The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 2, 1899 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 2, 1899
Page 7
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r THE OPPElt DBS MOINES: ALQONA, IOWA WBPNB8pAY_,AtrQPST. 2 - I Does Your ead Acfte ? Are your nerves twak? Can't you sleep well? Pain in your back? Lack enefgy? Appetite poor? Digestion bad? Boils or pimples? These are sure signs of poisoning. From what poisons. From poisons that are always found in constipated bowels. If the contents of the bowels are not removed from the body each day, as nature intended, these poisonous substances are sure to be absorbed into the blood, always causing suffering and frequently causing severe disease. There is a common sense cure. SERMON, 'BUYERS AND SELLERS," LAST SUNDAY'S SUBJECT. "It Is TTdnRht, It is Nfineht Sayeth the Bayer, bnt When He Ig Gone His Way, Then He Boagteth"— FTOV. 2O: 14. They daily insure an easy and natural movement of the bowels. " ~~ You will find that the use of arsaparula with the pills will hasten recovery. It cleanses the blood from all impurities and is a great tonic to the nerves. Wrlta tho Doctor. Our Medical Department has one of the most eminent physicians In the United States. Tell the doctor Junt how you are suffering. You will receive tho best medical I without coit. Address, DR. J. C. AYER, Even the soft tire of a bicycle will cut a deep furrow in the heart when it rides across God's law. Yielding to inclination rather than submitting 1 to limitations accounts for the narrowness of many lives. Lotteries are drawn every week clay in Brazil. On Sundays'the horse races take place, and the tickets of admission are numbered, and many of them draw prizes. This latter form of lottery generally secures a full attendance at the races. A tipsy eagle was captured bv John Cox, near Lebanon, Ky. It ; had alighted upon a barrel of whisky and sampled some of the contents until it became fuddled. When Cox tried to capture it the bird made a comical show of drunken resistance, but was soon overcome. Visitors to the jail at Havana must pay twenty-Bve cents to the jailer to receive admission. It is also customary, if the visitor chances to be intoxicated, to charge him from fifty cents to a dollar to permit him to depart. If he objects, an hour or two iu a dark cell brings him to terms. It is asserted that liquid air has twenty times the explosive force of dynamite. During experiments at "Vienna, in the firing of cannon, the j liquid, air was exploded by an electric (.spark, and the results were extremely ; satisfactory. No heat was developed L in the guns, and the range of the pro- f jectiles was much increased. t An old peddler, staggering undei 1 ;his pack, was rudely ejected from a : plantation on the Mississippi, near :New Orleans, and the planter set his dogs on him. Shaking his fist at the house, from which he had been ejected, he vowed that he wduldyetowu it. That was twenty years ago. He kept his word, and bought not only that but several other plantations in the vicinity. The peddler was Leon Godchaux, who died recently in New Orleans, worth 910,000,000. If it wasn't for baseball cranks the players would soon cease to go round. Ladles Can Wear Shoos One size smaller after using Allen's Foot Ease, a powder for the feet. It makes tight or new shoes easy. Cures swollen, hot, sweating, aching feet, ingrow- ing nails, corns and bunions. At all druggists and shoe stores, 25 cts. Trial package FREE by mail. Address Allen S. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y. • The place for the youth who is ambitious to become a chiropodist is at the foot of his class. Persons having trouble with their eyes should know of the wonderful cures which Dr. W. O. Coffee, of Des Moines, is making. Head his advertisement in this paper. The more the crass mower has to cut with a lawn mower the less the mower likes it. I believe my prompt use of Piso's Cure prevented quick consumption.—Mrs. Lucy Wallace, Murquette, Kan., Dec. 13, '95. The harder a woman's husband has to work the madder she gets when she sees a lazy man. Chicago Great Western Increase. The earnings of Chicago Great Western Ry. ( "Maple Leaf Route," for the second week of July, 1899, show an increase of (26,509.74. Total Increase since beginning of fiscal year (July 1st) to date J61.355.43. Circular issued today by S. C. Seick, ney, General Manager of the Chicago t Great Western, announces the ap- ipolntment of Mr. Tracy Lyon as Gen- j[eral Superintendent, vice Mr. Raynond Du Puy resigned to accept ser- 'ce with the Delaware, LackawannC. r Western. At the same time a circular has been issued by Tracy Lyon, jfeneral Superintendent, appointing r. David Van, Alstine Master Mec, vice Tracy Lyon promoted. (Copyright 1S99 by Louis Klopsch.) Palaces are not such prisons as the world imagines. If you think that tho only time kings and