The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 3, 1899 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 3, 1899
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THIS trppisit ims HOINES: ALGONA TOWA. WEDNESDAY, MAY Startla* the ChryisnthmiTim's Growth. It is a good plan to bring chrysanthemums up from the cellar early in the season and let them start into growth. Give them plenty of water and light and they will soon throw up dozens of sprouts all over the surface of the soil. Cut oft the best of these, With pieces of root attached, and put them in small pots of light, rich soil. They will grow so rapidly that a shift to a larger pot will be needed by April. In this way we get good-sized plants by the time the florists begin to send out plants ordered from their spring catalogues. This is the only way to obtain large specimens.—February Ladies' Home Journal. Tommy—Pn. what is a joint snalce? Mr. Figg —Tire kind a man gets from freqnentinir joints, I reckon. TryGrain=Ol TryGrain=0! Ask you Grocer to-day to show yoa a package of GRAIN-O, tbo cow food drink that takes the place of coffee. The children may drink it without injury ns well as the adult. All who try it, like it. GUAIN-O has that rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, but it is motlo from pure grains, and the most delicate stomach receives it without distress. ^ the price of coffee. 15 cents and 25 cents per package. Sold by oil grocers. Tastes like Coffee Looks like Coffee , Tmist that yonr grocer gives yon GRAJN-O !• Cures Colds, Coughs. Sore Throat, Croup, In* fluenza, Whooping Cough, Bronchitis and Asthma. A certain cure (or Consumption In fi'st stages, and a sure relief in advanced stages. Use at once. You will see the excellent effect after taking the first dose. Sold by dealers everywhere. Largo bottles 26 cents and 50 cent*. WILL KEEP YOU DRY. > Don't be fooled with a mackintosh or rubber coat. I( you wantacoat that will keep you dry in the hardest storm buy the. Fish Brand Slicker. If not for sale in your town, write for catalogue to A. J. .TOWER. Boston. Mass. WHAT TO E IS A SERIOUS QUESTION. 4*i FLOUR WILL SOLVE THE PROBLEM. It is Absolutely Pure. Try it It Speaks For Itself. Your Grocer Keeps It. DR, KAY'S LUNG BALMl° nr -*"** • colds i) (llhrout discuses You will never know what GOOD INK Is unless you use Carter's. It costs no more than poor ink. Funny booklet" How to Make Ink Pictures " free, CARTER'S INK CO., Boston, Mass. CHEAP EXCURSIONS. 1899. Annual Meeting General Assembly Cumberland Prsbyterian Church at Denver, Col., May 18 to 26. Annual Meeting General Assembly Presbyterian Church at Minneapolis, Minn.. May 18 to June 1. National Baptist Anniversaries at San Francisco, Cal., May 26 to 30. National Educational Association at Los Angeles, Cal., July 11 to 14. For all these meetings cheap excursion rates have been made and delegates and others interested should bear in mind that the best route to each convention city is via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y and its connections. Choice of routos is offered those going to'the meetings on the Pacific Coast of going via Omaha or Kansas City and returning by St. Paul and Minneapolis. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y has the short line between Chicajro and Omaha, and the best line between Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis, the route of the Pioneer Limited, the only perfect train In the world. All coupon ticket agents sell tickets via the Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y. For time tables and information as to rates and routes address Geo. H. Heafford, General Passenger Agent, Chicago, IlL A Good Use for the Diad Clover Field. CURE YOURSELFV . UDO I)lg G for unnatural diacburguB, inttuuinmtiunB, | irritutiuuB or ulcerutiona of mucouti mtmibruncu. - Painless, and nut unf/a* i\THEEVAN80HEUIO»LCO, 8«nt or poisonous, Hold by I>rne*I*:.1, 'or Ecnt in plain wrapper, by elpri'BB, prepaid, tot il.no, «r 3 liotflen, f2,7ft. Circular cent ou reaucsfc tow Sncee»ffnl Farmer* Operato This Department of the Farm—A F*» Hint* an to the Care of t.lte Stock •nd Fonltr*. We had a fifteen acre clover field go back on us some years ago, just as so many such fields have this spring. We let tho land lay until the first of Juno, then plowed and planted to corn, planting just twice as many hills as common, tho idea being to get a big crop of fodder and a little corn as well. We cultivated the crop twice. It was cut and bound in the fall and wo never yet could make an unbeliever understand how much good fodder we got off that piece of land. There were probably twenty-live bushels of corn to t!io ucre in the shape of nubbins. If we were so iixed again this spring, we would repeat