The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 13, 1894 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 13, 1894
Page 7
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. WEDNESDAY JDNJB 18, 1994, Bets Jonee. Jones has helped me hay three year, Kt curls genius, too, Dtf Well efnough erlong at first, Bfit shirk 'fore hfe got through. Whin 't come erbout the last two weeks He' get ten times as rich Mr Bvcappiti' bosses up to town, As heipiti' mow aud pitch; Au' then, of course, he wa'n'fc no good, Might just as wall set still; His mind wus alwus on er trade Or recknin' up his bill. An* so last year I says ter him •» When he begun ter plan: "I never want ter keep er feller From uiakin' all he can. It you can do or better thing, W'y, I will let ye go; We'll settle up come Sat'day night An> see how much I owe." He'd worked er little more'n I thought; It come ter torty-four; So paid him up and olt he went With mighty things in store. The next I know he'd bought er boss Up there of ole Joe Brown, An' Jte, you know, was alwtw called The -worst dead-beat in town. Wall, I see Ben t'her blacksmith shop Soon artter that, one day, An 1 so I says, '-In business good? An 1 how d'ya make it pay?" He eeeined ter kinder hawk and haw, An' said he'd had hard luck, But then was on the plut of jest 'i'her biggest trade he'd struck, 1 never heered how that come out An' kinder lout his track, Was gone nigh on er month. I guess, Alore he worked round buck, But come erlong 'bout anrk one night \V Hh caul* all swallered up. He brought er Shanghai rooster home An' tr little mong're! pup. —flew England Farmer. SngcreHtloiis for thu Cook. During- the spring- months the housekeeper nnds more difficulty in getting up varied and appetizing- meals than, at any other season. Fortunate is she who has a supply of parsnips ready to be dug as soon as the irost is out of the ground, an asparagus bed and a patch of pieplant The parsnips may be simply boiled and mashed, or alter boiling eut in thin slices and fried in butter. To make parsnip stew cut equal quantities of parsnips and potatoes into small pieces and boil with several j slices of sale pork; season with salt and pepper. We cook asparagus in the following ways: ^ First, cut into half-inch pieces anil boil in salted water twenty minutes; season with cream or butter, or both.and eat with bread or oyster crackers. 2. Cut into half-inch pieces, rejecting the tough, ends, boil 10 minutes in just enough water so that none need foe poured off. Beat one or two eggs, add three tablespoonfnls of cream, sweet or sour, and one of vinegar, salt. When the asparagus is done pour this mixture over it and let it come to the boiling- point. 3. Tie the asparagus in small bundles and boii in just enough salted water to cover it. Toast some slices of bread and butter them, lay the asparagus on and butter that and pour over all the water in which the asparagus was boiled. We think pieplant sauce is best cooked without any water. Peel, cut in small pieces, put in the sugar and that will draw out the juice; cook it in a pail set in a kettle of boiling vrater or in the oven. i If pieplant is scalded in boiling •water a i'ew minutes before cooking it will not require a? much sugar, but it will not be as rich. Pieplant can be canned for winter use without cooking by cutting the peeled stalks into small pieces and *miPSf the cans and pouring over them cold water. Seal at once. We always put up gooseberries for pies in that way and they keep nicely. We are just using the last of those we put up last summer. When used pour off the water, wash them in another water, cook in. just a little wafer until soft, sweeten, thicken the syrup with flour and fill your pies. A quart can makes two round pies. Kaisins are so cheap now, 20 or 35 pounds for a dollar, that we have used them freely. They have three of the most desirable qualities of food. They are very nutritions, inexpensive and palatable. Shnplj boiled and sweetened (and they neod but little sugar they make nice sauce. Soaked over night and cooked a little in the morn ing they are good for pies, while t handful added io bread or rice pud- 'ding or boiled with hominy is a great ""addition. Bananas, also, may be recommended r for the same reasons. Eat out of the jfjWqn or slice and eat with sugar and " cream. Oranges are not as nutritious, but they are healthful, and though more expensive probably do not cost as much as pies or cakes while needing no time to prepare, an item of importance in fhe house-cleaning days so Upon to be upon us,—Helena Maynard in .Farmers' lie view. not over sis of each kind 5n one carcass, so the chances are that she pays her good money for a third-cut, or "round-bone" sirloin, which is itself a capital steak. Porterhouse steaks are cut frdm the small-end sirloin steak, and one carcass contains but a few of' them. Ingenious butchers understand the knack of cxitting the small-end sirloin, so