The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 26, 1894 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 26, 1894
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<•»/" ,ftfc«?flMCA»i li£trir/t-,tO*A, r, SfcPft .28, JPAttM AND GlEDM, MAftERS dl* INTERESt fO • AOfiidULtURtStS. to Date ttlfats About tie* ot the Soil and ttei tltlcttltate Cnltnfre ot Mnslirootns. Some time the FARJIEBS' Information on rooms, which wa oppdrtunity pJ a dorresttondent of iEW requested Mote the growing of mush- promised to give when eaented. We will de j vote this "artifele to the culture of mushrooms inf buildings, because such •culture is thii only kind that is advis* able duritte^the ^etbaiifdei* of the year. We hope,tnat sdine of out 1 readers will interest in thd subject sUfficieatly n cultivating them on a small The outlay is small and the •tork not hard, Besides, mushrooms are not particular as to conditions, and may be grown in cellars, barns and Other outhouses, especially old green houses, We believe that many a family might grow mushrooms with little trouble, and find in them a valuable food product, even if the family of the grower consumed the entire crop. Mushrooms are very nutritious. This is contrary to the idea of those that know nothing of them. Most people suppose, because of their rapid growth, that they are unsubstantial in texture and can possess little of food value, On the contrary, it is doubtful if there be any other vegetable possessing a like amount of nutriment. The statement is made that mushrooms possess as much nutriment, sometimes mised with & small propot- tion of loam. The greater part should, howetefj consist of, manure. Whefl the tub • is half full of this Soil and inattiSfey plit ift the epWtij and fill tip the tub With ffiftnUfS aiM earth well pressed down; The manure o# domftost Way be rdunded tip if so desired. Dill-ing the" fall months, ai least, mUshMdnis May be grown in the sheds br barm tl the beds are to be ex* hatisted during the summef fttid fall months even the open sheds might be tisedj especially When they ar6 in pro* tected localities, it will be safer to use '«& IPTBAMIDAL MUSHBOOAI IK CELLAE. Qund for pound, as beef. This is Ipubtless a fact, as mushrooms take in pkygen and throw off carbonic id gas, as do animals, while nearly ,11, vegetables do the opposite; that is, irow off oxygen and take in carbonic Icid gas. To those living within easy reach of the culture of mushrooms pre- a means: of revenue. The de- [man~d**!rerr~-mushrooms is large and prices are high. France supplies most af the mushrooms used in Amemcan lotels and restaurants, and even then banned goods have to be used. With In increase in the supply of fresh lushrooms would come an increase in IB demand. It seems strange that Lmerican gardeners have so long neg- ected growing this delicious vege- If ranee cav«s and cellars are used fcensively for the growing of mush- oms. Most of our farmers have [lars, either in houses or barns, that suited , for this vegetable. A few liuisites are necessary: the cellar puld be warm, dry and dark. Drafts jeans of doors and windows are to /avoided, where the draft would borne immediately over the mush- beds. .- Temperature and moisture should 'be uniform, from day to day, as nearly as possible. Sudden fluctuations of temperature or of moisture are not desirable. These are, however, but the requisites ' of a good cellar, and therefore any one that has a really good cellar can grow mushrooms. In some parts of the east where tho market gardeners are beginning tp grow mushrooms on a large scale, cellars are being built fpr this purpose alpne. A MOTHER'S STORY. tlipfeficftcc of ft Wfell Official's Wife.-- A Story Tha't Appeals to Sfothfef th the ff it payi tVtWmte a»4 fevittd eel* Iftrg fop, this! graplit gejrj.ainjly'wiU pay to gmw, fam^Um'' Q9\lw is A MUsttiioost liOtSffi, , closed sheds, as then the beds wil\ survive ftfly sudden fall frosts- In the cdW shed, the horse stable^ the cat* riage house and tool sheds Way be found warm corners where mushroom beds will thrive. If the shed is without a window) so much the better, as darkness is desired, if there is no room on the floor a shelf may be constructed on a side or in a corner. This has the advantage of being out of the reach of rats and mice. The beds should be made and treated the same as those constructed upon the floor or ground, and are said to be as productive. These beds will not do in winter after water will freeze in the sheds, unless they are carefully covered each night It is best to use them only for summer and fall production. The methods we have mentioned above may be easily adopted by nearly all readers of the, FARMER'S REVIEW; The growing of mushrooms in green