are hired to be good they will stop as soon as the pay stops. When you want to walk straight yourself don't watch somebody else's feet. Truth needs no policies nor stratagems nor licensings to make her victorious. Impossible Cure. Bodkins—Doctor, how can insomnia be cured? . Doctor—Well, tho patient should count slowly and in a meditative manner 600, and then Bodkins—That's ail very well, doctor; but our baby can't count. A Loner Training. Claia— She ha$passed three.softens at a seaside resort. Maud—And Clara- it. And yet you say she is ingenuous. Yes. That's where she acquired Never be without; it.. Mr. Chas. Visscher,. 44 Lincoln Ave., Springfield, O., writes: "Five doses of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup cured me of a severe cough. I shall always keep it." People have to be living in a high state of. grace to enjoy their own' faults pointed out. . . Best remedy for sprains and pains. Mr. J. M. Spring, Bennings, D. C., writes: "I have been using Salvation Oil and have obtained groat relief. Among so many remedies tried, Salvation Oil is tlie best for sprains and pains in the back. 1 ! It kills all pain. r-It takes more than philosophy to make a man smile when he has the toothache. THE MODERN INVALID Has tastes medicinally, in keeping with other luxuries. A remedy must be pleasantly acceptable in form, purely wholesome in composition, truly beneficial in effect and entirely free from every objectionable quality, ff really ill ho consults a physician; if constipated he uses the gentle family laxative, Syrup of Figs. There is us much kill in a selfish heart as there is in a musket. Man's Fall. Since tho original fall of man we have had some signal examples of groat falls— not to include Niagara or the immense fall in values which the times have brought about—in tho nature of accidents which waylay men at all times. One such is that of Mr. George W. Lord, Olanta, fa., who says he fell down stairs and suffered four weeks with a sprained back. The use of St. Jacobs Oil completely cured him. Mr. G. Boeder, 009 S. 17th St., Omaha. Neb., relates" that ho lumped from his engine in collision and sustained a very bad sprain to his ankle; lie had to use a cano for weeks, but waa finally cured by St. Jacobs Oil. Never fall out with BO good a thing. A preacher's usefulness is not measured by the si/.e of his nulary. Sudden Changes of Weather cause Throat JJis lases. There is no more efl'ec- tualremedy for Coughs, Colds, etc., than BHOWN'S BiiONOUiAij TIIOCIIEH. Holit only in boms. Price 25 cts. Highest 6f all in Leavening Power,—Latest U. S. Sdv't Report,, It is surmised that the original Gordian knot was made of "official red tape." "Hanson's niagtc Corn Salve." Warranted to eui'n or money refunded. Ask youi 1 druggist for it. Price IS conta. Thespians in matrimonial troubles "net" under advice of their lawyers. Dropsy is a. dread disease, but it has lost its terrors to those who know that H. H. Green & Sons, the Dropsy Specialists of Atlanta, Georgia, treat it with such great success. Write them for pamphlet giving full information. Perseverance nan accomplish wonders, but it cannot make a bad egg batch. fihlloli's Consumption Care Is soli) on iv guarantee. It cures Incipient C'onsump. Hon. ItltttUulK'KtUoueU Cure. 25.cta..50ct£.&$l.(JU. A great many "political slates" have sponges attached. Tfle egotist frequently pets a corner on misinformation. Biopathy cures everything. See advt. Our new navy has cost $25,000,000. SOB Colchester Spading Uooisaav. in other culuuin. Electric railroads cover 7,500 miles. Egyptian pottery is 5,800 years old. A genius is never taken to be one by his looks. STATE OF OHIO, Cirr OF TOLEDO, [ LTJCAS COUNTY. | **• FRANK J. CHENEY makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of P. J. CHENEY & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo, County and state aforesaid, and that said firm -will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of HALL'S CATAUHH CUHK. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day of December, A. D. 1880. . , —^ — , A. W. GLEASON. \ SEAL \ Notary Puttie. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O. Ht5^"Sold by Druggists, Too. If you wear religion as a cloak your EOU! may freeze to death. EAKIA" CORN OVJ5U 1 FOOT l.ONG. Salzer illustrates in a colored plate a new early corn, a, giant of its kind, and offers $300 in gold for the largest car in 1894. In addition to this early Giant corn, which yielded in 1803110 bushels per acre, he has over twenty other prolific field corns. He has the best fodder corn in the world. He is the largest grower of farm seeds, such as oats, barley, wheat, millet, potatoes, etc., in America. Fifty kinds of grasses and clovers. Jf Von Will Cut TlilH Out. anil Solid It With 15c to the John A. Bulger Seed Co., 1/u Crosse, WiSi. you will receive a large puck- age of above Giiuit corn and his mammoth catnloeuc. w Starting to heaven on a gravestone is risky business. The evils of malarial