The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 1, 1899 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 1, 1899
Page 2
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***** WEDNESDAY MBKOABY nineteenth century would he without 1899 8ESMO& SEARING" LAST SUN- BAY'S SUBJECT. ttoto G«l. fit Verge Si, *« "Beat te One Another and So Fulfil the Bnt People Forget It. Follows: Unrdeni, Of ChtHf— Every man for himself! If there be room for only one more passenger in the lifeboat, get in yourself. If there be a burden to lift, you supervise while others shoulder it. You be the digit while others are the cyphers on the right hand side-nothing in themselves but augmenting you. In opposition to that theory of selfishness Paul advances in my text the Gospel theory: "Bear ye one another's burdens, and so fulfil the law of Christ." Everybody has burdens. Sometimes they come down upon the shoulders, sometimes they come down upon the head, sometimes they come down upon the heart. Looking over any assembly, they all seem bright and easy; each one has a burden to lift, of them havn more than they but and some up can lift. Paul proposes to split these burdens into fragments. You take part of mine and I must take part of yours, and each one will take part of the others, and so wo will fulfil the law of Christ. Mrs. Appleton, of Boston, the daughter of Daniel Webster, was dying after long illness. The great lawyer, after pleading an important case in the court room, on his way home stopped at the house of his daughter and went into her sick-room. She said to him: "Father, why are you out to-day in this cold weather without an overcoat?" The great lawyer went into the next room and was in a flood of tears, saying: "Dying herself, yet thinking only of me." Oh, how much more beautiful is care for others than this everlasting taking care of ourselves. High up in the wall of the Temple of Baalbec there are three stones, each weighing eleven hundred tons They were lifted up by a style of machinery that is now among the lost arts. But in my text is the Gospel machinery, by which the vaster ana the heavier tonnage of the worlds burden is to be lifted from the crushed heart of the human race. What you and I most need to learn is. the spirit of helpfulness. Encourage the merchant. If he have a superior style of goods, tell him so If he have with his clerks adorned the show windows and the shelves, com pliment his taste. If he have a good business locality, if he have had grea success, if he have brilliant prospect for the future, recognize all this, not afraid that he will become arro- his his gant and puffed up by your approval. Before night some shop-going person will come in and tell him that prices are exorbitant, and that goods are of an inferior quality, and that his show window gave promise of ifar better things than he found inside. Before the night of the day in which 'you say encouraging words to that merchant there will he some crank, male or female, who will come into the store and depreciate everything, and haul down enough goods from the shelves to fit out a family for a whole winter without buying a cent's worth. If the merchant be a grocer, there will he some one before night who will the newspaper, and give encouraging words to all Who are engaged In this interest, from the chief of editorial department down to the boy that throws the morning or evening newspaper into your basement window. Encourage mechanics. They will plumb the pipes, or they will kalso- mine the ceilings, or they will put down the carpets, or they will grain the doors, or they will fashion the wardrobe. Be not among those wno never say anything to a mechanic except to find fault. If he has done a job well, tell him it is splendidly done. The book is well bound, the door is well grained, the chandelier is well swung, the work is grandly accomplished. Be not among those employers who never say anything to tneir employes except to swear at tnem. Do not be afraid you will make that mechanic so puffed up and arrogant he will never again-want to be seen with working apron or in shirt sleeves, for before the night comes of that day when you praise him there will be a lawsuit brought against him because he did not finish his work as soon as he promised it, forgetful of the fact that his wife has been sick and two of his children have died of scarlet fever and he has had a felon on a finger of the right-hand. Denounced perhaps because the paint is so very faint in color, not recognizing the fact that the mechanic himself has been cheated out of the right ingredients and that he did not find out the trouble in time; or scolded at because he seems to have lamed a horse by unskilful shoeing, when the horse has for months had spavin or ringbone or stringhalt. You feel you have the right to find fault with a mechanic when he does ill. Do you ever praise a mechanic when he does well? Encourage the farmers. They come nto your stores, you meet them in the city markets, you often associate with them in the summer months. Office- seekers go through the land and they stand on political platforms, and they tell the farmers the story about the independent life of a farmer, giving flattery where they ought to give sympathy. Independent of what? I was brought up on a farm, I worked on a farm, I know all about it. I hardly saw a city