queens come forth from the royal gates is in procession and gorgeously attended, you are mistaken. Incognitlo, by day or by uight, and clothed in citizen's apparel, or the dress of a working woman, they come out and see the world as It is. In no other way could King Solomon, the author of my text, have known everything that was going on. From my text, I am sure he must, in disguise, some day have walked into a. store of ready made clothing, in Jerusalem, and stood near, the counter, and heard a conversation between a buyer and a seller. The merchant put a price on a coat, and the customer began to dicker and said: "Absurd! that coat is not worth what you ask for it. Why, just look at the coarseness of the fabric! See that spot on the collar! Besides that, it does not fit! Twenty dollars for that? Why, it is not worth more than ten. They have a better article than that, and for lower price, down at Clothem, Fitem & Brother's. Besides that, I don't want it at any price. Good morning." "Hold," said the merchant; "do not go off that way. I want to sell you that coat. I have some payments to make and I want tho money. Come, now, how much will you give for that coat?" "Well," said the customer, "I will split the difference. You asked twenty dollars, and I said ten. Now, I will give you fifteen." "Well," said the merchant, "it is a great sacrifice, but take it at that price." Then the customer with a roll under his arm started to go out ar..1 enter his own place of business, and Solomon in disguise followed him. He heard the customer as he unrolled the coat say: "Boys, I have made a groat bargain. How much do you guess I gave for that coat?" "Well," said one, wishing to compliment his enterprise, "you gave thirty dollars for it." Another says, "I should think you got it cheap if you gave twenty-five dollars." "No," said the buyer, in triumph, "I got it for fifteen dollars. I beat him down and pointed out the imperfections, until I really made him believe it was not worth hardly anything. It takes rne to make a bargain. Ha! Ha!" O, man, you got tho goods for less than they are worth by positive falsehood; and no wonder, when Solomon went back to his palace and had put off his disguise, that he sat down at his writing desk and made for all ages a crayon sketch of you. "It is naught, it is naught, saith the buyer, but when he is gone his way, then he boasteth." There are no higher styles of men in all the world than those now at the head of the mercantile enterprises in the great cities of this continent. Their casual promise is as good as a bond with piles of collaterals. Their reputation for integrity is as well established as that of Petrarch residing in the family of Cardinal Colonna. It is related that when there was great disturbance in the family, the cardinal called all his people together, and put them under oath to tell the truth, except Petrarch; when he came up to swear, the cardinal put away his book an:l said: "As for you Petrarch, your word is sufficient." Never since the world stood have there been so many merchants whose transactions can stand the test of the ten commandments. Such bargain-makers are all the more to be honored, because they have withstood, year after year, temptations which have flung so many flat, and flung them so hard, they can never recover themselves. While all positions in life have powerful besetments to evil, there are specific forms of allurement which are peculiar to each occupation and profession, and it will be useful to speak of the peculiar temptations of business men. First, as in the scene of the text, business men are often tempted to sacraflce plain truth, the seller by exaggerating the value of the goods, and the buyer by depreciating them. We cannot but admire an expert salesman. See how he first induces the customer into a mood favorable to the proper consideration of the value of the goods. He shows himself to be an honest and frank salesman. How carefully the lights are arranged until they fall just right upon the fabric! Beginning with goods of medium quality, he gradually advances towards those of more thorough make and of more attractive pattern. How he watches the moods and whims of his customer! With what perfect calmness he takes the order, and bows the purchaser, from his presence, who goes away having made up his mind that he has bought the goods at a price which will allow him a living margin when he again sells them. The goods were worth what the salesman eaid they were, and were sold at a price which will not make It necessary for the house to fail every ten years in order to fix up things. But with what burning Indignation we think of the iniquitous stratagems by which goods are sometimes disposed of. A glance at the morning papers sl.ows the arrival at one of our hotels of a young merchant from one of the Inland cities. He is a comparative stranger in the great