The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 3, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 3, 1894
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Page 2
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Rwsrjw'ivv;" ' V' '7 . -* ~-• -^ R%^ : '- "•'? ?-* •"*' A. %- 1 . 'tSt-v-'" .,<''-.'^«-- 'ft' ii'i-, > ' ' '' § Ufi DAISY AND IKlTERESttMO CHAPTERS POft OLTR RURAL REAbERS. Uotr Successful Fai-mcts Operate this Department o* the Homestead—Hints ns to the Care of Lite Stock and Poot-ly Located Creameries. One of the most serious hindrances to the success of dairying in many sections is the multiplicity of creameries within a small radius. We have watched, says Iowa Homestead, this matter for ten years and noted the evil results of crowding Creameries into too small a space in advance of the dairy education that is needed to make any creamery a success. Ten or twelve yaars ago, when the creameries outside of what Was then considered the dairy belt, were started, the impression was created in the minds of many business men that there were fortunes in the biisiness and when one creamery was started others seemed to think that there was an opportunity to start one or two more ia the same territory. The result was that cream wagons for two or three creameries were driving over the same territory, bidding against each other and offer- Ing more than the cream was worth, and the final result was the crippling of every creamery and the failure of the majority. It may be well to understand, first as well as last, that the way of the creamery is not the way to sudden and vast wealth; that a creamery well conducted and with a sufficient amount of raw material in the form of milk within easy reach furnishes a good, profitable business, but that th'j creamery can not be run to advantage on a small amount of milk. For instance, if a township or any other section of country has cows that will furnish 5,000 pounds of milk a day, with farmers willing to milk them,'it is possible there to establish a creamery that, will do a paying business. With this amount of milk it will pay to secure a first-class butter maker and this will pay the farmer a fair price for the milk. If, however, there are but 2,500 pounds of milk, the owners will feel that they can not afford to pay the price that will secure a first-class butter maker and the result will be an inferior product and inferior price and also a larger proportion of cost per pound of butter, all of which must come eventually off the man w'ho tarnishes the milk. Farmers then become discouraged and quit and the result is that the cream- rsry fails. Ten thousand pounds of milk a day can be utilized at a smaller expense than five, and twenty tkan ten, for the reason that one expert butter maker, one or 'two assistants, who are learning the business, can be employed and the result will be that the farmers will receive a better price for their milk and be encouraged to increase the quantity, and thus the foundation of prosperity for all concerned will be established '.on a solid basis. It is much easier to avoid this mistake at the beginning than it is to. correct it after the creameries have been established. Communities that are now thinking of establishing creameries should first see that there is an abundant supply of milk within reach at a small per cent of cost for gathering and thus proceed on thorough business principles. The creamery business is essentially a manufacturing enterprise and ,the important considerations in all 'manufacturing enterprises are, first, an abundance of raw material, and, second, the most economical way of converting it into the finished product, and then making a good use of the by-products. Suggestions As to Eggs, An egg is a thing of suspicion at this season.' : Stale eggs and nest eggs have for years found their way into the baskets, ;npt'; intentionally always, but it is 'only' by^care and the greatest caution that buyers can be taught to have confidence, says Mirror and Farmer. It is lack of. confidence that lo wers the price, and in selling eg-gs the farmer or poultryman must largely depend on his individual efforts to establish a ready custom for his eggs. This may require time, but by offering only the freshest