this experiment in preference to sowing millet, for the corn crop leaves tho land in very much bettor shape for another crop und is a bettor ration for the dairy herd. Making a Lawn. Tho only kind of lawn which wo have found satisfactory is one made of blue grass, with just a little white clover mixed in. This is just tho combination which can bo found in all our old pastures, growing naturally. Now people spend lots of time and money every spring trying to got a lawn started, by sowing seed, etc, when tho easiest and surest way is to ga and plow up a lot of this blue grass turf in the pasture, haul tho sods to your lawn, having tho ground well enriched and mellowed. Thou plant wads of this turf about sixteen inches apart each way, just as you would plant potatoes, planting deep enough sc that tho plat cun bo all raked over smooth and rolled firm when finished. Turn on your water and in sixty days you will have as nice a lawn as you could ask for, tho sections of turf all running and growing together. We have tried fti'u method several times and unless tho lawn plat is a very large one it is the easiest and Cheapest way to get a lawn. _ A Don't Worry club is soon to be started in Suit Lake City. . FITS PermanontlyOurou. Wonts or nervousness nffcet Srat day's use of Dr. Klino'u tirout. Norvo Restorer. Bond for FUI3E 82. OO trial hottlo und troutino. Oil. B. 11. KLiNK,rtd..l)31 Arch St., Philadelphia, To, Wise is the fool who knows enough to keep liis mouth shut. Do Tour Feet Ache and HarnT Shake into your shoes, Allen's Foot- Ease, a powder for the feet. It makes tight or New Shoes feel Easy. Cures Corns, Bunions, Swollen, Hot and Sweating Feet. At all Druggists and Shoe Stores, 25c. Sample sent FREES. Address Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y. Eiglit of theolive trees in the historical Garden of Olives in Jerusalem are known to be over 1,000 years old. •WANTED— Case of Tmd health flint 1!-I P-A-X-S will not biiiietlt. Send !> cents to Itlpims Cliemli-ii Co.. New York, for 1U enninlcH ami l.oix) tRstlmonlul.i In the winter the Warldorf-Astorit hotel uses 140 tons of coal every day. Coo's CougU lialtmm Is tho oldest and licst. It will break up a cold quicker luiui uuylhlng else. It in ulwaya reliable. Try It. The newspapers of the future wil be issued to-morrow. Mrs. AVliiHlow'a Booming Syrtip. For children teothlng, softens tho Rums, reduces Inflammation, allays palu, cures wind collu. 'Ko a bottle. Miss Ada Relian is saiil to be wortl at least £13,000. »Oh, what (MH tho bar-vest be 1.... Oh, what shall the bar-vest bo ?" i IWT^VIP'P <S* WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO THE ' WW 100- DEERINQ IDEAL. It Itworo lacking In any of those qualities which farm uso has demonstrated to bo tho prime requisite!) of u grain harvester It would not bo Ideal. In tbo Dcerlng Idoul there U nothing lacking. 1. Tho Bearing Ideal Is strong and riff Id In build. 2. Thu Deer ing Ideal IB Siaiplo iu construction. 9. Tho Peering Ideal Id light In draft. , 1. The Peering Ideal bludu every bundle. 6. The Ceerluu Ideal it a liaudy machine. 6. The Deerlug Ideal hag more good polota than any other mftka of harrejter. DECKING HARVESTER COMPANY, CHBCAGO, ffl PI SO \S CURE FOR ,., •illl.ll: "•• ' ' (CONSUMPTION DAIRY AND POULTRY. NTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR OUR RURAL READERS. Not<-» From Kansas.' Alfalfa VB. Millet for Milk.—Mr. C. 'arlson, a patron of the Manhattan 'reamery. milks three cows. Up to he 20th of February he had been eeding these CCTTS one ton of alfalfa very 30 days, and had been sending o the creamery an average of 54 Ibs of milk per day, besides what was needed at home for the use of a large family. At this time, which was during the evere cold weather of February, his milk was testing 4.6 per cent and but* er fat was worth 17 cents a pound, we will estimate the skim-miik at the ow price of 15 cents per 100 pounds. Tor 30 days this would amount to 14.84 or $4.95 per cow per month. Having a chance to sell alfalfa at a good price Mr. Carlson thought he would feed millet. He tried it for wo weeks with the "result that his cows gave an average of 42% pounds of 4.1 per cent milk, besides what was needed at home. Had millet been fed a month instead of two weeks the average would doubtless have been lower, but taking the figures at the above •ate for 30 days, the income from tha hree cows would be $10.60 or an -average of $3.53 per cow per month. Grant- ng that the cows received no more millet than alfalfa, the results show that the latter is worth $4.24 more per on than millet for milch cows. * » * A Dairy School for Kansas.