city, and, of course, he must be shown around, and It will be the duty of some of our enterprising houses to escort him. He is a large purchaser and has plenty of time and money, and it will pay to be very attentive. The evening is spent at a place of doubtful amusement. Then they go back to the hotel. Hav ing Just Come to town, they must, of course, drink. A friend from the same mercantile establishment drops in, and usage and generosity suggest that they must drink. Business prospects are talked over, and the stranger is warned against certain dilapidated mercantile establishments that are about to fall, and for such kindness and magnanimity of caution against the dishonesty of other business houses, of course it is expected they will — and so they do — take a drink. Other merchants lodging In adjoining rooms find It hard to sleep for the clatter of decanters, and the coarse carousal of these "hall fellows well met" waxes louder. But they sit not all night at the wine cup. They must see the sights. They stagger forth With flushed cheeks and eyes bloodshot. The outer gates of hell open to let in the victims. The wings of lost souls flit among the lights, and the steps of the carousers sound with the rumbling thunders of the lost. Farewell to the sanctities of home! Could mother, sister, father, slumbering in the Inland home, in some vision of that night catch a glimpse of the ruin wrought, they would rend out their hair by the roots and bite the tongue till the blood spurted, shrieking out: "God save him!" What suppose you, will come upon such business establishments? and there are hundreds of them In tho cities. They may boast of fabulous sales, and- they may have an unprecedented run of buyers, and the name of the house may be a terror to all rivals, and from this thrifty root there may spring up branch houses in other cities, and all the partners of the firm may move Into their mansions nnd drive their full-blooded span, and the families may sweep the street with the most elegant apparel that human art ever wove, or earthly magnificence ever achieved. But a curse is gather- Ing surely for those men, and if it does not seize hold of the pillars and in one wild ruin bring down the temple of commercial glory, It will break up their peace, and they will tremble with sickness and bloat with dissipations, and, pushed to the precipice of this life, they will try to hold back and cry for help, but no help will come; and they will clutch their gold to take It along with them, but it will be snatched from their grasp, and a voice will sound through their soul, "Not a farthing, thou beggared spirit!" And the judgment will come and they will stand aghast before It, and all the business iniquities of a lifetime will gather around them, saying, "Do you remember this?" and "Do you remember that?" And clerks that they compelled to dishonesty, and runners and draymen and bookkeepers who saw behind the scenes, will bear testimony to their nefarious deeds, and some virtuous soul that once stood aghast at the splendor and power of these business men will say, "Alas! this is all that Is left of that great firm that occupied a block with their merchandise and overshadowed the city with their influence, and made righteousness and truth and purity fall under the galling fire of avarice and crime." While we admire and approve of all acuteness and tact in the sale of goods, wa must condemn any process by which a fabric or product Is represented as possessing a value which it really does not have. Nothing but sheer falsehood can represent as perfection boots that rip, silks that speedily lose their lustre, calicoes that immediately wash out, stoves that crack under the first hot fire, books insecurely bound, carpets that unravel, old furniture rejuvenated with putty and glue, and sold as having been recently manufactured, gold watches made out of brass, barrels of fruit, the biggeat apples on the top, wine adulterated with strychnine, hosiery poorly, woven, cloths of domestic manufacture shining with foreign labels, imported goods represented as rare and hard to get, because foreign exchange is so high, rolled out on the counter with matchless display. Imported Indeed! but from the factory in the next street. A pattern already unfashionable and unsalable palmed off as a new print upon some country merchant who has come to town to make his first purchase of drygoods and going home with a large stock of goods warranted to keep. Again business men are often tempted to let their calling Interfere with the interests of the soul. God sends men into the business world to get educated, just as boys are sent to school and college. Purchase and sale, loss and gain, disappointment, prosperity, the dishonesty of others, panic, and blank suspension, are but different lessons in the school. The more business the more means of grace. Many have gone through wildest