The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 1, 1899 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 1, 1899
Page 10
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AL0OKA IO*WA» FAEM AND? INfMttfeSt tO SoitSetJp-to-Date Mint* Abont Col ttratlOri ttt thd Soli and Yield Thereof—ttortlciiltnre, VHIcnltnre an Flerletilttire. ' AfinrlcnltoMi Edncntloit In tlosuln. A report seat out by the United States, department of agriculture eftys: The government of Russia Ifl jplannihg tot the establishment of a quite i&xtelislve system of agriculttira' education. At a recent meeting of the agricultural' council) nn advisory body of 'which the minister of agriculture Is chalfman, an outline presented by the minister Was considered at length and a general plan of agricultural ed- Udation was elaborated. The Intro* ably inferior Bolls of western Europe. Almost everywhere In Russia the primitive processes of farming are ductlon to this document states that notwithstanding the fundamental Importance of agriculture to Russia and tho great fertility of some of the Russian soils, "the crops obtained even on the chernozem (black soil) are only one-third to one-half as large as those harvested from the incotnpar- perslstently followed by the farmers while the number of persons who are fitted by education and training to disseminate information on the rational methods of agriculture Is comparatively insignificant." The scheme outlined for (1 higher education, furnished by Independent agricultural Institutes located in the'chief agricultural zones of Russia, and by chairs of agricultural and allied sciences in the universities; (2) agricultural high schools, which are in the nature of technical schools and schools with courses in agriculture; (3) lower ag- ' ricultural schools: and (4) the diffusion of general agricultural information. The schools for the so-called flower education Include (a) secondary agricultural schools, (b) primary agricultural schools, (c) agricultural classes, and (d) practical agricultural courses. These lower schools are to be under the Jurisdiction of the minister of agriculture and imperial domains. They 'are 'to' be maintained at the expense 'of municipalities, local communities, associations, etc., but may receive a 'part, of their support from the government. They are to have the franking privilege for official mall matter and 'packages not exceeding 36 pounds in jwelght. \The secondary schools are to be established on government land or land donated for that purpose. The other lower agricultural schools may 'be established on private estates. The secondary schools are open to young men of all conditions who have completed the course In the primary public schools. The course of instruction covers four years, and includes in addition to the general studies the elements of the natural sciences, agricultural and rural economy.cattle raising, veterinary, agricultural law, horticulture, gardening, etc..together with carpentry and blacksmlthing in their application to agricultural machinery. 1 The primary agricultural schools are open to all who can read and write and have a knowledge of arithmetic as far as fractions. The courses- last from one to three years. They include aside from general studies, instruction in the elements of agriculture, with practical exercises. The classes In agriculture are intended for the instruction of young men of the peasant class, The course does not last longer than two years, and consists' in the study of the rudimentary principles of agriculture and their application to the local conditions. The successful completion of the course in these three grades of the lower agricultural schools carries with it certain reductions In the military requirement, dependent upon the grade. The practical agricultural courses are designed to Impart popular information in particular branches of agriculture. The Instruction does not continue for more than a year, and consists in demonstrations,'talks, and practical exercises in different branches of agriculture in their application to local conditions, and especially tp the, conditions of the peasants. The diffusion of general agricultural information la to be provided for by (1) the organization of public readings or lectures on agricultural questions for the benefit of different classes of the population; (2) instruction of the teachers in the public schools in agriculture, horticulture, gardening, apiculture, etc., and providing the public schools with small plats of land and means for cultlvat- ing the same; (3) the