houses applies to comparatively few— those that have green houses, or that .desire to conduct regular mushroom, houses.' Hot houses are generally too warm for the mushrooms to do well in them. Green houses are better, as the temperature is more suitable for the growth. Nearly all green houses are Suitable, and the beds can be placed in parts that are not used for other things, as under benches. As most plants can not grow in the dark, dark places can be the better utilized for this purpose. In cool weather the beds may be covered with straw or old carpets to keep the temperature from getting too low. Above we show an illustration of a house made especially for growing mushrooms. ,It is a sort of green house, but no., glass enters into its construction, being unnecessary and also a detriment. Tke building is especially designated for A coMfibv of* to wtf, .'^p^W* SHELF BET) IN STABLE. growing mushrooms throughout, the year without the use of artificial heat It is built with the idea of rend^iBg? it independent of outside atmospheric conditions. An excavation, is first made like a small cellar, and the dirt taken from this excavation is subsequently used for banking up. The walls are built hollow, thus giving a dead air space, and the house is banked up to the eves of the roof. The roof may be thatched with reeds, slabs op anything that will keep out air and rain. A hollow space maybe left in the roof to be filled with sawdust. The floor may be of burnt clay, or any material that will give >a dry, hard surface. Drains may be necessary to keep the place free of water, The illustration below, shows three mushroom beds in an open garden in Paris. This represents winter culture in that city, where the temperature is not generally so low that the beds can not be protected. In the cut the beds are cov.ered with old, mats, carpets, etc., and held in place with stones, bricks and boards. The beds are oov» ered a,t nights and cold 'days. Usually the method followed is this: The hovs,e manure is eollected.for several weeks, before it is tg be used, All chips, and rubbish are taken out, and, »]«?§ is^tben, pJaoed in heaps two 1 £e.et tfe49fc'*n4 pressed down wit}; p,fork, The bed is stajnpbd down, " ~ . From the Chattanooga, Tenii.^ fresn. &o county official in East Tennessee is better known and more highly e ; S' teemed than Mr. J. C. Wilson, Circuit Court Clerk of Ehea County at Dayton, the-- home of Mr. Wilson. He erijby's the confidence and respect of all classes, and in the business community his word is as good as his bond. Just how Mr. Wilson is receiving the heartiest congratulations from his numerous friends because 6f the restoration to robust health of his estimable wife, Who has for years been a helpless invalid. Mrs. Wilson's high standing in society, and her many lovable traits of character have won her a host of friends, and her Wonderful recovery has attracted wide-spread attention. As the Press was the medium of bringing to the invalid lady's attention the remedy that has effected her remarkable cure, a reporter was sent to Dayton to interview Mrs. Wilson, in order that the general public might have the benefit of the sufferer's experience and be made aware of the treatment that wrought such amarvel ous change in her condition. The reporter was welcomed at the Wilsott home, and the enthusiastic lady with becoming reluctance gave the history > of her affliction and the manner in which she was relieved: "Yes," said Mrs. Wilson, "I was for 8 years an invalid with one of the most distressing afflictions woman can suffer. For 8 years I moped around, dragging myself with difficulty and pain out of bed. My little ones went untrained and were greatly neglected, While I looked listlessly and helplessly at the cheerless prospect before me and them. I suffered the most intense pains in the small of my back, and these seemed even greater in the region of the stomach, extending down to the groins. -I suffered agony sleeping or awake. Despair is no word for the feeling caused by that dreadful sensation of weakness and helplessness I constantly experienced. "I was treated for my trouble by several local physicians, but they were able to give me only temporary relief by the use of sedatives and narcotics. I had almost given up all hope of ever securing permanent relief, when I saw an account in the Press of a cure which Dr. Williams' Pink Pills had effected. I decided to try them, as I knew the lady who had been cured and had great confidence in her statement. I began to take the pills in October, 1893, and in two months I was doing light housework and attending to the children without any bad effects , or weakness, such as I had formerly experienced. Hitherto, I had been unable to retain any food, but now my appetite grew, stronger, and with it came back that .old, , healthy ,and hearty tone of the stomach. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cured me. and I assure you the cure has brought a great change in bur home. ' I can now. rejoice in my husband!s success, for I ; feel that I have something to'live for, Who has a better right to feel this than a mother? .One thing more. I have recommended these pills to, others, and many of the j women of Dayton have taken them | •with good results, and it is my greatest pleasure to recommend to every suffering woman a remedy that has done so much for me," An analysis proves that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People contain in a condensed form all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves, They are an unfailing specific for such diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the after effects of la grippe, palpitation of the heart, pale and sallow complexions, that tired feeling resulting from nervous prostration; all diseases resulting from vitiated humors in the blood, such as scrofula, chronic erysipelas, etc. They are also a specific for diseases peculiar to females, such as suppressions, irregularities, and all forms of weakness. In men- they effect a radical cure in all cases arising from mental worry, overwork; or excesses of whatever nature, Dr. Williams Pink Pills for Pale People are now manufactured by the Dr, 'Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y,, and are sold in boxes (never in loose form by the dozen or hundred, and the public are cautioned against numerous imitations sold in this shape) at 50 cents a box, or six boxes for $3.50, and njay be had of all druggists, or direqt by mail from Dr. Williams' Medicine Cpwpany. 9F BANTER. tp, set in, bed, is all fgpls§<a 97^, £#?§> n to put tb$' waftur^ Ife&t - Y as in the "first making 1 ! ela.pg§, an4 ijbe ,o», Buskin— Is Cfissius a good "Hamlet?" Thespis— jsfo; he's <pnly achieved the flrst syllable as yet. "Is »Frftuiein gus.§m»}ch at home?" »>jSto, siy." "Please fell her *bat X called" il l witt tell Jw at onee,' ! ,8 ' Penman 'make any. out. 91 h'is. writings? think £*«$'# $ife Bill my -be w* he j?!* j J «J»U, ten ' ypur that Wft* fcnjoj-fcd iff All fcafrls B**§ Oft* tVomaft and tho Police. Paris is shaken with thiftfe Ove* the tribulations of a commissary of j police, fays a correspondent bE the Philadelphia Telegraph. A certain lady went to the Bon Marche the other day and stole a quantity of valuable lace. She was arrested forthwith and turned over to the police. Tho culprit was invited to dine that evening, and begged the authorities to let her notify her expectant host, but as the authorities are not tender to thieves they calmly ignored her request. That evening M. Prelat, tho police official from the left bank of the Seine, hired a cab and Went to the guilty woman'e rooms. There he found so matiy etoleft poods that he rummaged through tho entire place, and packing alt tho stolen effects in a big black trunk got his cabman to aid him in taking it down to tho carriage. The next morning the gentleman whose din- tier was spoiled by the absence of hie j fair guest called to sec what was tho matter. avatlingly. so tho concierge produced a pass key, and they both stood aghast at the terrible condition of j the department. The case was plain; a malefactor, probably an anarchist, had gone in on some pretext; the disorder of tho room denoted that she had fought desperately for her life, but he had murdered her and stuffed her corpse and all of tho valuables he could find into a i missing black trunk. Tho friend flew off wiih cries of despair to notify the police of the quarter of this awful crime. The concierge related the whole affair to a knot of curious bystanders which speedily expanded into a dense crowd. Tne police took down tho description of the criminal who stole the black trunk and the description of the cabman who drove a white horse, ordered the locks changed on the apartment so that no ono could enter without the knowledge of tho police, and then withdrew with dignity. Half an bout 1 later, while the crowd was still staring at the murder-stained house, the cab with the white horso drove up to tho door, and tho supposed murderer alighted. He was instantly denounced by the irate concierge, and being utterly unconscious 'of his own supposed misdeed, was nearly lynched by the furious mob before he sufficiently realized the situation to produce his police badge, when "the crowd respectfully dropped him. The unoffending cornissaire then found himself locked out of tho apartment, owing to the precautions of tho police,and was forced to send for his colleague to open the