The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 19, 1898 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 19, 1898
Page 6
Start Free Trial

tJPPMt JDESMOJtNMSi AL60KA IOWA, WM)NMPA*j.QOgQBM DALHAGB8 SMMOft, "ACROSS TMfe LAST SUNDAY'S SUBJECT, the footsteps of the Creator Seen on fi»ery' Ham! While rfonrrieylnK Over Our Vttgt bxpahsti of Empire.—Strange Sights. texts—Isaiah 85: 6: "Streams In the desert;" Psalms 104: 32: "He toucheth the hills and they sffioke." My ttrst text means irrigation. It means the waters of the Himalaya, or the Pyrenees, or the Sierra Nevadas pouted through canals of aqueducts for the fertilization of the valleys, it means the process by which the last mile of American barrenness will be made an apple orchard, or ah orange grove, or a wheat field, or a cotton plantation, or a vineyard—"streams in the desert." My second text means a volcano like Vesuvius or Cotopaxl, or It means the geysers of Yellowstone Park or of California. You see a hill calm and still, and for ages immovable, but the Lord out of the heavens puts his finger on the top of it, and from it rise thick and impressive vapors: "He toucheth the hills and they emoke!" Although my Journey across the continent this summer was for the eighth time, more and more am I impressed with the divine hand in its construction, and with its greatness and grandeur, and more and more am I thrilled with the fact that It is all to be irrigated, glorified and Edenized. What a change from the time when Daniel Webster on yonder Capitollne Hill said to the American Senate in regard to the center of this continent, and to the regions on the Pacific coast: "What do you want with this vast, worthless area, this region of savages and wild beasts, of deserts and cactus, of shifting sands and prairie dogs? To •tfhat use could we ever put these great deserts of these great mountains, impenetrable and covered with eternal snow? What can we ever hope to do with the western coast, rock-bound, cheerless and uninviting, and not a harbor on it? I will never vote one cent from the public treasury to place the Pacific coast one inch nearer Boston than it now is." What a mistake the great statesman made when be paid that! All who have crossed the continent realize that the states-on the Pacific ocean will have quite as grand opportunities as the states on the Atlantic, and all this realm from sea to Bea to be the Lord's cultivated possession. Do you know what in some respects SB the most remarkable thing between the'Atlantic and Pacific? It is the figure of a cross on a mountain in ,'Colorado. It is called the "Mount of the Holy Cross." A horizontal crevice filled with perpetual snow, and a perpendicular crevice filled with snow, .but both the horizontal line and the perpendicular line so marked, so bold, so significant, so unmistakable, that all who pass in the daytime within many miles are compelled to see it There are some figures, some contours, some mountain appearances that you gradually make out after your attention is called to them. So a man's face on the rocks in the White Mountains. So a maiden's form cut In the granite of the Adirondacks. So a city in the moving clouds. Yet you have to look under the pointing of your friend or guide for some time before you can see the similarity. But the first instant you glance at this side of the mountain in Colorado, you cry out: "A cross! A cross!" Do you say that this geological inscription Just happens so? No! That cross on the Colorado mountain is not a human device, or an accident of nature, or the freak of an earthquake. The hand of God cut it there and set it up for the nation to look at Whether set up in rock before the cross of wood was set up on the bluff back of Jerusalem, or set up at some time since that assassination, I believe the Creator meant It to suggest the most notable event in all the history of this planet, and he hung it there over the heart of this continent to indicate that the only hope for this nation Is in the cross on which our Immanuel died. The clouds ' were vocal at our Saviour's birth, the rocks rent at his martyrdom, why not the walls of Colorado bear the record of the crucifixion? The valley of the Yosemite is eight miles long and a half-mile wide and three thousand feet deep. It seems as if it had been the meaning of Omnipotence to crowd into as small a place as possible some of the most stupendous scenery of the world. Some of the cliffs you do not stop to measure by feet; for they are literally a mile high. Steep so that neither loot of man nor beast ever scaled them, they stand In everlasting defiance. If Jehovah has a throne on earth, these are Its white pillars! Standing down Jn this great chasm of the valley you look UP, and yonder is Cathedral rock, yast, gloomy minster built for the silent worship of the mountains! Yonder is Sentinel rock, 3,270 feet high, bold, solitary, standing guard among the ages, its top seldom touched, until a bride, one Fourth of July, mounted it and planted the national standards, and the people down to the valley looked up and saw the head of the mountain turbaned with stars and stripes! Yonder are the Three Brothers, four thousand feet high; PUmcT» Rest, North ''and' &9Uth PO«B« »»4 the ,neve? captures nave by the ets of the thwu4er-*tormj for the eye, #0 the Adirondacks and Mount Washington were here uttering themselves in one magnificent chorus of rock and precipice and waterfall. Sifting and dashing through the rocks the water comes dowfi. The Bridal Veil Falls so thin you can see the face of the mountain behind it. Yonder Is Yosemite Falls, dropping 2,634 feet, sixteen times greater descent than that of Niagara. These waters dashed to death on the rocks, eo that the white spirit of these slain waters ascending in robe of mist seeks the heavens. Yonder is Nevada Falls, plunging seven hundred f£et, the water in arrowSi the water in rockets, the water in pearls, the water in amethysts, the water in diamonds. That cascade flings down the rocks enough jewels to array all the earth in beauty, and rushes on until it drops into a very hell of waters, the smoke of their torment ascending forever and ever. But the most wonderful part of this American continent is the Yellowstone Park. My two visits there made upon me an impression that will last forever. Go In by the Moneida route as we did this summer and save 250 miles of railroading, your stage-coach taking you through a day of scenery as captivating and sublime us the Yellowstone Park itself. After all poetry has exhausted itself concerning Yellowstone Park, and all the Morans and Blerstadts and the other enchanting artists have completed their canvas, there will be other revelations to make, and other stories of Its beauty and wrath, splendor ahd agony, to be recited. Tho Yellowstone Park is the geologist's paradise. By cheapening ot travel may it become the nation's playground! In some portions of it there seems to be the anarchy of the elements. Fire and water, and the vapor born of that marriage, terrific. Geyser cones or hills of crystal that have been over five thousand years growing! In places the earth, throbbing, sobbing, groaning, quaking with aqueous paroxysm. At the expiration of every sixty-five minutes one of the geysers tossing its boiling water 185 feet In the air and then descending Into swinging rainbows. "He touch- eth the hills and they smoke." Caverns of pictured walls large enough for the sepulchre of the human race. Formations of stone In shape and color of calla lily, of heliotrope, of rose, of cowslip, of sunflower, and of gladiolus. Sulphur and arsenic and oxide of iron, with their delicate pencils, turn- Ing the hills into a Luxemburg, or a Vatican picture gallery. The so-called Thanatopsls Geyser, exquisite as the Bryant poem it was named after, and Evangeline Geyser, lovely as the Longfellow heroine It commemorates. Wide reaches of stone of intermingled colors, blue as the sky, green as the foliage, crimson as the dahlia, white as the snow, spotted as the leopard, tawney as the lion, grizzly as the bear, in circles, in angles, in stars, In coronets, in stalactites, in stalagmites. Here and there are petrified growths, or the dead trees and vegetables of other ages, kept through a process of natural embalmment. In some places waters as innocent and smiling as a child making a first attempt to walk from its mother's lap, and not far off as foaming and frenzied and ungovernable as a maniac in struggle with his keepers. But after you have wandered along the geyserite enchantment for days, and begin to feel that there can be nothing more of interest to see, you suddenly come upon the peroration ot all majesty and grandeur, the Grand Canon. It is here that it seems to mo —and I speak it with reverence—Jehovah seems to have surpassed himself. It seems a great gulch let down Into the eternities. Here, hung up and let down, and spread abroad, are all the colors of land and sea and sky. Upholstering of the Lord God Almighty. Best work of the Architect or worlds. Sculpturing by the Infinite. Masonry by an omnipotent trowel. Hanging over one of the cliffs 1 looked off until I could not get my breath, then retreating to a less exposed place I looked down again Down there is a pillar of rock that in certain conditions of the atmosphere looks like a pillar of blood. Yonder are fifty feet of emerald on a base of five hundred feet of opal. Wall of chalk resting on pedestals of beryl. Turrets of light trembling on floors of darkness. The brown brightening into golden. Snow of crystal melting into fire of carbuncle. Flaming reel cooling into russet Cold blue warming ito saffron. Dull gray mingling into solferino. Morning twilight flushing midnight shadows. Auroras crouching among rocks. Yonder is an eagle's nest on a shalt of basalt, Through an eyeglass we see among it the young eagles, but the stoutest arm of our group cannot hurl a stone near enough to disturb the feathered domesticity. Yonder are heights that would be chilled with horror but for the warm robe of forest foliage with which they are enwrapped. Altars of worship at which nations might kneel. Domes of chalcedony on temples of porphyry. See all this carnage of color up and down the cliffs; it must have been the battlefield of the war of the elements! Here are all the colors of the wall of heav-? en, neither the sapphire, nor the chrys- olite, nor the topaz, nor the