and most attractive eggs and aiming to establish a reputation for reliability, customers will be attracted and will remain with you. When<once the producer convinces his customers they will receive nothing but the best, he need not govern his prices by the market quotations, but may confidently expect something more, as cus- tojners will willingly pay an extra price for that which they are assured is first elasjs, and especially when they fcave had evidence of the reliability pf the seller, than to take risks elsewhere, and perhaps thus pay for something which may not come up to expectations. Wi^en one undertakes to make a specialty of fresh eggs ' he should keep his own hens. One of the diifi- eulties heretofore met with is ip buy' ing eggs -fro» .neighbors tp fcelpfl.ll orders, but such is too risky. Jf your trade is sp large that you are com' pelled to buy, it woul4 be safer- tp keep mpre bens. One point should be kept in view, and that is, when ypu m,ak.e a business o| eggs ebickf ) do not alld'w » rposter o» place s it, np ropsters. are the liability 4f , stale . . aafl" y» u wil} fret b,ptit JO summer ft nd winter,, per doten In £ew 1fofk and feoston, and they have built up Iheae prices by establishing confidence. If it ia important to collect eggs frequently in winter in ordfcr to prevent them from being chilled, it id equally important td collect them in sutntfter td avoid" having them exposed to the hatching temperature. When an egg ia left in the nest over night and is covered by a hen that desires to sit, the egg will be subject to the incubating temperature, and of course the germ is started, which is a sure step to fermentation if the heat is removed. When the poultry house is covered with a IdW roof and the summer days are away up in the nineties, tho temperature of the house will sometimes reach 105 de^ grees, which is more than sufficient to start circulation in the egg, as the egg will undergo all the stages of ineuba-' tion by simple exposure to heat, with* out the ai'l of a hen. Such eggs catt not be sold as "strictly fresh." $iie remedy is to use no males, and collect the eggs twice & day. Simple Means of Pasteurizing Milk. The recent Swiss dairy conference having stimulated interest in the system of pasteurizing milk, it may be of much advantage to readers to be re^ minded of a simple and effective means of accomplishing this. Many families we know boil the milk used in the household, but an equally effective method is obtained by pasteurizing, while the flavor is not so much interfered with. According to the Farming- World the milk should be placed in (i clean bottle which is put inside any convenient metal vessel, into which cold water should be poured until it reaches the. level of the milk in the bottle. The mouth of the bottle should be closed with a plug of clean white cotton. It will be found more convenient in practice to raise the bottle containing the milk about half an inch from the bottom of tho outer vessel by any convenient means, and this facilitates the circulation of the hot water round the bottle. The outer vessel should then be placed on a stove and slowly heated until the temperature of the water reaches 155 degrees F. The vessel should then be taken from the fire and covered closely with a piece of woolen cloth. It should remain covered half an hour, at the expiration of which time the bottle should be taken out and put in a cool place. The milk may be used at any tirne/within twenty-four hours. The cotton, however, should not be removed, as it prevents the entrance pf dust or/srerms of any kind. The explanation of the process is very simple. A temperature of 150 degrees maintained for half an hour in sufficient to destroy any germs likely to be present in the milk, and by raising the temperature of the. outer water 5 degrees in excess, and then allowing the milk to stand in the heated water for half an hour, the proper temperature is insured for the required period of time. If. the temperature of water is allowed to rise above 155 degrees, the taste and quality of the milk are affected, though not to the same extent as if it were boiled. Where a quantity of pasteurized milk.is required several : bottles may be placed in the same vessel, all being filled to the