door for him. His search for stolen goods was successful, as he netted about $8,000 worth. The only people in Paris who did. not perceive the farcical side'of this situation are, first, M. Prelat,.who come near being lynched, and' was knocked about roughly by the mob ; for tho perpetration of a crime that T HE U. 5. Ooveftttttent Chemists have reported, after an exam!» nation of scores of different brands* that the Royal Baking Powder is absolutely pure, of highest leavening capacity, and superior to all others. H© Was the Champion. "I should like to be excused, your honor," said a man who had been summoned on the jury. "What for?" , ., "I owe a man $10 and wish to hunt him Up and pay it." •'Do you mean to tell the court that you •would hunt up a man to pay a bill instead of waiting for him to hunt you up?" ''Yes, your honor." , ^ icu .» 0 ^ » u »» «« ...«, "You are .excused. I don't Want any Ho rang and pounded un-1 ^an on thej^hojrtUUehke that." And She Broke Her Contract. Professor—"Hero vos a Chinese name dot voot suit you for der stage, of you voot aggsept—" American Fritna Donna—"Oh, I should be delighted I How odd it would be!" "Ya-a-s, 1 tink eet very nice, uut abbro- briate—" "Oh, you dear professor! What is it?" "Kow fcjing." Economical of Thanks. Mamma—"Who gava you that piece of pie, Willie?" Willie—"Mrs. Rich." "Did you thank her for it?" "No'm; I thought she would give me another piece and I was going to thanic her all at once.'^ Clicap Excursions. On September 11 and 25 and October V). 1804, the North-Western Line will sell Home-Seekers' Excursion tickets to points in northwestern iowa, western, Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Manitoba, Nebraska, Colorado, Wyoming. Ltali, Idaho and Montana at exceedingly low rates for the round trip. These tickets will be good for return passage within twenty days from date of sale and will allow stop-over privileges on going trip in territory to which tickets are sold. For tickets and full information apply to Agents Chicago & North-Western Railway. Fashionable young ladies in Japan when they desire to look very attractive, gild their lips. Home-Seekers' Excursion- The Chicago Great Western railway will run three home-seekers' excursions, namely, on Sept. llth. Sept. 25th and Oct. 9th, 1894. Tickets will be sold from all stations to points in the north, south and west at •one first-class limited fare, plus-S3 for the round trip. ; Apply to Chicago Great Western railway •ticket agents, who will take pleasure in securing sleeping car accommodations and furnish all necessary information, or address. F. H. Lord, U. P. & T. A , Chicago, 111. 5 1 Queen Victoria rules 11,475,05" square miles of the earth's territory and 378,723,857 of its population. Home-Seekers' Excursion. The Wabash railroad will sell excursion tickets September llth and 25th and October 9th to points south, west and north at one fare for the round trip, plus two dollars. Good returning twenty clays from date of sale. 1< or further intormation call Seely, Commercial SELECTED CLIPPING^ The Irish peasantry admire a woman who is fat nnd plump. The highest compliment they can pay & worn an is to tell her that she is grow* ing fat. A retail hatdwareman in NewbUfy- port, Mass., tins Unearthed the latest mean man. He purchased a six-cent mouse-trap, took it home and caught the one mouse in his hottse and then wanted the merchant to take the trap back and return his money. John Eisiminger, under sentence for the murder of Samuel McCoy, escaped from the Wayncsburg, Pa., jail. He left a letter saying his reason for leaving the jail was that he was not treated right and offering to return on condition that the sheriff make a deposit of S500 to insure the murderer's wife the privilege of visiting him whenever she wished, Professor Spencer has read a paper before the Royal society of London on, the age of Niagara falls. After considering the whole geological and,' other antecedents of the laltecounr^ try he arrives at the conclusion that" ' the years of the falls are 31,000. to .which must be added another 1,000 years as the age of the river before the nativity of the great, cataract. The man that thinks for himself thinks for m any. A cheap summer trip can "bo bad—on a' banana skin. never was committed; the officious '°££^^*^l^ff^^™& friend, vho raised all this bother, fa ' — and the lady herself, who is gloomily meditating /behind prison bars on the inconvenience attendant on her breach of tho eleventh commandment, "Thou shalt not be found out." A CASE OF BIG HEAD. Tills Baltimore Man Can Not Find a Hnt to Fit Him. A man with a head two feet one and five-eighths inches in circumference. is a curiosity, and when Mo'ses Hall, colored, of Owings