as to include other portions of the beef, thus enabling them to sell both at porterhouse prices. Good beef has a juicy or sappy appearance, with a fine smooth grain, which is easily noticed. The fat, both outside and through the muscles, presents a ' clean, straw-colored appearance. The flesh should be cherry red. When meat rises' quickly after being pressed it may be considered prime. When the dent made by pressing rises slowly or not at all, depend upon it the beef is poor. A • CkEANsisiG AOKNT. — For washing mirrors and windows ammonia is very desirable; put a few drops of ammonia on a piece of paper, and it will readily take off every spot or finger mark on the glass. It will take out grease spots. Put on the ammonia nearly clear, lay blotting paper over the place and press a hot Hat-iron on it lor a few moments. A few drops in water will clean laces and whiten them as well; also muslins. Then it. is a most refreshing agent at the toilet table; a few drops in a basin of water will make a belter bath than, pure water; and if the skin is oily, it will remove all glossiness and disagreeable odors. Added to a foot bath, it entirely absorbs all noxious smells so often, arising from the feet in warm weather, and nothing is better for cleaning the hair from dandruff and dust. For cleaning hair and nail-bro-shes it is equally good. IHJ,A,HI>. — For one common- sized floating- island have a sponge cake that will weigh a pound and a half or two pounds; slice it downward, almost to the bottom, but do not ta'-ce the slices apart; stand \ip the cake in the center of a glass bowl or a deep dish; have ready a pint and a half of cream, make it very sweet with sugar, and color it a fine 'green with a teacupful of the juice of pounded spinach, boiled five minutes by itself, strained and made very sweet. Or for coloring pink, currant jelly or the juice of preserved strawberries may be used. Whip to a stiff froth another pint and a half of sweetened cream, and flavor it with a glass of mixed wine and brandy; pour round the cake in the dish the colored, unfrothed cream, and pile the whipped white cream all over the cake, highest on the top. A CiiKAi-Ract. — A cheap and pretty rug is made of pieces of carpet, such as may be purchased at slight cost at almost any carpet factory. In the center of a piece of canvas one and one-half yards long and three-fourths of a yard wide place a ten-inch square of the carpet, sewing it on firmly. In the corners of the square put small half squares, having the opposite corners match. The rest may be filled with half squares of any desirable size. Hind the edges with olive greeu braid. — Ex. AITLK Ssow—Take apples of clear white pulp, pare, core and quarter, put with the necessary quantity of water, over a hot iiro and cook as rapidly as possible. Pass through a sieve and set in the coldest place you can find. While they are cooling, whip the whites of two or three eggs to a siiff froth, and add some powdered sugar. When the apple has become quite cold, whip ,the egg into i.. and keep it in a cold place until time for serving. Whipped cream may be served with it if desired. Forttirhouut) uu<( Teudorloln. The Washington Post says: A carcass qf beef is cut into nineteen pieces. All of the pieces and the names are in the dictionary. Look at the list and ypu will not find the names "tenderloin" and "porterhouse"—two names that the inexperienced buyer has always on his lips^ The porterhouse is a delusion and a snare in ninety-nine cases out of one hundred. The teu- derlojn is the thick par^ of the sirlpin after a few round boue steaks have put off, and it is called fillet de >euf. Jt makes a choice piece for Wasting, but if not sold, in a lump, is put into sirloin steaks of three grades. The first and second grades are technically "hip sirloin steak" and "flat jjone sirloin steak." These are the tenderloin steaks tha;fc the young- for, There §re AVheu to Aeratu Milk. By aerating milk, odors can bo completely driven oxit that have been absorbed by the milk after being drawn from the cow. Odors that were derived by the milk through the system of the cow are not so easily taken out. They will be somewhat lessened, but can never be wholly removed. Milk should be aerated as soon as possible after it is drawn, and it should, at the same time, be cooled. Aerating alone is an advantage, but its good eilects on the keeping of milk are much increased by bringing the milk down to 55 decrees or lower. Milk should keep at least twelve hours longer for the aerating. P.y using a cooler and aerator iaith- fiUly, it is possible to dispense with ice in selling milk under the ordinary conditions as they occur in the smaller cities; but where the milk is to be brought by train, and ia twenty- four to thirty-six hours old before it is put on the milk cart, it would be necessary to use ice oven with aerated milk. Tho question as to whether, by the use of the aerator, ice can be