—On March 4 the Kansas legislature passed a bill making appropriations for the State Agricultural College, in which $25,000 was allowed for a dairy building, $6,000 for equipment of building, and $3,000 for a herd of cows and a place to put them. This is a much needed addition to the equipment of the Agricultural college and will Be greatly appreciated by the dairy interests of the state. Beginning January 2, 1?00, and lasting for twelve weeks, there will be three courses offered in dairying, a course in creamery butter-making, a course in cheese making, and a course in private dairying. The latter course might also be called a creamery patron's course. Special attention will be given to the production of milk. For the first time in the history of the state, Kansas young men will have an opportunity to perfect themselves in any branch of dairying they desire. Applications are already coming in for next year and it is to be hoped that a large number of young men will avail themselves of the opportunities at the Kansas Agricultural College.—D. H. Otis. » * « Skim Milk Worth 40 Cents Per Hundred.—An experiment at the Kansas station completed Feb. 24, with three lots of pigs of six each, shows excellent returns from feeding skim-milk, as compared with alfalfa and cotton seed meal. They were fed all the ground Kaffir corn they would eat in addition to the other feeds. The skim-milk lot ate 40 per cent more grain and gained 2.43 pounds per day each, against .88 pounds for the alfalfa lot, and .95 pounds for the cotton seed meal lot. In 22 days lot 1 ate 629 pounds ground Kaffir corn and 250 pounds alfalfa; lot 2, 588 pounds Kaffir corn and 93 pounds cotton seed meal; lot 3, 860% pounds Kaffir corn and 1,685 pounds skim-milk. Placing the cost of alfalfa at $6 per ton, this makes cotton seed meal worth $27.80 per ton and skim- milk 40 per cents per hundred. At the ordinary price of alfalfa, $3 per ton, skim-milk would be worth 20 cents per hundred. This experiment was in progress during the extreme cold weather of February.—Ed. H. Webster. ders. I know of towns where, In an open winter, it is almost impossible to get to them, and the towns that do not have creameries it is so now. The creameries have improved the towns in which they have been built, and the merchants in the towns favor the creameries because they bring about road improvement and thus make it easier for people to get to the stores. Dairying in southern Illinois has helped in the raising of both pigs and poultry. Most Ace for Brood Sow*. There is one of the vexed questions among swine breeders as well as farmers. Our observation has been that to breed only from young and not fully matured sows is to lose size in the offspring, says Michigan Farmer. If the sow is a good one, the breeder is wise in retaining her so long aa she gives him a fair-sized litter of good pigs each year. We believe that many breeders have lost size, bone, and consequently stamina, from relying entirely upcn young stock for breeding animals. The farmer who raises hogs for market, however, stands in a different position from the breeder. His business is to furnish hogs for the block in the best finished and cheapest manner possible. Hence he must have large litters of pigs which will mature quickly, and when ready for market will ship well and arrive at their destination in the best condition to meet market requirement^. If he has a brood sow that is an extra good breeder, gives large litters and raises them well, then it is good policy to keep her several years—or until she begins to prove less satisfactory, and then market her. We believe a brood sow is always more satisfactory after she has had at least one litter. She takes better care of the young pigs, and as a rule is a better mother in every respect. To market a brood sow after having only one litter, and relying always upon young ones, is not good policy. It will be better to have those a little older, and let the boar be the youngest of the two. But each individual case should be treated by itself. The best policy is to make a careful selection of the sows bred, and then keep the one or more that proves the most satisfactory. New VarletlM o* Corn. We believe the ordinary farme* should give a good deal of thought to the varieties of corn he grows, and that it will pay him to experiment in a small way with new varieties, says Wallace's Farmer. After some experience he will be able to cross intelligently for a special purpose from year to year and get about what he wants. Corn originally was a semi-tropical product, coming, we believe, from Mexico. It has been growing in a wide range of climate, and has developed a great number of varieties. In fact, it is more variable than any other grain, varying not merely with the climate, but with the soil, and in selecting seed corn it is not safe to reach over a wide range of latitude. If you do, the corn will be confused, so to speak, and not know how long to grow nor when' to ripen and get in out of the way of frost. The farmer who is selecting seed corn with the idea of grain production should select the variety that will grow him the greatest amount of grain, large ears, and as many of them as possible. The farmer who is growing corn to feed cattle in the shock should aim to grow the greatest total amount of food, which he will find in a large number of medium-sized ears and a finer quality of fodder—the result of thicker planting than is justi- iiable when growing exclusively for the grain. The farmer who grov.