disorders, fever, weakness, lassitude, debility and prostration are avoided by taking Beecharn's Pills. It isn't the biggest horn that makes the best music. Tho new BIOPATHIC System will cure any acute disease in one treatment (cure or 110 pay), chronic in a few. Failure impossible. Invalids get well and then learn the system, and get our diploma. Attain health, wealth and happiness. One or more Biopaths are needed in every town to extract the poisons the M. D.'s give. Come or write to Dr. John Shelby, Sheeley Block, Omaha, Nob., for full information. Sticking to his subject—the close shaving barber. Moses Up to Date. Imp—Well, did you get into the Gordon of Eden? Satan—-Yos; I took the form of » sorplwfc and finished up the business in short ordw. Imp—How did you induce tho woman t*. risk everlasting torment for just one mMin little apple? Satan—I told her it was good for tb» complexion. Struck His Calling 1 . "Didn't Jinks fail in business?" ; "Five times." "Ain't worth a dollar?" "Not one." "What's he doing for a living?" "Writinj? 1 syndicate articles on 'How ton Succeed.' " } Thompson's Eye Water. Married Ladies d n fT lady noetle It. LADIES EMPORIUM, St. LoUii, Mo,. • . . n • At I IIP I ft ft fill -5- r lll.H ni 4 I I DUU Wnltlpcs, onn». n Senln«.««lihiM, F«rm IW1,, Safe.. CAT- DCflDI IT Can reclu«e their fl«»3> r A I rtUrLC. without maiuolhe or nUrr» 'i ..... ilTI Bin atlon. Send 2-ct stump f or particulars. 8, B. J. Bryant, box 2(10, Dnvcuport, 1&* To Open this Can. For Hog Cholera this Lp If) a t.ure cure if used In For making; oonp, cleftnlnfi hoiiBn, Kolt»nlns water, !» bos no equal, The Housewife's Best Friend. A T&luablo washing raeatyk In euch can. For sale by »!0 grocers. ] t will ftiirprise W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOW. equnls custom work, costing froat 1>4 J" $6, best vulue for the rnqney n the world. Nnme n'tidJnrie* stamped on the bottom Every lir warranted. Take no substi. lute. See local papers for fuKS • description of our complete • 'ines for ladies and gentlemen or send for Jf- lustfated Catalogue- giving in- structioot»' how to or. derbymnil. Postage free. You can get thebesfc bargains ol dealers who push our shoes. PERMANENTLY OF; NO PAT fJoPAYUNTiLCUREC WE REfER YOU TO 4.00O PATIENTS NO OPERATION, NO DETENTION FROM BUSINESS, ^" 11110 }' Jj!ll; - Rank, I DOS Gol . m - U1 Sttvlngs 1Janki f Molnw Write or mil for Clrr-nlui 1 . THE O. K. MIT^EU CO., 602 IOW,A LOAN & TRUST BLDG. Dos Molnes lowa> ST. JflGOBS OIL IS THE KING-CURE OVER IT MS NO EQUAL, NO SUPERIOR, flkONB TflE BEST; j Choice ]n rho famous Missouri River Valley or for CITY FllOIMSKTY, In Chamberlain, South Dakota, tho liuuru Kallroiid Center of the Northwest. MapH, Plate, eto.,o(lclreeaTiiBl.«;TiJR8TATBLA.vi>Oo.,Ohttraberittln 1 S.D. m m Are tell-tale symptoms that your blood is not right—full of impurities, causing a sluggish and unsightly complexion. A few bottles of S. S. S. will remove all foreign and impure matter, cleanse the blood thoroughly and give a clear and rosy complexion. It is most effectual, and entirely harmless. Chas. Heaton, 78 Laurel St., Phila., says:—"I have had for years a humor in my blood which made me dread to shave, as small boils or pimples wonld be cut thus causing shaving to be a great annoyance. After taking three bottles of I my face is all clear and smooth as it should be—appetite splendid, sleep well and feel like running a fpot race, all | from the use of S. S. S. I for Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO, AtlSflta, fig. B a nav Grciltestratcll « I » -.i. ..°.!r..Sil.T;' Utensilinventea f lteUiii8S)5 cts. 2 to (i Bold in nhoueo. Sample pott. paid,llvocentB.FORSHEE&MAKINuindnnall,O' W Successful ly Prosecutes data ] LatePrlnclpulExAinlner U.S. PoDslouBr.ri 13yra 1 uliut war. ISuiUiiilloatlnytlaimb, ally suuco. i>o YOU WANT TO SEI.L IT ? AVrlto me full dosrrlplJoii with very lowest price, LLOYD E Send us 7f e, {1.35 or $2,60 and w»- will .ship to you, cutu'izOB paid, u liajHlsome onu pinind, iwo puumfi or llvu )>ouiul box of our 1'lettf. rhocoluU'iuuil IlonljoiiM. Wutrb youc frloml'B cyen wliou slio opc'ns ilio box. \VOOB- W/Utn. ('(mff-iitloner, Council lllulls, lowit. SOUTHERN Home Seekers* CUPDE. Semi to tho undcrslgni'd fora VKKB COtf of tli»- 18U1 Edition of the abnvuB^ok, It i« fuller cUslrfc- bio Information cunuuralng tho f ouili and ik-s>-ilbt>j. The Agricultural and Horticultural Advantages; of tho country traversed by tho Illinois Cunlral unft. the YaEoo & MistflsKliipl Valley TC.Ulroads in l(eut\!oky, Tennessee, Missis l|»n unit 1 > u'alur.a, J. ])'. Merry, A. Q P. A., Illinois Central It. II.. AlHiutliaHler, I*. cG IS TIIU UNI. V S P >: C I A U I S T vvuoTUu.vrs PRIVATE DISEASE?, Weakness and Secret Disorders of IVIEN ONLY. "Every euro l« yutirs experience; * yours in tuutihu. Wvita- forhooli, It : tolls all. Utliuml t'uruaiu gls.. OMAHA. - XiiU. McELREES' ' OF CARDUL For Female Diseases.

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