panics unhurt. "Are you not afraid you will break?" said some one to a merchant in time of great commercial excitement. He replied, "Aye, I shall break when the fiftieth psalm breaks, in the fifteenth verse, 'call upon me In the day of trouble and I will deliver the fight block. Yet every place of business is a good stand for spiritual culture. God's angels hover over the world of traffic to sustain and build up those who are trying lo do their duty. Tomorrow If In your place of worldly engagement you will listen for it, you may heard a sound louder than the rattle of drays and the shuflle of feet and the chink of the dollars stealing into your soul, saying: "Seek ye first the kingdom of God and his righteousness, and all other things shall be added unto you." Yet some of those sharpest at a bargain are cheated out of their immortal blessedness by stratagems more palpable than any "drop- game" of the street. They make Investments In things, everlastingly below par. They put their valuable in a safe not fire-proof. They give full credit to influence that will not be able to pay one cent on the dollar. They plunge into a labyrinth from which no bankrupt law or "two- thirds enactment" will ever extricate them. They take into their partnership the world, the flesh and the devil, and the enemy of all righteousness will boast through all ages that the man who In all his business life could not be outwitted, at last tumbled into spiritual defalcation, and was swindled out of heaven. Perhaps some of you saw the fire In New York In 1835. Aged men tell us that It beggared all description. Some stood on the housetops of Brooklyn and looked at the red ruin that swept down the streets and threatened to obliterate the metropolis. But the commercial world will yet he startled by a greater conflagration, even the last one. Bills of exchange, policies of insurance, mortgages and bonds and government securities, will be consumed In one lick of the flame. The Bourse and the United States mint will turn to ashes. Gold will run molten in.3 the dust of the street. Exchanges anJl granite blocks of merchandise will fall with a crash that will make the earth tremble. The flashings of the great light will show the righteous the way to their thrones. Their heat treasures in heaven, they will go up and take possession of them. The toils of business life, which racked their brains and rasped their nerves for so many years, will have forever ceased. "There the wicked cease from troubling and the weary are at rest." HfeAVIESf B. & O. When the receivers of the Baltimore & Ohio ftailfoad began the how famous Series of improvements of the physi* cal condition of tho entire system, their object was to increase both the train load and the number of revenue tons per mile and at the same time reduce the cost of transportation. Much has been done, and by the lowering of grades, elimination of curves, laying of new steel rails and the purchase of heavy motive power they have very materially added to the number of cars per train. But It was not until the 17th of March last that a demonstration was made of what might be wpected of the new Baltimore & Ohio Railroad. Enough new 50-ton capacity steel cars had been delivered 'to give the operating department a chance to experiment. Fifty steel cars, each weighing 34,000 pounds, were loaded •with an average of 98,000 pounds of oal. To them was coupled a new 2x28 Inch consolidation locomotive veighlng 168,700 pounds and having 4 inch driving wheels. The start was made from Cumberland, Md., and the estlnation was Brunswick, Md., On he second division. In his report Genral Superintendent Fitzgerald says he train was pulled with comparative ease and that the class of engines Used will be able to handle BO cars of 60 ons capacity each on that division without trouble. Hitherto the train oad on that division hns been 325 units of 6V& tons each or about 2,200 tons, a 0 per cent Increase over that of five years ago. The 60 car train was com- luted ns containing 497 units, or G.458,- .00 pounds gross. The net weight of oal In the train was 4,758,100 pounds. !t was by far the heaviest train ever landled over the line and demonstrated that heavy power, modern equipment with safety appliances, and a good track, mean more revenue tons )er mile and a decreased cost of transportation. People can be independent with a jlethoric pocket-book. . Coo's Uougli Ttalsani 'p the oldest nnil best. It, will brciil: up n cold quicker him nnytblng clue. It la always reliable. Try It. The average youth feels proud on jeing called "mister." nnll'B Cntarrh Curo Is a constitutional euro. Price, 76e. Mrs. Col Richardson SAVED BY MRS. PINKHAM. TAXATION IN ITALY. thee.' The store and the counting house have developed some of tne most stalwart characters. Perhaps originally they had but little sprlghtliness and force, but two or three hard business thumps