-s corn for summer feed for stock should select a corn that is early and has a large amount of leaves like the Evergreens, .nd so on to the end of the type that vill produce him the largest amount and get in out of the way of frost. It should, therefore, not be an early va- •iety such as the Northern grown varieties are likely to be, nor yet a late one like the large corn from the South. We think our readers will see the point n this at a glance, and it should govern them in determining ou the varieties of corn to plant this year. One thing we urge especially, that they look out for their seed corn early, as in large sections of the country the seed s hopelessly damaged. MISCELLANEOUS, fta Ir ihi English \P»r on Condensed Milk. A report from London, England, says: An attempt has just been made by a deputation consisting of medical representatives of the various local authorities to induce the government practically to boycott condensed milk, the sale of which in this country is enormous. It is asked that a clause be added to the food and dries bill by which it shall be made imperative that manufacturers label their condensed milk as being unfit for food for children or invalids. Dr. Smith, chairman of the public health committee of camberwell vestry, said that children brought up on condensed milk invariably suffered from rickets. Dr. Stocker said that 40 per cent of the children under 1 year of age that died in the district of Willesden last year died from the effects of condensed milk. Dr J. Robertson of Sheffield said that as a food for children it was most dangerous, The president of the board of agriculture said in reply that the government could not undertake to protecl the public against itself, or to put shackles on the public to prevent i from purchasing an article it might choose to purchase, but that the government would see that the public was clearly informed what it was buying Now that the perils of condensed milk have been brought to the attention o the people, action of some sort is likely to be forced on the government. The Start In Poultry. The best way to start in the poultry business on a large scale is to start with only a few, learn all you can about chickens, and then try to breed all the good birds you can take care of without crowding, the first year, says Pacific Poultryman. If, at the end of the year, you are satisfied to go ahead, and have enough money on hand to get everything ready for a larger breeding flock, as well as to carry you through the year for the necessaries of life, then you might quit your job and start in; but remember, that this first year is what counts. You learn whether you have a taste for the business, and get a pretty good idea of raising poultry. The second year you should be able to produce a flock large enough to enable you to go into it more heavily, and with ordinary success you should make a good living off of five hundred hens. \ve should strongly advise you.when start- Ing, to be governed by the following rules: First start with the best to be had; second, decide which you desire to breed for—eggs or meat; third, get one variety, and stay with it. In Soutlmrn Illinois. At the Illinois State Dairymen's convention R. G. Welford, speaking on the above subject, said: In my experience of 30 years in Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa and Missouri, I have been taught that wherever the milk cow is there is prosperity whether the climate be good or bad, A cow will do as much in southern Illinois as she will in northern Illinois. When we first began using milk cows in our part of the state, cows were selling at from $15 to $20 each, but now good cows bring twice that, This Is caused by the increased demand and by the bet* ter breeding. Dairying has Increased the sociability of the farfiere, fpr they meet when they come to the creamery. W&Ue tbey are waiting they discuss bow to make good butter and bow to keep tbejr cattle, Tfttp typ de«e An Immediate and Permntient Pasture, Wallace's Farmer: Mr. Frank Seckler, of Iroquois county, Illinois, writes us that he has a farm in Harrison county, Iowa, on