until 1 was grown, and I tell you that there are no class of people in this country who have it harder and who more need your sympathy than farmers. Independent o£ what? Of the curculio that stings the peach trees? of the rust in the wheat? of the long rain with the rye down, pendent of the grasshopper? locust? of the army worm? of tho potato bug? Independent of the drought (.hat burns up the harvest? Independent of the cow with the hollow horn? or the sheep with the foot rot? or the pet horse with a nail in his hoof? Independent of the cold that freezes out the winter grain? Independent of the snowbank out of which he must shovel himself? Independent of the . cold weather when he stands threshing his hind the counter eating your luncheon with one eye on the door. Established lawyers, encourage young lawyers by telling of ttu time when you broke down in your first speech. Established ministers of the Gospel, encourage young ministers by merciful examination of theological candidates, not walking around with a profundity and overwhelminghess of manner as though you were one of the eternal decrees. Doctors established, by telling you yourself once mistook the measles for scarlatina. And if you have nothing to say that is encouraging, put your teeth tightly together and cover them with the curtain of your lip; compress your lips and put your hand over your mouth and keep still. A gentleman was passing along, crossing a bridge in Germany, and a lad came along with a cage of birds for sale. The stranger said: "How much for those birds and the cage?" The price was announced, and the purchase was made, and the first thing the stranger did was to open the door of the cage, and the birds flew out into the sunlight and the forest. Some one who saw the purchase and the liberation said: "What did you do that for?" "Ah!" said the stranger, "I was NTEtteSTlNO CHAPTERS FOR OUR RUfiAU READERS. Bow Snceewfnl Farmers Operate Thfc Few Inde- of the come into his establishment, and taste of this and taste of that and taste of everything else, in that way stealing all the profits of anything that he may purchase—buying three apples while he is eating one orange. Before the night of the day when you approve that merchant he will have a bad debt which he will have to erase, a bad debt made by some one who has moved away from the neighborhood without giving him any hint of the place of destination. Before the night of the day when .you have uttered encouraging words to the merchant, there will be some woman who will return to his store and say she has lost her purse she left it there in the store, she brought it there, she did not take it away, she knows it is there, leaving you to make any delicate and complimentary inference .that you wish to make. Before night that merchant will hear that some style of goods of which he has a large supply is going out of fashion, and there will be some one who will come into the store and pay a bill under protest, saying he has ipald It before, hut the receipt has been lost. Now, encourage that merchant, not fearing that he will become arrogant or puffed up, for there will be before night enough unpleasant things said to keep him from becoming apoplectic with plethora of praise. Encourage newspaper men. If you knew how many annoyances they have, numbed fingers around his body to keep them from being frosted? Independent of the frozen ears and the frozen feet? Independent of -what? Fancy farmers who have made their fortunes in the city and go ouf in the country to build houses with all the modern improvements, and make farming a luxury, may not need any solace; but the yeomanry who get their living out of the soil, and who that way have to clothe their families and educate their children, and pay their taxes and meet the interest on* mortgaged farms—such men find a terrific struggle. I demand that office- seekers and politicians fold up their gaseous and imbecile speeches about the independent life of a farmer, and substitute some word of comfort drawn from the fact that they are free from city conventionalities and city epidemics and city temptations. My most vivid remembrance of boyhood is of my father coming in on a very hot day from the harvest field, and, seating himself on the doorsill because he was too faint to get into the house, the perspiration streaming from forehead and chin, and my mother trying to resuscitate him with a cup of cold water, which he was too faint to hold to his own lips, while saying to us: "Don't be frightened; there's nothing the matter; a little tired, that's all; a little tired." Ever since that day, when I hear people talking about the independent life of a farmer I see through the sham. Farmers want not your flatteries, but your sympathies. Encourage the doctors. You praise the doctor when he brings you up from an awful crisis of disease, but do you praise the doctor when through skillful treatment of the incipient stages of disease, he keeps you from sinking down to the awful crisis? There is a great deal of cheap and heartless wit about doctors, but I notice that the a captive once myself, and I know how good it is to be free." Oh, ye who remember hardships in early life, but have come beyond those hardships, sympathize with those who are In the struggle! Free yourself, help others to get free. Gov. Alexander Stephens persisted in