teaching of agriculture in the normal schools, t.nd (4) the introduction of supplementary courses in agriculture in the village schools. There are now in Russia three schools for higher agricultural instruction, pine agricultural high schools, 83 lower schools, and 59 spe- clal courses.' Steps have already been taken for the establishment of about (?0 additional agricultural schools. . ' ' Blackberry Cvoni. ,;NQ blackberry can be brought to "perfeotipn wHJjpu Abundant moisture, MVP R- M. Kellogg in Western Frujl; grower, Thjysycan be secured by keep T " JJSjS tfc,e 'grqund f«U of ftumus or -yege, .!''f*W£ m%$f F &*><* th,en begin cultjyar 4|o,n'e%r}y in *he' spring and Keep it up " rain- Careful experiments ft Io °9e earth mulch is best fpi> cpnaeryg,» The JPQts ere prone t&e BUB a.n4 oxygen, pf the ', at least oftee a W6ek. When the grotlttd Is fllle^ with watef ia the winter and spring we t&ust not let It get away. Cultivation does not add any water to the'soil, but it prevents the supply ff6tn getting away. The water draws to the surface by capillary attraction and film movement, and ctiitivatidn, bt making the loose earth mulch, destroys these capillary passages and checks the film mov inent so water canhot rise and must remain below until it is breathed away by the plants. Now, when the berry pickers tramp through the rows they tread the earth down hard and thus the water rapidly flows to the surface, where It Is promptly picked up by the sun and wind and carried off. At this season of the year a drouth usually prevails and the berries dry up, shrinking the number of quarts many times, to say nothing of loss of flavor of fruit, reducing its consumption and price alike. All this will be prevented largely by having the horse and cultivator ready immediately after the pickers every time the frtlt Is gathered. Then the last picking will be as large and luscious as the first. "Winter killing" are not the words to use! We should say "summer killing," for while the actual killing is done In winter, the cause 18 effected In summer and Is the result of bad cultivation. While we are conserving moisture, as explained, to prevent the berries from drying up, we are preparing them for winter. Everything We can possibly do to force a vigorous growth In the early part of the season should be done and anything which can prevent growth after the first of August should also be done. • The Apple Orchard. , At a recent Institute the subject chosen for discussion was The Apple, sayd New York Witness, and from the points made by the different speakers I am able to draw the following: ; It Is advisable to plough the whole field before planting the trees, and any land which will grow a. good crop of corn Is suitable for the trees. In the matter of selecting the trees it Is advisable to choose strong, healthy trees about two years old; but this rule In regard to age Is not a set one. Upon planting the trees wrap them up well in order to protect them from the sun, worms and rabbits. Some of the speakers said they cut back the top, while others did not; some paid no attention to the roots, while others did. It was advised to keep the orchard planted In corn for three or four years, and after this to keep a row or two on the outside to serve as a sort of windbreak and for feeders. The general opinion was to cultivate around the body of the tree when the soil first gets soft in the spring, and plough the rest later, the whole to be harrowed immediately after the ploughing. Some thought constant use of cultivators would do Just as well; but as dust is nature's mulch, it appears that plan of cultivating would biardly do as well as the other. Spray- Ing two or three times a year is, of course, a necessity, if it Is intended that the orchard should be successful; and the examination of trees during both June and September for borers was also recommended. A knife or a piece of wire is the best thing to use !or these pests. The only stock that should ever be allowed in the orchard is chickens or hogs, Both of these would be beneficial. Much pruning was discouraged, as it was claimed that It made more work and no fruit. was advised to trim out the cross)ranches and allow nature to do the rest. Long on Culls.