dispensed with in buttermaking would seem to imply that the aerator could bemused to advantage in but- termaking, which is not the /act. The man who is raising his eream by shallow setting or cold, deep setting, or any form of gravity creaming, has no use for a milk-aerator or a milk-cooler. Either would be a pos itive detriment, occasioning the loss of a large amount of butter in the skim- milk. The man who is running his milk through a separator has little neod of an aerator for the whole milk, since, of course, the milk is aerated in passing through the machine,. But to make the best quality of -butter, it is necessary that the eream be cooled below 55 degrees, and better to 50 degrees, as soon as possible after coming Erom the separator, and the combined milk-coolers and aerators, as they are low on the market, are probably the sest forms of cooler to be used for ihat purpose. aft If an egg is boiled nntil it is hard it may be dissected and examined with ease. First, the shell is Carefully cut through, and then the Interior,' toys N. Y. Times. The shell will be found to consist of an outer layer of carbonate of lime and several tbugh fibrous layers, which consist ijf firm tissue made up of strong fibers, interlaced in Crossing bands that greatly strengthen the mineral and brittle covering. It Will be found that, for still further protection, rthese fibrous layers are connected at tlie broad end of the oval with a spiral twist band again connected with the covering membrane of the yolk, and the spiral band acts as -, a spring to support the whole of • the soft semi-fluid interior against sudden jars by which any of the membranes might be ruptured and the interior be so disturbed as to destroy the vitality of the egg. This inner covering is sometimes seen when, by reason of some disorder of the h«n, tho egsr is laid without the shell, aud the egg in, as commonly said, a soft one. The inside membrane is loose from the shell and forms an air space or cushion, where it is drawn down by the spiral band mentioned at the broad end. If the hardened inner part of the egg is caref n\\y sliced by a sharp knife, and one of the thin slices is examined, it will be found to consist of several layers, each of which is distinct from the other and may be separated, and a very delicate membrane dividing them from each other. These • layers are thinner on the sides of the 'oval; and thicker on the ends, and this arrangement causes the center to be round or spherical, as is tho yolk, which is closely surrounded by these albuminous layers. The yolk also consists of layers that are concentric with each other and consists of a granular substance in'which there is a considerable proportion of fat. In. a fertile egg the vital germ may be seen attached to the side, appearing as a small round spot. In a fresh egg this germ is clear and of a whitish color, but in an egg that is stale or has been incubated for only a few hours, it has a number of fine red veins diverging in rays from the center, and these are the first indications of tho awakening of life in the dormant egg. Cooked Fond for Fattening. French poultry keepers, according to Bosvvell, generally cook the grain intended for fowls they wish to fatten. They boil it till the farina swells and softens, so as to burst the enveloping membrane. It is the general opinion that burst gram is better than dry for fattening poultry, and whether this is founded upon accurate experiment or not, it is of importance to ascertain the difference of expense between the two, and whether more or less is eaten of the one than the other. To discover this, M. Reamur caused four pint- measures of each of the six common sorts of grain to be boiled until they were well burst, and he found the increase of bulk in each sort was the following: Pint Meas. Four pint-measures of oats, after being boiled to bursting, filled 7 Four pint-measures of barley, after being boiled to bursting, filled 10 Four pint-measures of buckwheat, after being boiled to bursting, filled H Four pint-measures of maize, after being boiled to bursting-, tilled above 15 Foxir pint-measures of wheat, after being boiled to bursting, filled a little more than 10 Four pint-measures of rye, after being boiled to bursting, filled nearly 15 Rice swells considerably more by boiling than any of these six sorts,but it is seldom given to poultry, except for fattening, under the notion that it tends to whiten the flesh. WKHJIIT KOKTIII;MAKKIOT—About one and a half pounds' weight is correct for chicks when they are to be sent to market. If too small or too heavy the prices per pound will be lower. It is not necessary to force them when very young, but they should be as fat as possible before selling. As nearly all the food :is devoted to growth, it is difficult to make broilers very fat, but plenty of food and freedom from lice will cause them to increase rapidly il they are fed often and on a variety of lood. .Just why it is BO can not bo explained, but custom brings asparagus, capons and broilers into market and in demand at about the same time, so it is a sure sign that broiler* and capons are bringing good prices when asparagus appears in market. April and May are the two best months in the year for soiling broilers and capons, and they should now be fed heavily so as to have'them in as good condition as possible.