woke them up from their lethargy, and there came a thorough development in their hearts of all that was good and holy and energetic and tremendous, and they, have become the front men in Christ's army, as well as lighthouses in the great world of traffic. But business has been perpetual depletion to many a man. It first polled out of him all benevolence, next all amiability, next all religious aspirations, next all conscience, and though he entered his vocation with large heart and noble character, he goes out Of it a skeleton enough to scare a ghost. Men appreciate the importance of having a good business stand, a store on the right side of the street, or in Poor I'ay Twice an Much Proportionate!] a* the Iflcli. Not only Is everything taxed In Italy, but the taxes are so arranged that in the words of Sig. Giolitti, the poor pay in proportion twice as much as the rich, says the Gentleman's Magazine. For in Italy it is the necessaries of life—at least we should consider them as such—the bread, the meat and the sugar, which pay, while the luxuries, though greatly taxed, too, bring in a comparatively small amount. One luxury, indeed, is an exception—the Italian state lottery, In which all classes of the community, down to the very poorest who can scrape 20 centesiml together, take tickets every week. A brilliant Italian novelist, Matilde Serao, has shown in her admirable "Paese di Cuccagna," and in some of her shorter stories, the far-reaching harm this system of state-encouraged gambling causes, the superstitions which it engenders, and the deprivations which It sometimes necessitates But it brings in 60,000,000 lire a year to the government, and all but the smallest places In Italy have their banco lotto, where tickets for Saturday's draw at the eight "wheels" can be taken, anc where, on Sunday, lists of winning numbers, with perhaps a yellow and a red rose against those held by local gamblers, may be seen. But after all the lotto Is optional, while the taxes are not. So bread and sugar cost about thrice what they do in England, the sopratassa on railway tickets makes traveling in Italy dearer than anywhere else, while salt is heavily mulcted for revenue purposes. Hence genuine discontent arises, though here it is necessary to distinguish. In spite of the assertions of the Secolo and the other advanced papers, the right view appears to be—so Milanese eyewitnesses of last year's riots inform me—tha whereas in most other places and especially In the south, the disturbances were really due to want of food anc abject poverty, there, on the contrary where trade is much more flourishing and work much more plentiful than elsewhere, the agitation was Indus triously fomented for political ends. What a Modus Vlvoudl IB. There are a great many people who would not know a modus vlvendi, a least under that name, if they met one on the road, or sat opposite one at a table. Yet, it Is something that is in dispensable In every family, not to mention the family of nations. Free ly translated, a modus vlvendi is a plan of getting along together without fight ing. In the case of family jars it is sometimes established by husband am wife not speaking to each other, bu sending Indirect messages through thi children, or through the servants when children are not available. "Bmi ly, ascertain if your mother would like a piece of steak." "John, will your fa ther take cream with his raspberries?' Questions like these, though somewha absurd, serve to establish a modus vi vendl in a family where the heads of 1 cannot agree upon a treaty of peace and they prevent the scandal of a fight or a separation. Estimated. "Ob," said Mr. Barnes Tormer, "w did well In the west. In Sioux Fall we eplayed to ?10,000," "Eh?" sal his astonished auditor. "Urn—well— of course, there was not that much i the b9X office, but I was told that th audience represented fully tbat much real estate." [LIflEt tO MRS. riNKHAB KO. Jtf.SoSj ,| "You hate saved my life, snatched in6 from the brink of the grate alinosi, 1 and 1 wish to thank you. About eigh*, teen-months ago 1 was s total wf eck«* physically* I had been troubled with leucofthceafor some time, but had given' hardly any attention to the troubled j " At last inflammation of the, womt* and ovaries resulted and then I stif* fered agonies, had to give tip my pro* fcssion (musician and piano player)» was confined to my bed and life became a terrible cross. My husband slim* tnoned the best physicians, but theif benefit was but temporary at best. I believe I should have contracted thd morphine habit under their care, if toy common sense had not intervened. " One day my husband noticed the ad« vertlsement of your remedies and 1m* mediately bought me a full trial. Soott the pain in my ovaries was gone. I am now well, strong and robust, walk, ride a wheel, and feel like a girl in hot teens. I would not be xvithout Lydia E. Pinklmm's Vegetable Compound; It is like water of life to me. I am very gratefully and sincerely your well* wisher, and I heartily recommend your remedies. I hope some poor creatura may be helped to health by reading my story."