same height with the milk. A Donkey Dairy, In an important thoroughfare in the West End, London, is the only dairy in and about the city where asses' milk can be procured. This fluid, as is well known, is a valuable remedy in certain complaints, but only the rich can indulge in it very freely, for it costs 75 cents a pint, says New York Times. The reason for this, as a London reporter found out on visiting the milking stables, is its slow production. In the stud of milk asses nine animals were counted, and though they are milked four times a day each animal yields only two pints through the twenty-four hours. The milk is very thin and slightly sweet, with quite the flavor of cocoanut milk. Consumptive persons and delicate infants arc its chief consumers, It is botf* nourishing and very easily digested; A feature of its therapeutic use 3s that when prescribed for adults it has to be done in an underhand way, as a natural repugnance exists with most persons against its use. It is told that one fashionable London woman suffered an actual relapse when told what medicine she had been drinking in ignorance, "The winter is our busy season," the manager of the stables is quoted as saying, "especially during the foggy weather, but unfortunately it is ex. tremely difficult to obtain toe milk just then. Sold outright to a customer, any of the animals ypu see here would realize over $50 and would probably be milked by the patient's own servants, who do not like the job, in nine cases out of ten- Many consumers, bow* ever, prefpy tp hire an ass at a guinea » week and get all the milk they ca»! and I have sent several as far as ColRhester, Brighton, aed even Scot]a.nd,,the custom* > paying ?-U the expenses, persons put the costly flui^ tP curipus uses. One lady Uafl two quarts a day regularly for nearly ei* years, an& -yve cpttld never fincl put wfcat she wanted it *pr until ttftey s.hjj went to America, when it transpired tk&t tile milk was used as a fae-e waslj, We have algo a military '£f9ntlem,a$ pn pur books wfep prders'apiQteveyy- morning, and tWs appears on his breakfast table fpr- py- us,e, while a certain famgus to instruct tP mix the. mjjk. with Alt ftftd fe*e*clf& •Children Should ufcend th6 part 6f the day in the op-en air, and should usually be allowed to ftninsft themselves as they fetl inclined, Hays a write* in ftbusihold NeWe. ^h!l U the best wajr lof them to f et exercise. In the spontaneous indulgence of their yottthlul &pPri& ' every" muscle of the body ia brought into play, fiealth and strength can not be obtained'by walking staidly about, with their nurses or parents, & eight altogether too common in our city parks, uPfae light gymnastics, whieh Ho^ toftA a part of the curriculutti of mahy children's schools, have an excellent effect iti developing the chest and iinbs and in teaching children to Walk erectiyj but they Should UPt and catt not take the place of active out door exercise. Bays and girls should play together. This is pf advantage to both Sexes, particularly to the girls, who are thereby led to take a degree of exercise whitih, from the natural tendency to inactive amusements,they Would otherwise miiis, Children should not r be housed during cold weather. Unless the temperature is very low they should go 'dut daily, aud, if they are properly clad, no fear need be apprehended of their catching cold therefrom. But if they are allowed to stand and dawdle about they are far better off in the house, In summer care must be taken that the child does not get overheated at its play, and if he does that he does not remain in a draught while cooling off, nor should he be permitted to remain too long exposed to the direct rays of the sun. fALMADfe tALKS tHE PLUTOCfcAtS, fcontefsiort of tfacchcua *iut iti fte- to tti6 iiistorj- that ts Notf i-tiis Cotintry Are ol O«d. IN CALIFOBNIA.—Although currants may be successfully grown in many parts of California, they are not widely profitable as a commercial fruit. The area of currants grown for the market does. n,ot increase—in fact it is probably less than it was ten years ago. It is so easy to produce in excess of the demand that planters have reduced^ their acreage Even as it is, the San : Francisco market price usually drops during the height of the currant season to a price too low for profit to the grower. -As a fruit for home use or for sale in near-by local markets the currant is always worthy of attention.