having business matters brought to his bedside. There was on the table a petition for the pardon of a distinguished criminal, the petition signed by distinguished men. There was also on that table a letter from a poor .woman in the penitentiary, written and signed by herself alone. Dying Alexander Stephens said: "You think that because I have been 111 so many .times and got well I shall get well now, but you are mistaken; I shall not recover. Where Is that letter by that woman in the penitentiary? I think she has suffered enough. As near as I can tell, she has no friends. Bring me that paper, that I may sign her pardon." A gentleman standing by, thinking this too great a responsibility for the sick man, said: "Governor, you are very sick now; perhaps you had better wait till tomorrow; you may feel stronger and you may feel better." The eye of the old governor flashed, and he said: "I know what I im about." Putting his signature to ;hat pardon, he wrote the last word IG ever wrote, for then the pen fell from his pale and rheumatic and dying hand forever. Oh, my soul, how beautiful that the closing hours of life should be spent in helping one who had no helper! Encourage the troubled by thoughts of release and reassociation. Encourage the aged by thoughts of eternal juvenescence. Encourage the herdsman amid the troughs of sin to go back to the banquet at tho father's homestead. Give us tones in the major key instead of the minor. Give us "Coronation" instead of "Naomi." You have seen cars so arranged that one car going down the hill rolled another car up the hill. They nearly balanced each other. And every man that finds life up-hill ought to be helped by those who have passed the heights and are Department of the Farm—A Blntl M to U»« Car* of tU« Stock fend Poultry. ^^^^^ Making Export Cheeso. In an address to California dairymen, E. H. Hogeman said: Cheese for ixport that will stand shipping can be made in the following way: Take good, sweet milk and beat it to 86 de- _rees Fahrenheit, have the rennet test at sixty seconds before adding the rennet. Then add rennet enough to coagu- ate the milk in about thirty minutes, using from two to three ounces according to the strength of rennet, and cutting when firm; stir the vat gently at first until the curd firms up. Cook to 100 degrees, then stir vat every fifteen minutes to keep curd in granular shape, till curd has developed one- eighth inch acid, when they should be run off, which usually takes from one to one and one-half hours. The curd is then ready to be placed on curd rack and strainer cloth and when matted down cut In square blocks and turn over every fifteen minutes. If gas holes form In curd the pieces can be piled two or three deep; this will press out the gas and will flatten out the gas holes in the curd. When an inch of acid has developed and the curd shows a meaty texture it is ready to mill. When curd is milled let it fall onto the bottom of vat. If kept on racks after it is cut too much moisture would be lost and cheese would perhaps be dry. Keep the curd stirred till ready to salt, and salt the curd about one-half to three-quarters of an hour after milling, using two and a half pounds of salt per thousand pounds of milk. Give the salt a chance to dissolve well, which also takes from one-half to three-quarters of an hour, then put to press about 80 degrees. A point of vast importance is to have the cheese well pressed and fowls. Oyster shells are also oeeas on- aliy supplied, but we do not consider the latter an absolute necessity. 6 That all houses are cleaned ana floors limed once per week in winter and two and three times in summer. 6. That no food is left lying around to sour, and care is taken to feed only as much as will be eaten promptly. 7 That all fowl-houses have perfectly tight roofs, and the north, east and west sides are closed so as to avoid draughts. Fronts are covered with wire netting. The reader will notice that all remedies applied are simple-only such as are in the household of almost every family and on all farms. While there are many patented articles that are prepared especially to effect the desired cures, many of them cannot be had in case of an emergency; therefore, u such articles figured in the diseases treated at the experiment station many valuable fowls owned by readers o£ station publications would succumb before the article could be ordered, II the owner even desired same. The matter of treating diseases in fowls is one much discussed in the poultry papers, but from personal observations will say that unless tae fowl first attacked is a valuable one, the hatchet will be of more service to you th.nn the fowl when cured, as the chances of spreading the disease among other fowls and the time devoted to effect the cure, will, in nine out of ten cases, be worth more than tho fowl. Follow above measures, as in vogue at the station and'sickness among tlie flocks will be a rare occurrence. After the Crip •Thousands of people say Hood's Sarsapa- rllla quickly restores the appetite, regulates the heart, vitalizes the blood, cure* thpsfc, sharp pains, dizziness, heavy head, that tired feeling. Hood's Sftrsapaf Ilia has marvelous power to expel all poisonous dlseaa* germs from the blood; and overcome th« extreme weakness which is one of the peculiar effects of the grip. Get only Hood's Sarsaparilla