jacinth, nor the amethyst nor the jasper, nor the twelve gates of twelve pearls, wanting. If spirits bound from earth to heaven could pass up by way of this canon, the dash of heavenly beauty would not be so overpowering, it woujd only be from glory to glory. Ascent through such earthly scenery, in which the crystal is ao bright, wouW be fit preparation for the "sea of gjage mingled with fire." Ou, the sweep of ine American con' Sailing up Puget found,, itd go boW that for fifteen. ftp4reft $ fbip'* POT wwW tspfc iftf shore before its keel touched the bottom. On one of iny visits I said, "This is the Mediterranean of Amori* ca." Visiting Portland and tacoma and Seattle and Victoria and Fort Townsend and Vancouver and other cities of the northwest region I thought to myself: "These are tlio Bostons, New Ybrks, Charlestons and Savannahs of the Pacific coast. But after all this summer's Journeying, and my other journeys westward in other summers, I found that I had seen only a part of the American continent, fot Alaska is as far west of San Francisco as the coast of Maine Is east of it, so that the central city of the American continent is San Francisco. As soon as you get in Yellowstone Park of California you have pointed out to you places cursed with such names as "The Devil's Slide," "The Devil's Kitchen," "The Devil's Thumb," "The Devil's Pulpit," "Tne Devil's Mush-Pot," "The Devil's Tea- Kettle," "The Devil's Saw-Mill," "The Devil's Machine Shop," "Th^ Devil's Gate," and so on. Now it is very much needed that geological surveyors or congressional committee or group of distinguished tourists go through Montana and Wyoming and California and Colorado and give other names to these places. All these regions belong to the Lord, and to a Christian nation; and away with such Plutonic nomenclature! But how Is this continent to be gospelized? The pulpit and a Christian printing press harnessed together will be the mightiest team for the first plow. Not by the power of cold, formalistic theology, not by ecclesiastical technicalities. I am sick of them, and the world Is sick of them. But it will be done by the warm-hearted, sympathetic presentation of the fact that Christ Is ready to pardon all our sins, and heal all our wounds, and save us both for this world and the next. Let your religion of glaciers crack off and fall into the Gulf Stream and get melted. Take all your creeds of all denominations and drop out of them all human phraseology and put In only scriptural phraseology, and you will see how quick the people will jump after them. On the Columbia river we saw the salmon jump clear out of the water in different places, I suppose for the purpose of getting the insects. And if when we want to fish for men we could only have the right kind of bait, they will spring out above the flood of their sins and sorrows to reach it. The Young Men's Christian Association of America will also do part of the work. They are going to take the young men of this nation for God. These institutions seem in better favor with God and man than ever before. Business men and capitalists are awakening to the fact that they can do nothing better in the way of living beneficence or in last will and testament than to do what Mr. Marquand did for Brooklyn when he made the Young Men's Christian palace possible. These institutions will get our young men all over the land into a stampede for heaven. Thus we will all in some way help on the work, you with your ten talents, I with five, somebody else with three. It is estimated that to Irrigate the arid and desert lands of America as they ought to be irrigated it will cost about one hundred million dollars to gather the waters into reservoirs. As much contribution and effort as that would irrigate with Gospel influences all the waste places of this continent. Let us by prayer and contribution and right living all help to fill the reservoirs. You will carry a bucket, and you a cup, and oven a thimbleful would help. An-i after a while God will send the floods of mercy so gathered, pouring down over all the land, and some of us on earth and some of us in heaven will sing with Isaiah, "In the wilderness waters have broken out, and streams in the desert," and with David, "There is a river the streams whereof shall make glad the sight of God." Oh, fill up the reservoirs! America for God! DAIRY AND POtlLTUY. No Indemnity for Armenia's Horrors. Turkey has again sounded a defiance to Europe in repudiating absolutely all responsibility for losses occasioned by the Armenian massacres and refusing in consequence to consider any claims for indemnity. The United States, Great Britain, France and Italy were directly concerned in the massacres because of their missionary interests, and each government demanded reparation for losses of life and property. In the present state of European affairs it would be impossible to secure a union of interests to exert a pressure on Turkey; hence it is almost certain that no coercive action will be taken on this blunt refusal. It is to be noted that since Great Britain and Russia became seriously involved in their respective Chinese interests Turkey has done about as she pleased. Because of her great unpaid debt