—Pacific Rural Press. MOISTURK FOB CuiiKANTS.—The currant fails, usually, in the hottest, driest interior situations, but even in unfavorable places one can succeed measurably well by growing the Ibushes under the cover of fruit trees and maintaining moisture enough in the soil to supply both the bushes and the trees. The currant is exacting about a constant moisture supply and protection from fierce dry heat. If this is borne in mind and the conditions insured by shade, by irrigation and by mulching orcontinuous surface cultivation, the currant will probably yield satisfaction in many placet where it is now regarded as a- failure —Ex. . ••-.-.. . METHOD OF CUI/TUBE.—Level. and shallow culture has been the winning policy with Iowa potatoes and corn this year. Deeply cultivated potatoes, are now nearly all dead on the tops, while potatoes that have been cultivated level and shallow, and the bugs kept in subjection, are growing splendidly and promise an abundant yield if we are to be blessed with rain within two weeks. Level and shallow culture has been equally beneficial to the growing corn. Now is the time for farmers to examine their neighbors' crops and thus gain the benefits of lessons that will be valuable in all future years.—Ex. BEBBT TARTS. • — Berry tarts are made by lining small patty pans with ricl crust and filling with raspberries, blackberries or whortleberries. Heaj up high in the center; sprinkle freely with powdered sugar; wet the edges of the paste with ice water; lay on a thin crust of light puff paste; press the edges together, and with a sharp knife trim off evenly; press around the base of the fruit about a fourth of an inch from the edge of the pan, so as to push the fruit up in a cone in the center, when the juice will run around the groove formed by pressing. Brush the crust of each tart over with ice water and bake in a quick oven, STRAWBEBBY PLANTS may be obtained quickly by thoroughly cultivating between the rows and at the same .time supplying some rich fertilizer. Where irrigation is practiced give the plant a thorough soaking each week, AfteE the runners have made a start, place a clod of soil over each to hasten thei? rpot development, These young plants may be made to yield quite g surplus of fruit the same season if re» moved wfaefl, the friiit blossoms appeal and" placed in a patoh. b,y tbemsel-res and rushed along 1 by &n abundance pj water Jn spjl heavily fertilized, -^ LTONNAWE P0TA,T<>jss.VCut cplfl boiled potatoes into irregular shapes and for one. quarfr-of pptatoe^take Qng t&blespopnJul each of chopped «fbi<?ng ftp4 chopped parsley with three t»U& spponfuis of but,t§r. Fry tbe ipnion in butter and when yeljpw add the tatese seasoned to taste with salt pe-pper; stir \vttU,afprfc m »ot tg bre»k' the , pekoes, a,nd. wljen Jjofc &dji fcfce, pariJey, CPpB fop, two wimjtvs Igngw &»4 j Sept. 23, 1894.-— &etr. for. Talmage, who is 'UoW preparing- 46 leavfe Australia for India f on his round- the-world tour, has Selected as ths subject for tb-dfty's sermefc thrbiigli the pfessi "the Tax Cbllestc-r's Coti* version," the text being 1 taken ft/bra Luke 3rix : 9, "This day is salvation come to this house.' Zaccheus Was a politician and a.tit** gatherer. lie had an honest calling, but the opportunity foi» "stealings" was so large, the temptation was too much for himC The Bible says ho "was a sittner H - s -that is, in the publics sense, tlowmany fine men have been rained by official position! It is an awful thing for afty man to seek office under government unless his princi" pies of integrity are deeply fixed. JVfanv a man, upright in an instgnifl* cant position, has made shipwreck in a great one. As far as I can tell, in the city of Jerico this Zaccheus be* longed to what might be called the "Ring." They had things their own way, successfully avoiding exposure—If by no other way, perhaps by hiring somebody to break in and steal the vouchers. Notwithstanding his bad reputation, there were streaks of good . about him, as there is about almost every man. Gold is found in qixartz, and sometimes in a very small percentage. Jesus was coming to town. The people turned out en masse to see him.