America's Greatest Medicine tor the- grip. Hood's Pills cm" 6 all I^« tils. 28 cents. At the Opera. — Do yon think she is the wife of the man she is with? Tom— Certainly. Don't you see that she monopolizes the opera glasses? Much in this life is naught but hope, but how buoyant,. Richards'Magic Catarrh Expellatit Go., malm, Neb. Write for particulars. Omaha Joslum M. Hears is tlie bigrgest individual tax payer of Boston and annually puts $57,003 into the municipal .treasury. Health for Ten Cents. Cabarets make bowels and kidneys act naturally, destroy microbes, cure headache, billiousness and constipation. All druggists., "Carry to the world," preaches n fair enthusiast, "your smiles, your mirth, your beauty; take to it all that is most lovable in you." all of the same size. If tainted milk is used it should be treated somewhat differently from the above, but remember that the best cheese cannot be made from sour or fainted milk. A soft, mild cheese of which a great deal is used In this market, requires it you understood that their most elaborate article is sometimes flung out because there is such great pressure on the columns, and that an accurate report of a speech is expected, although the utterance be so indistinct the discourse is one long stenographic guess, and that the midnight which finds you asleep demands that they be awake, and thay are sometimes ground between the wheels of our great brain manufactories; sickened at the often apprpacb of men who want compli' "mentary newspaper notices, or who want newspaper retraction; one day gent to report a burial, the next day t$ report a pugilistic encounter; sblft- frpnj place to place su44eft revQl«tio n which is able tp fc#e place, any OJM> grpt -journalistic by li- day people who get off that. wit are the first to send for a doctor when there is anything the matter. There arS those who undertake to say In our day that doctors are really useless. One man has written a book entitled "Every Man His Own Doctor." That author ought to write one more book entitled "Every Man His Own Undertaker." "Oh," says some one, "physicians in constant presence of pain get hard-hearted!" Do they? The most celebrated surgeon of the last generation stood in a clinical department of one of the New York medical colleges, the students gathered in the amphitheater to 869 a very painful operation on $ living child. The old surgeon said; "Gentlemen, excuse me if I retire; these surgeons can do this as well 9» I can, and as I get older it gives me more and ropre distress to see descending to the vale. Oh, let us bear one another's burdens! A gentleman in England died, leaving his fortune by will to his two sons. The son that stayed at home destroyed his father's will and pretended that the brother who was absent was dead and burled. The absent brother after a while returned and claimed his part of the property Judges and jurors were bribed to say that the returned brother and sou was no son at all, hut only an impostor. The trial came on. Sir Matthew Hale, the pride of the English courtroom, and for twenty years the pride of jurisprudence, heard that that injustice was about to be practiced. He put off his crucial robe. He put on the garb of a miller. He went to the village where that trial was to take place. He entered the courtroom. He somehow got empaneled as one of the jurors. The briber came around, and the man gave ten pieces of gold to the other jurors, but as this was only a poor miller, the briber gave to him only five pieces of gold. A verdict was brought in rejecting the rights of the returned brother. He was to have no share in the inheritance. "Hold, my lord," said the miller. "Hold! we are not all agreed on this verdict. These other men have received ten pieces of gold in bribery, and I have received only five." "Who are you? Where do you come from?" said the judge on the bench. The response was: "I am from Westminster Hall; my name Is Matthew Hale, Lord Chief Justice of the king's bench. Off of that place, thou villain!" And so the injustice was balked, and so that young man absolutely sweet milk without taint. Heat to 88 degrees. Rennet test should be 120 seconds. Set the milk at 88 degrees, using the usual amount of rennet. Cook to 106 to 108 degrees. Cut when firm and run whey off at one-eighth Inch acid Use about two pounds of salt per 'l,000 pounds of milk. This curd can either be worked in the granular form or with curd mill and put to press at 85 degrees. If pure, sweet milk is not used and is tainted, gas holes will form and the cheese will likely swell up and roll off the shelves. Large and Sinull Incubators. An incubator of 100 egg capacity is better suited to the needs of the common run of breeders than one of larger size, says National Fancier. An Incubator of this size of the very best make now costs in the neighborhood of $20. A machine of 200 egg capacity of the same manufacture will cost about ?10 more. Therefore a large proportion o£ small breeders look upon it as economy to buy a machine of the larger size. The small breeder will not always rind it an easy matter to save up 200 eggs of the required freshness for this purpose, and-he will often be tempted to use eggs of an age which are not safe to put in the machine. And if he -s offering eggs for sale at the same time It will frequently become necessary to start the machine