—Mirror and Farmer. Bisulphide of Carbon, for Ldpe.—A French scientist lias been experimenting with bisulphide of carbon for clearing hen-roosts of vermin. He ties a few, uncorked, small bottles containing the insecticide on the roosts and its vapor quickly destroys all vermin with which it comes in contact Great care is necessary to avoid bringing a IM LIGHTER MOOft. you'd 'if I Miss Only Andreivs—What is the extfcme alty for bigamy? Bfiggs—-Two hioth- Srs-in-law. Mrs. Nuwcd—And this bit of old brass is from Mrs. Shorely. Mrs. Bit. tersnap — Charming gift. Just like \lier, isn't it? \ Kquihlig—The piano next door Wakes me swear every time I hear it played. MeSwillijTcn—That's otlrt. It's au upright piano. She—A in 1 the first woman you ever loved? He—Yes. Am I the first man you ever loved? She, tempestuously — You arc instiltmg-. "So you arc mad at your husband. Are you going homo to your mother?" "No, I shan't do anything- to please him ag-aiu as long us I live." Ethel—Oli, auntie, we've been hav* ing such fun) Qoorgo has boon showing me Venus through his telescope. Auntie—I'm surprised at George. Sunday School Teacher—Charley, what will happen to tho msui who attends to his body at thu expense of his soul? Charley'—-He'll get fat. "That's a wonderfully bright dog of Tiuimins'. Can do most anything but talk." "That mahas thcvn a pretty good tenm. Tiinmins cau do nothing but tallr." Cliolly, sulkily—I suppose accuse me of—aw—falsehood should tell you I had an ideal). •Caustique, genially—Not at all. of plagiarism. Clara, after a tiff—I presume you would lilco your ring back. George — Never mind; hoop it. No other girl I know could use that ring- unless sbo wore it on her thumb. Husband — Where in thunder did you get that coat? It fits yon like a potato sack. Wife, delighted—Does it really dear? I was so afraid it wouldn't be quite up to style. Little Charley—Papa, will yon buy mo a drum? Fond Fattier—Ah, but, my boy, you will disturb me very much if I do. Chat-Icy—Oh, no, pupa, 1 won't drum except when you are asleep. "What made you lend Ungglcs your umbrella? You know he will never return it." "TlmtY, a fact,. But it was mighty honest in him not, to take it without, asking, and I thought ho deserved a reward.'' Nogo—1 think "outing" would be more appropriate than "tronting." liodd—How so? Nogo—Well, don't you sec that wherever you go you are out a day's wages, out your railroad faro, out of mind and pocket, :incl out of fish when yon get home? BRILLIANTS. We, punish cm-selves whenever wo hate others. Sin will behave itself a year to have its way an hour. All true prayer is anointed with thu blood of se.lf-sae.ri flee. lleinember that now is salvation; not to-morrow. We all hato self when crop out in somebody else. That is but an empty purse that is full of other folk's money. The man who will say a mean thing will sooner or later do one. ° It is well to hope for success, but it is much better to deserve it. IttnkcH some people a long- time to find out that it never pays to wivry. We ought to find out that condemning oilier people will never justify us. To be contented with what AVP have is about the same as to own the earth. To choose time is to save time, and au unreasonable motion is but, beating tho air. Don't worry about the opinions of others, but live so that you can always respect yourself. The man who has the least in him is generally the one who talks the most about himself. The essence of knowledge is, having- if,, to apply it; not having it, to cou^ feiss your ignorance. Prosperity find prudence are spelled differently, but they generally mean about tho same thing. Mankind's struggle is upwards, in whlchmillkmh are trampled to death, that thousands may mount on their boilic.s. DAME NATURE. Microseopists say that the stro!i<ri>st microscopes do not, probably, reveal the lowest, stajj-cs of animal life. Thu horn of the rhinoceros is not joined to the bone of the head, but grows on the skin like a wart or uoru. A species of ape, closely resembling the African gorilla, has been discovered on the Mosquito coast, Nicaragua. Neither chemists nor naturalists have yet bneu able to solve tho question why a lobster turns rod when boiled. the day of we nee it Too Thin. He vas so thin, BO very tljiji He hung upon a strap. ' There waa a start aiui Uowit he sat Upon a maiden's Jap. Ho roso. Bhe screamed and shouted out As she her parcel grabbed: '•(-•osduotor, plouso stop the car, 1'or 1 believe I'm stabbed." Born, Not lamp or other flame in contact the highly inflammable