* Here he comes—the Lord of Glory— on foot, dust-covered aud road-weary, limping along the way, carrying the griefs and woes "of .the .world. He looks to be sixty years,of age when he is only about thirty. .Zaccheus was a short man, and could not see over the people's heads while standing on the ground; so he got up into a sycamore tree that swung its arm clear over the voad. Jesus advanced amid the wild excitement of the surging crowd. The most honorable and popular men-of the city are looking on, and trying to gain his attention. Jesus, instead of regarding them, looks up at the little man in the tree, and says, "Zaccheus, come down. I am going home .with yon.' 1 Everybody was .disgusted to think that Christ would go home with so dishonorable a man.- ' • I see Christ entering the front door of the house of Zaccheusi The king of heaven and earth sits down; and: as he looks around on the place and the family, he pronounces the .benediction of the text: "This day is salvation come to this house." ; Zaecheus had mounted the sycamore tree out of mere inquisitiveness. He wanted to see how this stranger looked—the color of his. eyes, the length of his hair, the contour'of his features, the height of his stature. "Come down," said Christ And so, many people, in this day, get up into the tree of curiosity or speculation to see Christ. They ask a thousand queer questions about his divinity, about God's.sovereig-nfcy, and the eternal decrees, ' They speculate, and criticize,' and'hang on to. the outside limb of a great sycamore. J3ut they must come down from that if they want to be saved. We can not be saved as philosophers, but as little "children. You can not go to heaven by way of Athens, but by way. of' Bethlehem. Why • te perplexed: about tho way Dsin , cams into the world, when the great question is how we shall get sin driven out of our hearts? How many spend their time in criticism and religious speculation! They take the Rose of Sharon, or the lily of the valley, pull out the anther, scatter the corolla, and say, "Is that the beautiful flower of religion that you are talking aboyit?" No flower is beautiful after you have torn it all to pieces. The path to heaven is so plain that a fool need not make a mistake about it, and yet men stop and cavil Suppose that, going toward, the Pacific slope, I had resolved that I would stop until I could Irijl all the grizzly bears and the panthers on either side of the way, i would never .have got to the Pacific coast. When'I went out to hunt the.grjzzly ,b,e&r, the gr-jz. jtly bear 'would hq<ve con>e out to hunt me. Here is a plain road 'to heaven; Jden say they will not take a step on until they (san m»k9 game of fill the theories that bjvrk, find growl at them from tbei.thielssts- They forget the f^ot' that p.s they go out to hunt the theory, the thepry cpmes put to hunt them, and so they perish, We must receive the kingdowj of heaven ,Jn ein)p,li9Jt^. Wltem, Pe'nnjngto,n v yvfts one jp|'t ( % ^ipest men. elate,' »nfl 'aftWvvW'd spe^kep Of> the, Jiowse, of rep,res,eptftt*ves, Yefc when God o*VJMf4 Hipj t0 1?P » " went ijfi.ip"!' f!,., cblldren wholyeerj membership, w$ll$ : children, for f Jtoow noWpg'^bput jt,' 1 Thjsre is ne n eefl' <?l ., 1 - - there Pkjn. . the woflfl -Zaecheus, eftfl- BOfcJHd* iftt« the faifr ol heateti witti feoieli ftad foft?, p'6sMli«fi HhSadt and lackey bfehitfd 1 . 'Except yT8 foe* come as llttla chile! j'efl ye <Ta,fe net ftfite¥ th* klisfdora ot 'tttfA.' Q&& had chesert She wieftk feifffa of to confound ih& ''mighty. eofifS ddWn! 'gom^MoWal"!' f feotke thai this ' eompanied his with the festeratioft ot did not belong to him'. I have taken anything satidd, 1 restore if I have taxed f »8» to Christ pfotierty that He says: "if by false accu- four-fold. " That i^< man for S When lie had only five thousand laf 's 'worth ol proper ty fi andv.p •ttiy dw'ij 1 pocket the tax for the last fiVe thotisaad, t wijl tf's'tdwi to him fdu^fold. If I todft':, ^obi him$.tO,I will 'givi-ltfto'&ltoi yff 'ftobk fK)ifi lliifn Utlndreds of thousands of llave'been sent to Washifigtbu during the 'past few years us "Cbnsciehcij money." 