—The breeders of New ilexlco find at this time of year that .hey are frequevitly long on cull or runt lambs which are left over from the cutting out of tho flock by lamb buyers rom Colorado or elsewhere. It js lardly fair to turn these weaklings Lack to the open range to rustle for a Iving throughout the winter in competition with the grown wethers and ewes nor can they be expected to hold heir own against such odds. The best vay to handle them is to take them up and feed them on alfalfa throughout he winter so that they can go on to ;rass in the spring as strong and lusty as the others in the flock and in this way they will become sheep worthy of a place in any man's herd.—Field and Farm. A cow that calves in the' spring has he best milk producing feed at a time when she will do well with any good ation. As the flow begins to slacken, he quality of the feed grows poorer, md flies and heat help to cut it down till lower. In the fall when the milk begins to drop rapidly on account of he time from calving, the cow goes rom green pasture to dry feed—^a change that tends to reduce the yield nd dry up the flow entirely. Winter dairying avoids injury to flavor of but- er from weeds in summer and fall pas- ures. A Questionable Practice.— It will urprlse a goof /aany people tq know hat there are poultrymen whd send to market infertile eggs that have been ncubated by hens or in the "incubator rom five to nine days, at whig* time hose growing poultry usually test far ertllity. There is nothjng very 'h<?«>- st abput this, but many a man who makes a, row because be did not ge<; a latch of. fQwyteep chicks put of $ eet- tng pf thirteen uggs will dq it, jn- e eg ga 4Q not Ue.«un& rptten when f.oi- ft Wri*n trf Cot ttafr * ' "When to cut hay?" I can think of no better reply to this query than this: When hay is Just right for cutting, writes A. H. Smith in the Practical Farmer. Some one says, "cut clover hay when one-half the heads are turned broWn." As to this I am not certain, but we will not let the clover get over-ripe, as by so doing the stalks become "woody," and consequently worthless as fodder. The practical, observing farmer soon learns when hay is in the right condl* tion for cutting (some who aim to tell us theoretically often "miss the mark"), and although not able to.ex>- plain, he knows Just the same. With us, in our variable climate the'time often varies; for Instance, a cold, backward spring retarding growth makes, as we say "haying late," etc. But we know when the condition of the grass is the same, and then is the time to cut either for home use or market. We usually begin haying about the fourth of July, and In backward seasons about a week later. Early cut grass is mowed In the forenoon, and If the weather proves just right, drawn in the next day after-, noon. Later on the more ripened timothy can be cut and stored the same day. Generally not more than can be stored in one afternoon is mowed at one time. And If the weather Is lowering with much indications of rain we forbear entirely. Much hay was ruined In our neighborhood one season, by cutting during such weather, when a continued rain came on and spoiled it. I'oslllon of Process Butter. A reporter of the New York Produce Review In an article In that paper says: "Ever since the Introduction of 'process' butter I have followed It closely, watching with Interest the steady Improvement In the quality of the product, as well as the .rapid expansion of trade for it in this country. I have seen how deceptive It was because of the fresh creamery flavor obtained by the best manufacturers, and yet I have recognized qualities about the article that were undesirable and calculated to hinder its sale In many markets. Still It has found a large demand, chiefly In tho south, southwest and Interior cities of the central and eastern states. * * * I strolled- down the street to have a talk with some of the receivers of these 'process' goods, and the first man I interviewed was very outspoken in his remarks. 'I tell you the trade in "process" butter is dying fast,' he said. 'I have handled some of the goods'and whilst a few buyers claim to be able to make a little money out of them, others are disgusted with them, and so am I. Some of the out-of-town markets may like that kind of stock, but New York don't. • I am willing to go on record that the business in process butter has reached its limit and will uow fall off fast.' Some of the other dealers did not take so pessimistic a view of the outlook for these goods, and yet I found that the article had fewer friends than it had a year ago." ifrt House Tank and Windmill*. There are many farmers putting In a wind mill, and many of them are also adding the house tank as well, writes C. P. Reynold's in Michigan Farmer. As is obvious, this requires some little extra expenditure, and only a little, when the advantages are taken nto consideration. No farmer