—-Miss. COL. 13. P. ElCHABDSOKf AVlB. Any dolt can take time by t.he foro lock; it takt-s a genius to hold on to liim by the heels. Mrs, WlnslotT's Hontltlng Syrnp. for children toetlilnn, Boftons the. gums, rednncB In- fomuiutlon. allays imlu. euros wlutlcolic, i:>o u bottlo. A woman who earns her money ic not, as a rule, a bit stingy. •oryplli! MasonH lit 1'lIio'H I'ouH. On the occasion of the above meeting, August 7th to 12th, the Denver and Hio Grande llailroud will make a rate of one fare for the round trip from Denver, Colorado Springs 'and Pueblo to all points in Colorado and to Salt Lake City. This will be an excellent opportunity for an outing in the Rockies. For particulars,call on Agents or write S. K, Uooper, G. P. & T. A., Denver, Colo. Even the peaceful infant is often up in arms. JNOJUNSOIYIHAMILLM.D, (Formerly VroJ'csaof of Ophthalmology Chicago Oltnlcal school.) I'runUce limited to dlveiuoa Of EYE, EAR,NOSE,THROAT, Oince cor. Seventh ami liciniiBt. Ilonrs10-l2ivii<I 2-5. Mutual Tel. Him. UKSMOINK8. IOWA. WRITE TO DR. COFFEE TO-DAY Vocauso to-raor* row you may b« no blind you can not bu cured, of KO rtaaf no onl cun hoip you. Ouewcok Is often too IUUH to wait. Write to-day for till now hook (he Bc'iiilrt It. free) explaining all about lila new <||H<M> vcrlef •!>• and how h« <!ur«H Jllind- n c H H O a t a- rartK on the KynmirGraa- DR. W, O. COFFEE. medicines, at your homo. And LHtuf IU'HS and Head notion \vlih similar line of treatment. Hu l.s ourliiK a hundred a iliiy at h's olllco and hundreds by mall. Write I i-day for MI-IIIIVO book lulllni; how to euro all discuses of the eye, ear, uo» and thrullt.. Address DR. W. 0. COFFEE, :III4, ,!:«:, IMS and :u(l Good Ulock, Dos Mollies. Iowa, An Excellent Combination. The pleasant method and beneficial effects of the well known remedy, SYRUP OP Fias, manufactured by the CALIFORNIA, FIG Synup Co., illustrate the value of obtaining 1 the liquid laxative principles of plants known to be medicinally laxative and presenting them in the form most refreshing to the taste and acceptable to the system. It is the one perfect strengthening laxative, cleansing the system effectually, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers gently yet promptly and enabling one to overcome habitual constipation permanently. Its perfect freedom from every objectionable quality and substance, and its acting on the kidneys, liver and bowels, without weakening or irritating them, make it the ideal laxative. In the process of manufacturing figs are used, as they are pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal qualities of the icmedy are obtained from senna and other aromatic plants, by a method known to the CALIFORNIA Fio SYRUP Co. only. In order to get Jts beneficial effects and to avoid imitations, please remember the full name of the Company printed on the front of every package, CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO, BAN FRANOISOO, OAL. XOTJIBVH.LE. KY, NEW fOBX, K. Y. Por sale by all Druggists.— Price SOc. perhptU* A Natural Black is Produced by Buckingham's Dyt££. 60cts, ofcvuEgistcorR.P.Hall&Co.,Nashu3,N.H. ME POPULAR THAN EVER. Since 1890 the Hot Springs of South Dakota have been recognized as the resort for western people. All things are favorable for those* seeking rest, health or pleasure. This season finds the resort well patronised by people from Nebraska, Iowa, Illinois, Minnesota, Wisconsin and eastern Soiith Dakota, and everyone well satisfied with the Wonderful Watei-s. Delightful Climate. Modern Hotels. Varied attractions for sight-seer* The North-Western Line is tho pioneer to this resort. The North-Western Une runs Wagner Palace Sleepers to Hot Springs, South Dakota. The North-Western Line makes! low round trip rates to this resort. Ask you nearest railroad agent for the date of the next excursion via thai Fremont, Elkhorn & Missouri Valley R. R., North-Western Line. J. H, GABLE, J. R. BUCHANAN, Trtiellnt fun. A(«at, Giulrnl Pwi. A|«M« DBS MOINES. OMAHA* DAILY SLEEPING CAR SERVIOBI TO HOT SPRINGS, SOUTH DAKOTA,^ VIA THE NORTH-WESTERN LINB. W. N. U, Des Molnes, No. 31.—! 89JT.. PAIR OF HANDS) Areallthatarer^Mlred AND >• to Operate A PAIR OF HORSES J **» Binder affords tho beat pluu for harvesting corn with economy ana o»« lenejr. The Iree Hinder alone iiimaiM corn on the practical, hvruoutal principles *• a grata binder UaaalM « PewlBB Cow inder hag a butl adjus- Binder h»» a butl adjuster with great WOPS ol ndjuKtmcut for handling lan«er»aorteqrii, . Tie JJcwUir Corn' Binder b»« BoHrr and Ball Bearlygl. an mer o « and with armer wUb » DiERiNQ » « o f torn COMPANY. K«$

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