1 suppose that money was 6eht ; by men who waated to be Chris* tSaflij, but found *they could not tthtil they made restitution. , There is no need of our trying to come to Christ as long as we keep fraudulently a dollar or a fat'thing in bur possession that belongs to another. Suppose you have not money enough to pay your debts, and for the sake of tie- frauding your er'ecUtbra/you pilt yoiir property in your wife's name. You might cry until the day of judgment for pardon, but you would not get it without first making restitution. In times of prosperity it is right, against a rainy day, to assign property to your wife; but if, in time of perplexity and for the sake of defrauding your creditor you make such assignment, you become a culpirt before God, and .'you [may as well stop praying until you have made restitution. Or suppose one man loans another money on bond or mortgage, with the understanding that the mortgage ; can; lie quiet for several years, but as soon as the;,; mortgage is giVen, commences forclosnro — the sheriff mounts,''' the auction-block, arid the -property Js struck down to at half price, and' the mortgagee buys it in. The mortgagee started to get thq property t ' at' half price, and is a thie.f and ,a' robber. Until heibiakes restitution,, there is no inei;cv -for him.' Suppose you soil goods by a sample, and then afterward send to your customer an inferior quality of goods'. You have committed a.' fraud and there is no mercy for you until you have miyde restitution. Suppose y outsell a, man a handkerchief f or; slipc, telling him it is alii silk and it is £par't cotton. > No mercy for you until; : ;you have made restitution. Suppose ; : 'you sell a man a horse,' saying he.is sound, and he afterward turns .out .to be; spavined and balky, ! No 'mercy for you until you have made restitution, ' •' ' • y : ..' ' The way being clear, Christ walked into the house of- Zdcch.eus. He be'- coriies a different man: his.wife a dif-; ferent woman; the children 'are' different. Oh! it makes a great change' in,, any house when 'Christ c,b«ies into it. ; How many beautiful homes are represented among you! ^There are. pictures on the :,wall,. there" is : music, in the drawing room; and' luxuries' in the: wardrobe; and a full supply In the. pantry. Even if you were half asleep, there is one word with which I could wake . you,' and, thrill ydu, through « and through, and^ that, vyo'rd is "liouie! 1 ,' There are alsp, houses of suffering represented, in which there are neither pictures nor wardrobe, nor adornment — only, one , room, and ;a plain cot ; or a bunk in a corner; yet it is the place where your loved ones dwell, and your whole nature tingles with satisfaction when' you think of it and call it^home, Though the world may scoff at us, and pursue us, and all the day we be tossed about, at eventide we sail -into the harbor at home, Though there be-no rest for us in the busy world, and wo go trudging about, bearing * burdens that well-night crush us, there is a refuge, and it hath an easy chair in which we may sit, and a lounge where we may lie, and a serenity of peace'an which we may repose, and that refuge is home, ****** Up to forty years men work for themselves; after that, for .their chili dren. Now, what do you propose to leave them, Nothing but dollars! Alasl what an inheritance! It is more likely tp be a, curse than a blessing, Your own common sense and observation tell you that money, without the 1 divine blessing, is a curse. You must soon leave your children, Your shoulders are n,ot EG strong as they were, and you know that they will soon have to carry tneiv own burdens. Your eyesight is npt sp elear at onee; they will sopn have tp pick put the,ir PWn way, Yowr arm is npt sp mighty as once; they will SPOn haye to fight their own battles- OU1 1st itBPt be told on judgment da/ tUat ypu }efc ypur family, |ta$t 'jWJtbgrt. J$f> 7 Softly saf eguaf d&Wtf '•> ifiligjo^ ^ $- Q|jr||t, Pive y purged jjp rest liBtH yoijr children are the jspns and daughter,? ,9! L.ord Almjgfcty, Ypur- BPn does f he Last anUoufeclsd fttfl t« itt hif etfgifl, f mt she "Does she refase to leave tha . Me paced tfr^fltfcff Itt ftf &at agilatioH.- "Weftfejttstifledl," hi de'claWd, "Ba^ ft gasoHnejtffiB.