the Missouri river bottom, that he has no pasture on same, and that he wants one right away that will become permanent later on. The land is now in wheat stubble and he wishes to know what to do. We would first burn off the wheat stub- bis, then plow the land rather deep, say five or six inches and turn the weed seeds under. We would then sow a mixture of oats, barley, spring wheat and winter rye, taking about one- fourth of what would be a proper sowing of each, and at the same time so\v six or eight pounds of timothy, four pounds of mammoth clover, four pounds of common red, and if the land is inclined to be wet a pound or two of alsike, and give these the same covering that would ordinarily be given the grains. We would then sow seven pounds of blue, grass, mixing it with sand or sawdust, so as to get an even distribution, and harrow this in with a light smoothing harrow. As soon as the grains will furnish a full bite, we would pasture and continue pasturing until harvest time. The pasturing will keep down the grains and give the grasses a chance, and with an ordinary season you should have a fine stand of clover when the grains are done. We would then turn off the stock until about September. If even then a hall stand of blue grass is obtained it will thicken up as fast as the clovers go out. This is rather full seeding, but we presume our correspondent wants a pasture that is worth something, and this is the shortest and easiest way to get it. A Step Toward Improvement. There are many farmers who would like to take any step they know to be the proper one toward the improvement of the utility fowl, says the Homestead. Poultry shows have for years been giving premiums for the best fowl, pair or pen of a certali breed and a certain feather marking has been the deciding point Now comes a step in the righ direction, and a poultry show manage ment proposes to give a prize to the pen of hens that has laid the most eggi during the year. There is just one point against this feature, and that is the wonderful prolificness of some hens in some hands to lay eggs in Incredible numbers. It is a fact that some hens that have disqualifying feathers have laid more eggs in three months than some of the prize takers have in a whole year. Tho walking horse at county fairs has never been appreciated, and yet a fast walking horse is quite valuable, other things being equal. The production of butter in some breeds of cows hat) been brought up to a very high HtamJard, A similar improvement in fowls will be a step in the right direction, but U cannot be secured by always Hhowlng up the dangerous sides of the bu«ifM,'a», Aeration of Milk.— There la hardly a place in which milk i« uiscd that vyJJI not pay to cool uud aerate H at lift same time. Such milk brought t<> t,ti<i creamery or cheese factory, it aJJ ih<t patrons would practice it, vw>«l<j at once in the increased product and the price, TJue is that there are no runny ptdrotw wiut don't believe la any liuvrvYKmuM if ft is going to cost KomaiM^tf k> «4 H #t work. Yet, wherever tory or creamery that the patrons to pra0U# cooling, that lujtituitos #&#4v bj#£i the price received tor Millet and Oixtn. Millet should unquestionably be looked upon as a staple crop in the Northwest, says the Farmer. It is one of our most certain and reliable crops. We can sow it somewhat later in the season, much after the fashion of a "catch crop," and when sown in time we are reasonably sure of a catch of the seed. Some persons are now sowing a peck of oats along with two pecks of millet per acre. From the combination a larger amount of crop can be obtained than by growing millet alone. The oats will reach that stage when the grain is fully formed by the time that the millet Js ready to bo cut. And the mixture makes a valuable amount of nutritious food. It would seem to be a law of plant growth that more will be retained by the soli whore a suitable combination of plants Is grown than where only one kind is produced. Mr. K. J). Chlldii of Crookston, OHO of the most extuiiHlve dairymen in the Hud Hiver Valley, has practiced growing millet and oats thus for KOinit time, and IB jik'UKcd with tho n:HUlt/i, The one crop would H<;urri, us It were, to bo tho (;fjtn^lc;nent of Iho other. Jil'<:<;!]lliK itcvlvlllg ,- - Ifoi'Hf: i« rc.vMnK throughout tho '!'}»«« tli'utl'liiitKt} Important ami IIUVK iiinulrlun and vlHltoni life'; i>\'i UJH«J». (it Milieu^ iiuiny hitvo i nui yat, MI ibc.lt t'.iiitruKi; up to j* One Objection to reasons why fowl is that tbe shelled aa the fowl eat ijwfc too (&&, **4 too muctj lof know Hmt wlic.tt lli(!