should add a mill to his' farm conveniences and fail to add the house tank; If he eels that he can not afford as much, would show very good judgment to dispense with one tank at the barn; at any rate, the house tank should be added at any cost, unless conditions ire unusual and impracticable. There are very few houses so arranged that his tank can not be added; and if here are any such it would well pay he owner to disarrange them at the first opportune time. It may take up a little more room than might -Ije de- Irable, but this feature will be.more ban offset In other different ways. If a farmer's well Is at the barn, 'and in irder to get to the house it is ueces- iary to lay a pipe up and back, it will, pay him to do so; or move the well, f necessary. Wide Tire Law.—Legislation compelling the use of wide tires would be a step in the right direction, looking owards good roads. A law providing hat the width of the tire should be proportionate to the weight carried, would prevent a fairly good road from being cut up by a heavy load, or a poor road being made impassable. It would seem that concerted- action Is he only way in which good roads may be built and maintained, as a road, no matter how good, once cut by a ilngle set of wheels, rapidly grows rom bad to worse.—San Juan Islander. Cows Need Water. — Cows need much water. They should be watered twice or three times each day if they can be nduced to drink. The average cow, while in milk, requires about eighty )ouuds — nearly ten gallons-— of water a day, and nearly sixty pounds when dry. Of this she will get three gal- ons in her feed, and the remainder must be given to her. More than one-. bird the weight of feed consumed by a cow is water,^-}3x. Barnyard Manure.— Barnyard manure is the fertilizer that is available on every farm }f the f&rjnev is pr'^c- icing the correct metho,d of ecpuomy n his work. Its implication to the soil serves the same purpose as the rest' due of ptants which remain from year o. ye»r suj five to the soUi their rich jja,yk color.- SENATE T*KES_A HINT, tlllnot* Uppi-f tiontii Mdit Pas* tfae Ailing mil Springfield, III., Feb. 27.— Nearly two score of the house members are bantied together to stop all bills which may come over from the senate until the Ailing bill, Which repeals the Allen law, Is passed by the senate. This word Was carried to the senatorial managers, who retorted that such action would be entirely unnecessary, for they said .that the Ailing bill Would be shot through the senate next week. Nevertheless the republican and democratic members of the house who are determined to see the Ailing bill through the senate have laid out their plans and intend to stand by their scheme. The action of the senate in adjourning Friday before the Ailing bill had a chance to come over from the house aroused some suspicion in the minds of the Ailing-bill men, and they say they are only taking necessary precautions in the matter. The program is "no senate bills and no appropriation bills until the senators make good their promise to pass the Allen law repealer." , Scarcely a quorum was present when the house met Friday, but Chairman Mueller of the house committee on appropriations presented a bill from that committee which authorizes cities and towns to practice the theory of municipal ownership, This Is the bill which authorizes municipalities to pur-; chase and operate electric light and power, gas, water ahd heat plants. The bill was advanced to second^Wad- Ing. Mr. Rankln Introduced a bill appropriating ?30,000 to pay the expenses of dedicating the monument raised by the state of Illinois on the battlefield of Chlckamauga. THE BULGARIA SAVED. Keeps bp(h rider and stillo tl Another Plant Absorbed, Anderson, Ind., Feb. 27,—The Ainer- Jcan Steel and Wire company no'unces that it has absorbed the antitrust plant at Crawfordsvllle, and will, oace move H to tbis city with t&e big pl^nt bers. It also SWB that other plants la Indiana/ I fild. Ken.tu.cky and, moved,«. t iCtlydryln the hardest storms. ubstHuteswIlldlsappolnt. Ask (or 1807 Fish Brand Pommel Slicker^it Is enHrely not for s«le IQ your town, write for catalogue tp A. J. TQWER. Bo»tpn. Mass. p| up t^q tbui»!JS, *ggs &re heavier than tfce old put jft lyftfr the fattening food, but can Steamer Arrives at Fonta del Gadn. Azores, Ponta Del Gada, Azores, Feb. 25. — The long missing steamer Bulgaria o? the Hamburg-American line, almost given up for lost, entered this port on Friday morning. All op board were well. Caloaga llo:iril nr Trik 10. Chicago, Feb. 24.