Turkey is today practically a vassal of Russia, and the latter, by threats to force or promise to let up on the debt settlement, can wield her as it wishes. Just now Russia's leading policy is to embarrass Great Britain as much as possible. INTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR OUR RURAU READERS. ttoi* Snccessfai jFftrmefs Operate till* Department of the Farm—A Peflr Bints n» to the Care of Live Stock and Poultry. Dirt in the D.ilry. The whole science of butter making seems to revolve around the question of cleanliness. The problem of dirt is the one that is hardest to solve. The man that thinks that he is dairying in a cleanly manner is almost always mistaken, for cleanliness requires far greater effort than most of us suspect. The microscopist comes along and looks into our "clean" utensils and finds microbes there that will certainly corrupt the product. He looks into the stables and finds other microbes there, but in greater numbers. He goes into the milk-house and he finds the dirt there, and, mixed with it, swarms of microbes. This is so, though to the eye all is clean. We do not take into proper account the smallness of the particles of dirt nor the smallness of the minute plants we call bacteria. Wo wash the pails till they are clean to all appearance, but time and events show that they are not clean. We wash out the milk cans and think we have removed all remains of the milk and dirt and microbes. But put in the top to the can and let the can set for a day. Then open it, and the nostrils will luted with the foulest and rankest of smells. The very air Inside the can seems to have become a breeding medium for these bacteria. Scientific dairying requires the scalding out of these cans by steam, and even steam will not do the work unless the time element be taken into consideration. We have an illustration of how hard it is to keep dirt out of the dairy by the way in which the bottling system has come into disrepute in some sections of the country. It was believed that bottling the milk was a great improvement over the old way of dipping milk for each customer out of a can. This was on the presumption that the bottles would always be properly and thoroughly washed, as any defect of this kind would be made known in the unclean appearance of the bottles. The trouble proved to be that the bottles were not sufficiently washed to kill any disease germs that might have obtained a lodgment in them. Thus at West Point and in Philadelphia it was believed that scarlet fever was spread by this means. The bottles, after being emptied of their contents, stood open in the houses where this disease was present. As the bottles were not washed by the people that used the milk, the little milk left in the bottles became a good breeding medium for the germs of the disease. When the bottles were washed at the bottling establishment the baptism of heat was not sufficient to kill the bacteria, and when the new milk was put into them the disease germs found a new and enlarged medium for their multiplication. The same is true of the germs that cause milk to sour and butter to spoil. Heat and acids are necessary to give the cleanliness required in the dairy. How Girls Titke Whipping!). According to a correspondent of a London paper there is as much whipping in the girls' schools as in the boys' schools, but the girls make no fuss about it. Says the correspondent: "They know they deserve their punishment, so they take i.t with a good grace, dry their eyes anfl smooth their curls and don't let any one know, not even their parents, that they have had a taste of the rod." Unlike Caesur'g Wife. $mith—"Jones says there }s thing suspicious about his wife's ac tions." Browrwis that SQ?" -<-"Yeji be, Bay» she insists on stock and who gets from one to five dollars a Bitting for his eggs, and the same figures for his fowls—has no need to count the cost sp closely in the production of his stock, as the prices obtained are sufficient to cover even extravagant outlay, .and to leave a good margin of profit. With the marketer, however, it is quite different. He must bring his bill of expenses low in order to realize any profit in eggs, in this connection we would suggest the free use of one of the modern inventions for the poultry yard—the bone cutter; not the dry bone crusher, but the green bone cut- j ^^^^ ist _ t ter, and the liberal use of green cut j "'" ' '""'• Good Digestioi These are the essentials of health. Hood Barsaparilla is the great blood purifier and stomach tonio. tt promptly eipelg tl impurities Which cause pimples, SOP. attd eruptions and by giving healthy ac tion to the stomach and digestive organd It keeps the system in perfect order. Hood's Sarsaparilh is America's Greatest Medicine. $1 ; six for $„. Prepared only by 0.1. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass J Hood's Pills cure Sick Headache. ascT bone in feeding the laying stock. With the writer, green bones, fresh from the butcher, are obtainable at fifty cents per one hundred pounds, and their value as food, in the production of eggs, is worth from three to five cents a pound. In fact, in fresh cut bone we find the best and cheapest egg food that we can buy. There is certainly a good margin of profit in selling eggs at market prices when the hens are fed plenty of fresh cut clean bone. Of course It must not be fed exclusively; but it may, we believe, constitute one- third of the feed given the hens without any bad effects. Too much bone will cause dysentery or bowel trouble; but with the coming of cooler or cold weather the hens can eat a great deal of it to advantage. The cut bone is cheap, and it stimulates laying wonderfully. We believe that every person who is producing eggs for market should utilize, as hen food, the cheap and wholesome bones that can be had at any butcher shop. Utilizing Creamery By-Products. Thq Creamery Journal says in regard to this matter: "There is evidences that the farmers themselves are getting their heads level. They are leading the creamerymen in some localities, instead of being led by them. The creamerymen should take the initiative, however,' in all reforms, because there should be a definite head. And the farmers seeing the ruinous effects of the loss of the feeding value of the by products, can see that the farm separator is a perfect solution of this trouble. This shows why farm separators are getting a good hold in spite of all opposition from such creamerymen as wish to see the separating done in the factory. It doubles the value of the by products and cuts the expense of securing it in two. It is at least worth one-half more than what the skim milk is worth after hauling the milk to the factory and back again, which is worth one-half as much under existing general conditions after it is done. We must save our by products or lose our profits and eventually lose our creameries, and there is no factory of any kind that can afford to neglect to make wise provision in regard to their by products. Separating at home and pasteurizing factory milk are receiving more attention than ever before, and it is because necessity demands some method of cheapening the production that this object lesson was brought before the eyes of the dairy public." A Cuban in Santiago, desirous ol announcing to resident Americans thJ good quality of some hats he bad OIL sale, consulted a Spanish-Englislj dictionary, and an hour later a placard informed the public that "These Hat.4 Are Virtuous." He had found that at English- svnonym for the Spanisr "bueno" (good) is "virtuoua" The Trinity Church corporation ir New York city has been 201 years ir existence. It maintains nine churches and ahospital and contributes liberally) to many Episcopal institutions. It possesses real estate valued nt $15,J 000,000, and its annual income is about! 8600,000. Tho Burmese have a curious idea re-f garding 1 coins. They prefer those that! have female heads vlpon them, belicvu-1 ing 1 that male coins nre unproductive! and do not make money. The consummation of horseflesh :| human food has slightly decreasedduf ing- the year in Paris, being 1 4.473 tons! This was derived from 20,878 horses.) 53 mules and 233 donkeys. The old toper sees some queer thing "coming thro'the rye." Since the death of Worth, the rnnr milliner, it is said the business of hid Paris establishment has actually in] creased. Business ITowlH In the human family we find occasionally fine physical specimens of the species that are of no practical use in the world, and the same rule will apply in some degree to all animal life; and I have concluded that it depends largely on the breeder whether a domestic animal or fowl is simply a thing of beauty or built for business, says a writer in Indiana Farmer. If a fancier's aim is wholly with a view to have a fowl of handsome feather and comely appearance, or in other words, "a winner at the show," it is not surprising that such a bird may not be a success as a layer of eggs. My experience teaches that if a person wants money making business hens, he must keep that point in view, culling closely all drones, loafers, and doubtful characters, and breed only those that are most prolific in money making qualities, without so much regard for fine feathers. I want eggs and plump meaty hens, for in them there is money, and while these requirements are filled, it matters not whether they are pure blood, or of any fancy strain. Disappointment awaits the poultryman who buys eggs for hatching on the recommendation of others. My hens may do well for ine under the diet and peculiar conditions they are accustomed to, but transfer them to another climate, different feed, surroundings changed, and they perhaps will prove very unsatisfactory, and it is for this reason that I in some degree account for the oft repeated accusation of misrepresentation on the part of sellers. Therefore, don't depend too much upon others; read good sound poultry literature, and be guided by your own good sense and experience. Raising poultry is a legitimate business, but needs to be studied, built up, and taken care of as any live merchant or manufacturer takes care of his affairs, and keeps up with the times. It is by no means simply chance or luck, but hard work, that brings success, and he who thinks otherwise had better look elsewhere for a "soft snap." There is money in the business, we have ample proof. There are some failures the