^ ^^^ "itatl te the Chleff* Tliift is half the tifle of ata old 6ong< balflfidfi i>, "Who itt EfififtpH advandes." The ptiblie, the pf ess and the medical pro^ fession chatit this feffttin as e&p&trfftllf applicable td Hostetter's Stomacll Bittlf8 f cbfof atttoflg American 1 remedies and «ril- ventives for rtalaflftt cofisfcipatloH, ayV pebsia. liver complaint, nefvotisness, vibqttietBtee'B.flietrmfttia twinges, and the troubles incident to advanced age. It IB also ttniversftlly recognized fts ft reliable- tdnic and appetizer. As a family medicine: particularly suitable to emergencies it^ no equaL The nefvdhsf the feeble seek" aid, attd 'the happiest re"stiitH follaV?? convalescent, the aged ahd the Ittflfhl derive infinite benefit from its use. Against the inflUoiifies of impure air, bad water, unaccustomed food, ovef Work and exposure it is a genuine preventive, Mrs 1 * Potter Palmer is president 'ttf the Wbmen's C^ub of Chica'gO) *?liicli .numbers over 000 members. , - ^ ' ' , The''CHicago Great Western railway will run. thr«e hiBttie-seekers' exetirsioflsi natne- ly, on Sept. llth, Septt' SSth and' Oct. flth, 1894. Tickets-Mil be sold from all station* to points iu the north, south and west at one first-class limited fare> plus $2 for the roUhd trip. / -. ' ' V\pply to Chftf^go Great 'Western railway ticket agents, who Will talt=j pleasure iti securing sleeping car acctnicnodations and furnish all .necessary information, or ad* dress, F. H. Lord, 6. P, & T. A , Chicago* No one but the boy's, mother &ver thiaks he may be tired, . ., ••'" ... Cheap On September 11 and 25 and October d, 1894, the' North-Western Line will sell Homo-Seekers' Excursion tickets, to points in. northwestern Iowa,' western, Minnesota^ North Dakota, South Dakota, Manitoba, Nebraska, Colorado, Wyoiningl Utah, Idaho and Montamv at exceedingly low rates foi the round trip. These tickets \vill be good for 'return passage within twenty days from date of sale and will allow stopVover privileges on '.goingv trip in territory to which tickets are sold,' 1 For tickets and full IriforriiEttion apply; -to Agents .Chicago & .North- Western Railway. To ,a just cause . a comprphnse is 'more damaging than a defeat. / ). The Wabash to Kansas City! and return for one fare; tickets' on sale October 1st to 7th, good returning up to and inoluding Octobei-'.Sth. ' For further information call on or address HOBAOB SEELY,) Commercial 2SO Fourth St., Des Mpmes, 'lo i. The great canned goods center Of indus- tfj^^bftbe -world is Baltimore. . t • Half rat^Ao St.' Louis via ; the- Wabash, September :20tb to October 6th. Tickets on sale, good returning up to and inclUdiag October 8th. >, Get.them at 220 Fourth St., West D'es v Moines, Iowa. HOKAOE SDBLT, Commercial- Agent. ' , . ; :>'r ; ;'' ' .^--—^ - - r-- '. ,W;bile opportunity avrjtits every man, it does not put in its leisure time; blowing a •horn./v 1 ••• •.'•• '''•'• .:.-'-.'.' Testimonials Published In: behalf • of Hood's' Sarsaparllla are not.purchased, »or are.they -written up in.our ' office, riot are they from our employes. They are facts from, truthful people, proving, as surely as anythlnK'ean be proved by direct, personal, positive evidence, that ; •'••;'• ,;..' f 8arsa- \ pariUa Be Sure to Get flood's,, C ures ,(%*%%<%> Hood's Pills cure nausea", sick headache, Indigestion, biliousness.' 'Sold by all druggists. COOK BOOK 320 PftOB8-Il,UUSTRflTBD. ' Ohe of the Largest ana Best COOKBOOKS published, Mailed in exchange for 20 Largo Lion heads out from Lion Coffee wrappers, apd.a £-cent stamp. Write for list of our other fine Pro.; xnlutns. WOOLSON .SPICE Co. 450 Huron.et., TOLEDO, OHIO. • ISducfitlona •v»-»-v^-*-^-/^WV«ri for Bookkeeping, Shorthand or , hr, and get position. Business College, Got Catalogue, Iowa Moinosr IVOUN& PEOP.LB to selv< s for buslrfbsB, forlhe State University, or for. teaching, Tho Iowa City Commercial Colluga, Acad-omyund SohopI of Shorthand offer upequajeci f a'olUties, Our jgrafluates ' excellent posltlous. Send for catalogue, WtU|8 yiyim»iQ8i Iow» pity, MARRIAGE SaK free. QUNNEMS MONTHLY, Toledo. OhiQ, Patents, Trade-Marks, E*&minatfon and Advfce as to Patentability foventlPP., Senflfor, (t Jnventors'OiU4 r»*twVf jgs QTBBB ». 9- M UPTQ ){ng full Instruction how K> $¥?Hlf Higher Grade Products, ISYSTIM

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