—The following table shows the range of quotations on the Board of Trade to-day: Articles— Wheat- May ..$ July .. Corn— May .. July .. Sept.. Oats— Feb. .. May .. July .. Pork— May July £ 0 pt. Lard— May July Sept. High. .73% .71% .36% .36% .37% — Closing- Low. Feb. 24. Feb. 23. $ .72% ? .73% ? 73.1/4 .70% .71% .35% .36% .36 .36% .36% .36% .36% .37% .37%' .28 .26 9.67% .27% .25% .27 .26% .28 .27% .26 .25% 9.57 y 3 9.60 9.65 9.77% 9.82% 10.00 5.47% 5.60 5.70 Short Ribs- May .. 4.87% July .. 5.00 Sept. .. 5.12% 5.42% 5.45 5.45 5.55 5.57% 5.57% 5.67% 5.67% 5.67% 4.85 4.85 4.82% 4.95 4.97% 4.97% 5.10 5.10 5.07% Chicago Live Stock Market. Chicago, Feb. 24.—No gain could be urged in prices for cattle and sheep |today, though receipts were of small volume in every branch. Hogs could, be sold 5c higher at the start, and later, sales were mostly at 10c advance, all; finding outlet In good season at that; gain. Receipts were estimated at 2,0.09! cattle, 17,000 hogs and 5,000 sflieep, 1 making 44,106 cattle, 115,083 hogs andi 60,059 sheep for the week thus far, against 47,034 cattle, 181,533 hogs and 67,191 sheep for . the same time last week and 40,740 cattle, 146,818 hogs and 75,669 sheep for the same period last year. Hogs were all bought up early and the stale stock in other branches was well reduced before the close. , Elected by Indiana Foresters. Anderson, Ind., Feb. 27.—The state meeting of Indiana Foresters closed Friday. The newly elected officers are: Chief ranger, C. W. Ennis, Union City; vice-chief ranger, J. W. Baily, Anderson; secretary, W. W. Wilson, Logans-; port; treasurer, W. L, Austin, El wood;' councilor, J. E. Teagarden, Anderson;' auditors, W. P, Gephart, Evansville; B. H. Stiger, Torre Haute. The next meeting will be held at Peru, Hid for the Ulff Fight. New York, Feb. 27.—Chicagoans are after the Fitzslmmons-Jeffrles fight. Friday Dave Holland, who has been selected to accept bids for the contest, received the largest offer so far made for the fight. It was from Chicago and named an opening price of f 21,000, with additional provisions that the expenses of principals and trainers will be paid to the battleground. Cattle Pealer Palls. Anderson, Ind., Feb. 27.—Asa Lyons, who has been conducting 'a butcher shop for nearly a year, Friday emr ployed an attorney to file proceedings in bankruptcy. He says that he is indebted }218,000, his principal creditors being located in Chicago, Omaha, Cincinnati, Austin, Fort Worth, Kansas City, Indianapolis, Lafa'yette, Winchester, Muncie and this city. WYNKEfo, BLVNkfeN ANt) Ndt*. Wrnkefi, Blynkeh and Nod one night Sailed off in a wooden shoe- Sailed on a river of misty light Into a sea of dew, "Where are you going and what do you The old man asked the three. "We have come to flsh for the herring fish That live in the beautiful sea;, Nests of gold aiid silver have we," , Said Wynken, / Blynken. And Nod. Tho old moon laughed, and sang a song As they rocked In the wooden shoe And the "wind that sped them all night long Ruffled the waves of dew. The little stars were tho herring flsh 'lliat lived in the beautiful sea. "Now cast your nets wherever you wish, But never afeared are we"— 3o cried the stars to the fisherman three: Wynken, i Blynken And Nod All night long their nets they threw For the fish in the twinkling foam, Then down from the sky came the wooden shoe, Bringing the fishermen home. 'T was all so pretty a sail, it seemed . As if it could not be. A.nd some folks thought 't was a dream they'd dreamed Df sailing that beautiful sea, But I shall name you the fishermen three— Wynken, Blynken And Nod. Wynken and Blynken arc two little oy'os, And Nod is alittlohead, And the wooden shoe that sailed the skies Is a woe one's trundlebed; So shut your eyes while mother sings Of tho wonderful sights that he. (Vnd you shall seo tho beautiful tilings As you rock In the misty sea Whore tho old shoe rocked the fishermen three— Wynken, . Blyiikou And Nod. —Eugene Field. Better Than The wealth of the millionaires is not equal to good health, Riches wtthdul health are a Curse, and yet the rich, the middle classes and^ the poor alike have, in Hood's^ Sarsaparilla> a valuable as»^ sistant in getting and main** taining perfect health. It never disappoints, Scrofula-"Three years ago OUf son, now eleven, had a serious case of scrofula andjerysipelns with dreadful sores, discharge _, ing'and Itching constantly. He could nbt' r , walk. Several physicians did not help for sixteen months. Three months', treatment with Hood's Sarsaparilla made him perfectly well. We are glad to tell others of it." MRS. DAVID