same as in every other line of business; but this is no reason why the hen should retire from business, _______ Bone ami Pggs. In selling eggs at market price the question of profit hinges on the coat Cattle for Feeders. Last year many who engaged in the business of feeding cattle were amateurs, most of them farmers who resorted to it as a method of getting better prices for their grain, says the "Farmer." It was the inexperienced men who fed at a loss and who have supplied the market with cattle which they had not been able to bring to a finished condition. Many of this class will not again enter the market as buyers. There will be a marked discrimination in favor of well bred cattle. The best informed men were those who bought the best cattle last season, and as the men of this class will form a larger proportion of the buyers this year than last the sale of scrub stock will be more difficult than it was then. The range cattle feeders of the West seem to be determined to get their stockers this fall for much less money than was paid last year. Last year stockers, as a rule, were not in as good condition as they are this year, owing to the pastures being better. In that case they will be worth more for feeding purposes. In addition to this, stockers are not so plentiful as last season, and feeders may find it difficult to get their supplies at the lower prices determined upon. Free Homos In Western Florida. There are about 1,000,000 acres of' Government land in Northwest Florida, subject to homestead entry, and about half as much again of railroad lands for sale at very low rates. These lands are on or near the line of the Louisville & Nashville Railroad, and Mr. R. J. Wemyss, General Land Commissioner, Pensacola, will be glad to write you all about them. If you wish to go down and look at them, the Louisville & Nashville Railroad pro< vides the way and the opportunity on| the first and third Tuesday of each' month, with excursions at only $2 over 1 one fare for round-trip tickets. Write ?r. C. P. Atmore, General Passenger \gent, Louisville. Ky., for particulars.; The custom house of Ancomarca,! Peru, is 10,000 feet above the sea level,! and is said to be the highest inhabite<£ place in the world. It of eggs, writes The Kntrllsh Milking Trial Rules. At the last meeting of the Council of the British Dairy Farmers' association the recommendations of the Milking Trials Committee were considered, with the result that the following points to be awarded in the milking trials were adopted: One point for every ten days since calving, deducting the first forty days, with a maximum of fourteen points. One point for every pound of milk, taking the average of two days' yield. Twenty points for every pound of butter fat produced. Four points for every pound of "solids other than fat," Deductions: Ten points each time the fat is below 3 per cent; ten points each time the solids other than fat fall below 8,5. A discussion also took place upon certain standards for different breeds, proposed by the same committee to be adopted in adjudicating champion milking prizes; but the council decided not to adopt these standards. Little Tuberculosis in the West— The new tuberculosis law in THE EXCEUME OF SYRUP OF FffiSl is due not only to the originality and simplicity of the combination, but also to thG care and skill with which it is manufactured hy scientific processes known to the CALIFORNIA. FIG SYBUP Co. only, and we wish to impress upon all the importance of purchasing the true and original remedy. As the genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured by the CALIFOHNIA FIG SVUDP Co. I only, a knowledge of that fact will assist one in avoiding the worthies? imitations manufactured by other par-j ties. The high standing 1 of the CALI- FOBNIA FIG SYKUP Go. with the medical profession, and the satisfaction which the genuine Syrup of Figs has given to millions of families, makes the name of the Company a guaranty of the excellence of its remedy. It ia far ia advance of all other laxatives, as it acts on the kidneys, liver and bowels without irritating or weakening them, and it does not gripe nor nauseate. In order to get its beneficial effects, please remember the name of the Company— CALIFORNIA PIG SYRUP CO. SAN FUANOiaCO, Col, LOUISVILLE, Ky. JUM TOH& I'.*. vania reveals that only about one per cent of cows coming from Ohio have proved tuberculous. A considerably larger proportion of tuberculosis gattle have been found In shipments from other states, especially in those from New York, New Jersey, Maryland and Virginia. Doctor Pearson, the state veterinarian, states that it appears from that tuberculosis! is more prevalent In the east than in the west fionflrmj opining that haye been for It Cures Colds, ID' Coughs, Sore Throat, Crow » fluenza. Whooping Cough, Bronchitis and A8<nm* A pertain pure lor Consumption in {l«' fl8 , l S end a sure relief in advanced stages. U*e&S . -tasi- .,_ ,.,,. _„.... ,„„.,..,.. eflept aft«f _!rst dose. Sold by dealers everywhere. I'ottles 25 cents and 59 cents. Hr, WI'UK BII •'&*** 'AU^AA.l'^v Write CAP?. Q'PARREU,, pension f.«9 New York Avenue. WASHlNaTON, R<

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free