«o ui'« &>M ttwy minifil, )/*', fwliiMd except by \tnwriM\tni, fittt\ y/(t all know homw urts Mtfiff In ftff Kitroi/o Ittttn tivtif lui- Itt/WWM, liidfh ittto M> hW Htttl- X (// to wad mid t,i> itmtiy wanting iMl tout, tl te )«*i a nuiisUoit or t \in<j# ttftftM first/ toi tfat* fa tew //»«oh i>l moittotltig i* ai fatting hoims, «» u ft6* vlslfrio ttutu (ha «u««t, li Havana—Gov.-Gen. Brooke is considering a decree to prohibit raffles and : lotteries. Laconia, N. H.—The Lakeport Savings bank has suspended payment and •will probahly liquidate. There la $227,000 due to depositors. Tacoma, Wash.—It is reported that the largest copper ledges ever discos ered in the west have been found in the Carbon district, north of Mount Ranier, and sixty miles east of Tacoma. Oshkosh, Wis.—Tim Murphy, ,the actor, who is lying ill, is gradually improving, and it is thought that he will recover from the attack of pneumonia. Cleveland, Ohio—Nearly 100 survivors of the Sultana disaster gathered in annual convention, the occasion being the thirty-fifth anniversary of the event. The Sultana was a Mississippi river boat, sunk April 27, 1864, with a loss of hundreds of lives. Washington—Rear Admiral Howell has been relieved as senior member ofij?->; the naval retiring board. He will be' succeeded by Admiral Schley. &v . Washington—Information has beenf received at the war department that the present customs laws of Porto Rico are to b.e tested in the courts. Buenos Ayres—Bishop Warren has||fl completely recovered his health, andfc'lf* 1 presided at the South American Meth-t^l dist Episcopal chnrch conference. H^JP Little Rock, Ark.—Judge Caldwell the United States Circuit court denies JSS the story sent out from Des Me that he is to resign his seat. % Denver, Coloi—Chancellor W. F. Mc.jp Do well, for nine years at the head o(||| the University of Denver, has been^p elected president of the state agricul-fj;! tural college. Colorado Springs, Colo.—Horace Lunt, republican, has resigned as 8j| judge of the Fourth judicial district li and E. C. Stinson, democrat, of Cripple p Creek was appointed as his successor.! Havana—Col. Duncan Hood of thejj Second Immune regiment is violently sick. The surgeons diagnose his dls-; ease as appendicitis. j Oak Creek, Wis.—Natural gas has ] been found in the southeastern part of Milwaukee county. The supply Is believed to be Inexhaustible. Leavenworth, Kas.—High water in the Missouri river at St. Joseph and Beverly has washed out the tracks of the Rock Island and the Burlington. Bottom lands are all inundated. Washington—The state department has withdrawn any objection it may have entertained to the dispatch of Spanish troops from the Philippine islands to the Carolines. New York—General Appraiser Sharrott has sustained the ruling of Assistant Appraiser Nathan in the latter's advances in valuations upon throughout the south. At Vicksburg a Brothers of Germany. | Santiago, Cuba—Very Rev. F. Bar- \ iiada, acting administrator of the.arch-i diocese of Santiago, has been named}, archbishop of Santiago by Pope Leo^ 1 ,' XIII. Pittsburg, Pa—Prices in the Pittsburg steel market reached the high- water mark this week. Richmond, Va.—Confederate Decora- pf||esE tion day was observed generally jffi||jjlaj and sailors from the gunboat Nashville took a leading part in the ceremonies. Terre Haute, Ind.—The funeral of ex-Mayor Ross was largely attended by citizens, Knights Templars, G. A. R. men and representatives of the city departments. New York—Capitalists are planning to combine the principal mineral springs in Saratoga under one management and make that resort an Ameri- •nn Carlsbad. LATEST MARKET REPORT, CHICAGO. Cattle, all grades $1.85 @5.75 Hogs, common to prime. 1.60 @4.10 Sheep and lambs 3.00 @5.85 Wheat, No. 2 red ' .76% Corn, No. 3 .' 35 @ .35% Oats, No. 2 white 27%@ .28 Eggs .12% Cutter ny s @ ,is% Rye, No. 2 .57 ST. LOUIS. Wheat, No. 2 Oats, No. 2 cash Corn, No. 2 cash Cattle, all grades 1.25 Hogs 3.80 Sheep and lambs 3.50 TOLEDO. Wheat, No. 2 cash Corn, No. 2 mixed Oata, No. 2 mixed .... Rye, No, 2 cash Cloverseed, prime cash . KANSAS CITY. Cattle, all grades 2.25 Hogs, all grades 3.35 Sheep and lambs 3 50 MILWAUKEE. Wheat, No. 1 northern .7-iy,@ 75 Oata, No. 2 white .... .29%" @ ^ .47 aus !Exh .79 .28% .34 @5.50 @5.15 .35%, •28% 3.50 @5.25 @3.90 @5.?5 Hurley, No. 2 NEW YORK. Wliout, No. 2 red Cora, No. 2 Outn, No. 8 PEOIIIA. Outa, No. 2 white Corn, No. 3 .ssyii @ .44 .32 .29H ^ .34 ArkiuiHiu AuU-Truet Law Upheld. •; Judge Murtln of Arkansas rendered! a dudalon upholding the constitution-'] tillty of the anti-trust law of thai «tuto. ' .in Candidate. , HoproHuutuUve D. B. .Heu4ersoo m iowu uunuuiiceB his candidacy fpr tblf »p<jttkei'shl],i of the national house o/j roimiueulutlvos. ' - • • T II* f*tpft ipr -v ** «•»* «*V^* Clover IB winter-killed, in, every of Iowa mid, winter ily & taUure, \

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