when only half filled. We are acquainted with breeders who have found it an advantage to keep two or three 100 egg machines and could not be persuaded to exchange one for Dairying on Cheap Irftnds. During the last few years dairying on the cheap lands of the West has received unusual stimulation. The incentive was the necessity of making money on something besides the grain crops, the prica for which was so low that no margin of profit remained. Whether the movement toward dairy- Ing will continue with better conditions for the grain raiser remains to be seen. Certainly the philosophy of the situation would seem to command that dairying be continued on the cheap lands, especially where the products 'are so far from market that the cost of transportation is great. Great cost of carriage demands the manufacture of high-priced products, that the relative charge of getting to market may be lessened. Thus, If grain sells at one cent a pound and butter for twenty there is manifestly more saving of expense in sending butter to market than in sending grain. This Is a factor with which the eastern dairyman must reckon. Under ordi- . HOW'B TUlft? \Vo offer One Hundred Dollars reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be- cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. • F. J. CMKNBY & Co., Toledo, O. . We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the hist 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business- transactions nnd financially able to carry out anv obligations made by their firm. WEST & TIUJAX, Toledo, O. Wholesale Druggists, anything larger than this. Whenever there is a temporary surplus of eggs a machine is always iu readiness to taite care of them, and no time is lost In waiting for a larger supply. Many' people will this year put off the buying of an Incubator because they think they cannot quite spare the money for a 200 egg machine, and it looks to them but a waste of money to buy a 100 egg machine at a price which is greatly out of proportion to the capacities of the two machines., The incubator Is almost a necessity, even to small breeders, and the majority of these persons will further their interests by not postponing the purchase of a machine because they lack the money to buy one of large size. nary conditions the farmer on cheap land can produce butter at far less priced land. It may be also that the railroads running into the country o£ cheap lands will firid it to their Interests to encourage dairying rather than to discourage It, for they will in the end make more money out of their business. It is true, they will lose on the lessened volume of grain sent to market, but they will gain on the larger transportation of goods that will be purchased by the farmer, and they will also gain in their passenger traffic. If the farmer makes niore money his family can afford to travel more and will take advantage of' their ability to cost than lands owned by the railroads will also be increased and this will be no small factor in their prosperity. But the Eastern dairyman need have no fear of an immediate demoralization of his market, for the cheap lands are so poorly supplied with railroad facilities that a very large area will not find profitable dairying possible. It will succeed only along the great main lines of road, by means of which th^ butter can easily and quickly be sent to market. By the time the whole area Is opened up to this industry the population of -ne country will so far have increased that the demand will be far beyond our present capacity to supply. WALBINO. KISXAU.& MATIVIN, Wholesale Dnfcgists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price T5c per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Does a bargain day ever cat h you with plenty of cash? A Kennedy for the Grlppo. A remedy recommended for patients afflicted with the grippe is Kemp's Balsam, which is especially adapted to diseases of the throat and lungs. Do not wait for the first symptoms of the disease, but get a bottle today and keep it on hand for use the moment it is needed. If neglected the grippe has a tendency to bring on pneumonia. The Balsam prevents this by keeping the cough loose. All druggists sell the Balsam. Within doors individual taste m Downing may be g-iven full swny; out of doors conventional dress is imperative. Try Orain-o! Try Graln-o! Ask your grocer to-day to show you' do so. The value of the can the farmer on high- got his inheritance. It was all for another that Sir Matthew Hale took off his robe and put on the garb of a miller. And so Christ took off hla robe of royalty and put on the attire of our humanity, and in that disguise he won our eternal portion. Now we are the sons of God! Joint heirs! We went off from home, sure enough, but we got back in time to receive our eternal inheritance. And if Christ bore our burden, surely we can afford to bear each other's burdens. ; pr$<?