LAIRD, Ottawa, Kansas. Nausea — " Vomiting spells, dizziness and prostration troubled me for years. Had neuralgia, grew weak and. could not sleep. My age was against me, but Hood's SarsRpnrilla cured me thoroughly. Mv weight increased from 125 to 143 pounds. I am the mother of nine children. Never felt so well and strong since I was married as.I do now. 1 ' Mns. M. A. WATERS, 1529 33d St., Washington, D. C. Eczema-" We had to tie the hands of our two year old son on account of eczema on fa^T and limbs. No medicine even helped until we used Hood's Sarsaparilla, wliloh soon cured." • MRS. A. VAN WYCK, 128 Montgomery Street, Paterson, N ( J. V<u ; Vy''> <± Hood's I'llln niirn llTer Ills; non-Irritating and' tlie only cathartic to take with Hood's Bnr»aparlll«. -V/ *>ar Society Women and.m f&ct, nearly all women who undergo & nervous strain, arc compelled to regretfully watch the growing pallor oF their cheeks, the coming wrinkles and thmnevs that become more ^distressing every day. Every woman knows that ill-health is a Fatal enemy to beauty and that dood health gives to the plainest face an en- I during attractiveness. Pure blood and strong nerves — these are the secret of health and beauty. Dr.Williams' Pink '•' * Pills for Pale People build up and purity the blood and strengthen the nerves. To the youn^ ditl they ire. invaluable, to the mother they are a necessity, to the woman approaching fifty they are. the best remedy that science has devised For this crisis of her lire. Mrs. Jacob Weaver, of Bushuell, 111., is fifty-six years old. She says. "I suffered for five or six years with the trouble that comes to women at this time of life. I was much weakened, was unable, much of the time, to do my own work, and suffered beyond my power to describe. I was downhearted and melancholy. Nothing seemed to do me any good. Then I made up my mind to try Dr. Williams'Pink Pills for Pale People. I bought the first box in March, 1897, and was benefited from the start. , A box and a half cured me completely, r -)U I am now rugged and stroup " —BHshntll (111.) Record. ' '• The genuine package always bears the foil name kt all druggists OT sent po^, on receipt or-price' 50* ,per box by the OT. Williams Medicine Co. "bchenect&dy NY. The Finest and Most Durable —ARE THE— NOXALL PURE MIXED PAINTS COLORS : ALWAYS : UNIFORM : AND : GUARANTEED, ONE GOOD DEALER WANTED In Every Town Where Not Represented ENTERPRISE PAINT MFC. CO,,'Makers, CHICAGO. : i Dioout com wei lovrerlimbB, dr •tent feelingol „— ngof dread us if .omethlng awful was going to happen. 'it YVmETve an Jo' NBBVB A-JDEFU™ VIU.B will cure you. No matter what tho cause may be or hoi *, Dn. CHASE'S N>RVS AKU BRAIN PILLS will our — "-<-"*'""» De or "o" «' young. They o»nnot be equalled bj any other i v „„ „ VUJO lor .„, eweati, eiaiaaionB. vorloocele (or iwoolea yeinB), weakness of boih brala and ---*- Irln/l 1* mill 4-nwi A (in ill A A _.^_^ i 1_ •**•*•* M * ***** W*M* [)5765»W B ^iiv«iTOBB t lNPu.iSwliroa7etSu.^^^^ »»^ i ^»«!^!?-M!tf!!*j?-w_«tfe^tei»!.'« ^«H«% ssss^jgsajass otence ( dy, nrj ptoms our Bbl.e li. nd ibuM8ofT n /krna.'"nVi»t<iie¥pthT W ^oTe'ne'r7oir.7^ or depressedfyQU ma be) theweafc and timid young man niBd'e"troSg and boffiS& h n!t82r ^ o Jf™° A & ful rigor and o new lease otllfo to the old, BEWARE OF QUACK DOGTrmii wKnAi?«>A .' w Biveyouth'. paylna money for remedies which have no merit. On"Nervtland Bra?n PiUs a« Cn m5,n tp '"" BoriptTcmof one ofthe most noted of German solentlKte^Tana a?? the,ami as hSvS beeTuTad pUaTsforjears wlth t marvelous Buoce 68 .. How TO CDHE TOCBBELF. and fSll^and^ DBenu " 8cl ', sperniatorrhoea, night 'Wig from eioesBe8 n nd . pitals fop years with marvelous nuocees. How TO gcnE TOOIIBELF, and full an enoloaed.witheyory box. Allordersoufl inaulriea concerning ;UMM pilli Twill be all shipments made in plain. Healed packuws. O.SLT «3 00 FOB BIX BO "M. En n ' »d . ith;. men into rom a ore-' . ter how long standing, whether young or old no by return mail, postpaid, in plain aealc this , , rice per box. 6Qo.;6 boxes (an amount to »«uo 1JV1 UUA*UA).,W UUAOa \U1\ HluUUUb (O UQ —j- it-^S fl«S time the Aroeriosn people have had ,., •qd the flrut ttme £heyjuiye been sold any where at «myt! UADVIO unuu v/AiA^utiouf »«c. oiiu UUJA^^). Botui'o and send for It. Drugs. All orders filled by registered PlmrmafiUts. There U no line of Drugs \YUBH you buy them at retail. T, M. Robert's Supply House. Si OMMEL OR, .HITS LUN6 BALM FOR 14 CENTS S^Fs^^wtfwSeirorjmd olftlfeaiKf"-*-'"^ »» ftf '* U

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