Mills, walked into tho store of C. E Bates, Mr. Bates was nota little bit surprised. At first glance Hall's head looked as if a 7f hat would fit it. That is an nnusually large size, but when that bat was tried on it was too small, Then Mr- Bates bethought himself of an old derby which he had had in bis window off and on for over a year, with a placard stating that it would be given to any one it would fit. The size was 7£, whioh is 'the largest Mr. Bates 'has- sold in all his ten years' experience. After some search the hat was found and tried on, but to the dis* and astonishjnent of the store' it Avas too small- It rested on the baok of Hai''s head as a ten* year*ojd boy's hat would rest on that of an ordinary wan; Mr, Pates tiieo measured tke man's head and found. to' at it would require & bat 8| size, 19 twelve sizes larger than the pat worn fcy wan, ^- W^^MM^. 1; t't,Vflf.<na'n'aAni^'Wh(L-<l t fttdea 7&'cf VQU. BB,t Qlik Own seeing a very singu« 4&r plant in, Squth pavplini last sum,* said Colonel Ji p, Uarrii 91 M ft nc} I wts teW ttoat it 08. ly in. that state, It is o&U§4 y trip. »» Roooupt Of th.9 waiwep in * wbiefc it fe fJtppa it Unless a woman has babies, good times, or woric to take np her'mind, there is danger of her becoming a spiritualist. Go to Texas If you are looking for a home or a place for a good investment, and, take advantage of the cheap excursion on tLoWabnsh railroad on September llth and 25th and October 9th. For further information and full particulars call on or address Horace Seely, Commercial Agent, 230 Fourth street, Des Moines, la. Raising the price of milk because feed harl gone up must seem a little farfetcaeU so long as water is so plentiful. The Modern Beauty Thrives on good food and, sunshine, with plenty cf exercise in the open air. Her form glows with health and her face blooms with its beauvy. If her system needs the cleansing action of a laxative remedy, she uses the gentle and pleasant liquid laxative, Syrup ot Figs. They are going to put angels on the new $5 bills. That is because they cpme around, so infrequently. • H- and H. Will clean Silks, Woolen Goods. Ribbons, Curtains nnd Onrpets. Upeqniilea for cleaning house, kill- Jngjpotlis nnd renpvutlnggreftse spow, Pnce 16o, 2 odkes for ?6c? For sale everywhere, H, & H,, Des Moines, IT'S About a young man's neck to bo a sufferer from; nervous exhaustion, nervous debility, impaired memory, low spirits, irritable temper, and the thousand and one derangements of iniud and body that result from, unnatural, pernicious habits, contracted through ignorance. Such habits result in. loss of manly power, •wreck the constitution and sometimes pro- , duce softening of the brain, epilepsy, paralysis, and even dread insanity. To reach, re-claim and restore such unfortunates to health and happiness, is tho aim of tho publishers of a book written in plain but chasto language, on the nature, symptoms and curability, by home -treatment, of such diseases. This book will be sent sealed, ip plain envelops, on receipt or . ten cents in stamps, for postage. Address, World's Dispensary Medical Association, 663 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y. nn 17 ftl WANTED to soil hardy Nursery stock, HfTI &lii our own growing; we pay salnry or commission. Address witU references, ii. G. BRAGG & CO., Proprs. Union Nurseries. Kalamaaoo, &liob. JOHNAV. B.C. aucn« *J^»w M ^«»^- u •.-» - - -., n - ^^. * . w 'Successfully Prosecutes Claims. , .utrtelPrincipal Examiner U.S. Pension Bureau, I SyrsiulaBt war. UuujmUcaiuiflcluiuis. atty since., [ELY'S CREAM BALM CURES] [PRICE soCEKTS. ALL DRUGGISTS! sreRrx ISM; •««$ Pt. Bancl, :-.i Iron Hoop OAK BASKET. , l f ,z a A Basket you Can Water Your Horses no More Than Any Otlier Kinds, but Will Costs'', The amount of American rallrpad bonds outstandipg is ^5473,777,065, of 200,000,000 is held by foreigners. ' "• If tHe Baby }8 uniting 'i'eetb. Be sure ojiduse tfiatoja an^ yreH-triei remeay, MBS, 'e BooimKQ SYRV? for QblWren Tee(h}ng- fertilizer. Any is a. great man can grow in big own rl's Clo/rev iBoot 1 T'r . . purlHu« 1 ,Slve»T're(>hne>* »n3«S} e SJ. n si uuuU cwvb OPusHpivllon, 85o,,50o,,|t» big sermpo A Jitfte congregation aad help to even up, 75e, $fe tara Jbs-tpp wMfatyatofW*. mm*< feteNaw. ^ t fcow*x« w **>*•«»» _»•! J J _ 'A. ^1 _ —V" J ™ ___ l -!»•—.. -, v»l* A u mi . - -.* i&ifiem no-ri-nrlt. ctnn'a vile man's toneue.'but " ..WWt" ?**"»,? MSH t *,•>% W±l3Xftlf J F8Sl<&m"l * ^ ""' "** " «iM}8kwhas ; « SaSlJBiill)' ^ •* If UP TO DATE wntginlne full !nstni?ti9!i haw fq f ejw? ' Higher Qr»q<» Products, WW BOTTEB ** Less Labor* ; NQRMANOY O^NOH) SYSTEM, y^ BANISH DAIRY §YSTEM X «HB v BWUN SEP.ARATQR.feYffOI

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