&ri9 UB life becoming more Encourage »u starting in life by reminigpent, £ja- t*Ulifl,bea merchant*, b,y telling these wfees ypu gpt Tight LaeoU New Guinea Swells. In New Guinea tight lacing is In vogue among the fashionable young men, who wear a belt ftbout eight inches wide made of stiff park, {n some cases this, is so tight that tbe upper part of the abdomen hangs over in a heavy fold. Among the sami? people i gir] announces b,er betrotfca,! by appearing eWning with, w ointment of red ochre ft nd oil, wblco covers a»4 bosom,, Proper Treatment of Fowls. At the North Carolina Experiment Station they evidently know how to take care of fowls. The following, from bulletin 152, shows their methods: The disease experiments were all made, with few exceptions, on fowls the property of private individuals, and not on the stock in the poultry section of experiment farm. With the exception of several mild cases of roup, which occurred only among the fowls that had for their roosting quarters a large open house, the opportunities for such work has been limited. We have been very fortunate, so far, in avoiding any serious sickness among the fowls 1 ere, and might add that we attribute the fact to the following precautions or methods: 1. All grown fowls are watered In strictly .clean vessels twice per day in winter and three times in summer months! being very careful that in summer all such vessels are plaped in the shade. "Young fowls are watered five times daily, ?. That war is waged on vermin continually. f ?. -That good, wholesome, sound food given, and at regular hours, or grji The Bone Cutter.—The bone cutter Is as necessary to the poultryman as his feed mill. It enables him to use an excellent and cheap food, 'and gives him a profit where he might otherwise be compelled to suffer a loss. It is claimed that a bone cutter pays for itself in eggs, and really costs nothing. Bones are now one of the staple articles of food for poultry, and no ration should have them omitted. They are food, grit and lime, all combined in one, and the hens will leave all other foods to receive the cut bone. If cut fine, even chicks and ducklings will relish such excellent food, while turkeys grow rapidly on It. To meet with success requires the use of the best materials, and green bone beats all other substances as food for poultry.—Poultry Keeper. Feed for Buff Cochins.—The Buff Cochins, being large fowls, cannot be expected to forage over a half section of land, like the smaller breeds. Still tiiey are good foragers If given a chance. Lack of exercise causes the Buff Cochins to take on fat more readily than the ever alert smaller breeds. The same ration that will keep the smaller breeds in prime condition will cause Buff Cochins to get excessively fat. Thus, corn may be a cheaper feed in some one respect, but as an exclusive food it will not make Buff Cochins lay eggs.—Ex. Here and there we find the remains of good orchards, the trees of which have deteriorated from lack of care. The fruit itself seems to have undergone a change in quality. The grass and weeds have taken all. A-lU.fclV"--!-,- tl *• a package of GKA1N-O, tlie new food drink that takes the place of coffee. The children may drink it without injury as well as the adult. All who try it, like it. GRAIN-O has that rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, but it is made from pure grains, and tlie most delicate stomach receives it 'without distress. One-fourth the price of coffee. IScand 25c per paekng-e. Sold by all grocers. Some blonde lieads when turning 1 grav become muddy in color. Strong 1 tea,"it is claimed, will change the locks to a light brown. Lime's Family flleclicluo. Moves the bowels each clay. In order to be healthy this is necessary. Acts gently on tlie li\ er and kidneys. Cures sick headache. Price S5 nnd TiOc. Ten cents in your pocket will buy more than the dollar some one owes you. WANTED—Case of l)nd lienltli that R-I P-A-N-S will not benefit. Bend 5 rents to RIpana Chemical Co., Now YorK.for 10 samples nnd 1,000 testimonials. A locomotive engineer has to whistle for his pay. Richards' Magic Catarrh Expellant Co., Omaha, Neb. Write for particulars. The first fire insurance company in America was established ic Philadelphia in 1752. TO CUBE A COLD IN ONE DAX Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists rotund the money if it falls to cure. '26o. The genuine has L. U. Q. on each tablet Some men are cynics because they are unable to make a living at anything' else. Coe's Cough Balaam Ts tho oldest and best. It will break up a cold quicker thau anything else. It IB always reliable. Try It. An ounce of flattery goes further than a pound of advice. Mrs. Wlnslow'a Soothing Byrup, For children toothing, softens the gums, reduces In* namuiatlon, allava pain, cures wlndcolle. 800 a bottle. It isn't always the fighting 1 parson who puts his congregation to sleep. Coughs and Colds Cured Quick With Dr. Seili Arnold's Cpuj,'h Killer. All Drugglstl and Country Btoroa. a5c. a bottle. Nature works wonders, and men endeavor to get them patented. |0^|oWm rarvas~for tiala, $2 per acre caSh,t>afl fci'croiyfiutU paid. .J. Mulhall, SlQU*iltv ' •HMH0* ~ ^^** A hundred years ago there were only sis cities 'in the United States, Now there are over 400. Richards' Magic Catarrh Expellant Co., Omaha, Neb. Write for particulars. Umbrellas, like friends, are often invisible when wanted. RELIEF * * J?OR WOMEN PR, M ARTEL'S FRENCH FEMALE PILLS Particulars ana te«M- moulalsin plain sealed lottor MAUJIGJ) PBEE. FRENCH DRUG CO.. 381 a 383 p e *r| St., N^ York 4, Tbftt w.arse The conservation of moisture in the soil is of great importance to the raiser of all kinds of fruit, as it requires large supplies of winter tw a

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