vapor. with Weak by imprudence, are many stoinuchs l ,"" y Wl" fe°'. ln y ftPl . Bbl y. . w »"'< iig<* : Tow HAW, an Americanized" Chinaman, is one of the largest sheep shippers to the OhicaffO market. He haa » large sheep ranch in J^illon, Mont., and is said to own inore sheep than any other Mongolian in the world. To UBEED frpm immature or poor ipecinj ens is to violate one of #»e first pf breeding. FOWLS have been saved when afflicted with diarrhea' by administering two or three drops of liquid camphor on bread crumbs every half hour. liberty and outdoor roots at night is better than confinement for either young or old. -_- - i • —- -*-••*• j t il *JU1V Mft£t?Q~ on. Ibe robust as a rulo eat heartily and isnnilttte fueir food. A naturallv weak stomach, or ouo that haa become, although not so originally, derives needful aid from this thorough stomachic-, Hostetter'sKtooi- uch Bitters. The restoration ot vieor io die delicate is the prompt effect of a recourse to this professionally sanctioned and universally esteemed promoter o health. Aervotisuess-a symptom of chronic nulige.stion-is overcome by it Ho aro livercomyhvintand constipation. Incipient rheuDiatwm and kidney trouble it dofoats thoroughly, and it constitutes an efficient uetense fiKranst malaria. But in onlm- that the Ml benefit derivable fro« its ° 0 should bo Availed of, it should not bo used Jit a haphazard way. but continually Tho Btt"« suggestion holds good of all standard They cal it holding office because thev are oof going to let jf go if they ca» Wp?£ Do You Wish It is conceded that the Royal Baking Powder is the purest and strongest of all the baking powders. The purest-baking powder makes the finest, sweetest, most delicious food. The strongest baking pow* der makes the lightest food. That baking powder which is both purest and strongest makes the most digestible and wholesome food. Why should not evs?y housekeeper-'avail herself of the baking powder which will give her the best food with the least trouble ? Avoid all baking powders sold with a gift or prize, or at a lower price than the Eoyal, as they invariably contain alum, lime or sulphuric acid, and rendev the food unwholesome. Certain protection from alum baking powders can be had by declining to accept any substitute for the Royal, which is absolutely pure. Merely a Matter of Form. Dentist—I'm afraid it's too Into to savo tluit tooth, miss. It will have to coino out Self-Possessed Younjr Woman— Is tho corresponding tooth on tho opposite side a sound one?" "Perfectly." "No probability that it will got to "None whatever:" _ "And this one that's aching—ia It likely to keep my jaw swelled up as it is now! 1 " "It is." "Then tako it out, doctor. It destroys tho symmetry of my luce."' Tho lung-Lived Willow. One secret of t.lio willow's marvelous tenacity to life is to bo found, perhaps, in the fact that it sends its roots a lono' way in search of moisture. .It was discovered, after an important aqueduct had caved in, that its walls wero cracked and tilled for many feot with roots. These roots, it was discovered, came from willows sit.least thirty feet distant Explained It Wife (late to breakfast)—"Iforcy 1 that cook has ruined tho steak. One end ia burned block and tho.other end is raw." Husband (who came down early)— " 'Tisn't burned at nil—just nieo and brown, that'8 all. Tho other end is a little rare, but 1 like it that way." '•Nonsense; I'll ring for the cook at once." "Cook's siuk." "Then who broiled the Kteak'f" "1 did." A Bright Suggestion. "This dyspepsia is a killing thlng,>> said Mr. Dumps to his wife; "it destroys oil a man'n ambition. There isn't anything that f take a pride in." "There's one thing you: might talte a pndo in, if you wanted to," said Mrs. 1J n nips. "What's that?" "You might take ^v-prido in the"fuct that your wii'o was tho best dressed woman in the neighborhood." She Wanted to Know. ^ Tho city girl (summering in tho country) —"Oh. dear! whatacnnuinsjlittloanimal." The farriior—"YoBsum;. it's a- yearling," Tho mtygirl (with interest)—"Indeed I And—or—how old is it'" Two Kinds of Appearances. You don't mean to say that the cashier yes,"repUort the bank official. "Ueavmel Ho had such a pleasing appearance." "Yes. And such a displeasing disan- penrani'B." Did fruit i.iiml». you see the fruit in the Idaho Kxhibit at the World's Fair? Nothing tiner, first premiums and all raised on irrigated land. It's sure, it's abundant, it's proiitable, it's your opportunity. The country is new, tho lands are cheap, and the eastern market is from 500 to 1,500 miles nearer than to similar lands in Oregon, Washington and California. Advertising matter sent on application. Address 10. L. Loma.v, 0. r. & A., Omaha, Neb. The Absent Minded Critic"What an absent minded'iellow PJolTorl. the critic, is 1" "How so?" "Why, tlie other day he read a hook thai was sent to him only for reviewing!' 3 DOCTORS ENDORSE IT. Au Eminent Physician of Arkansas, tellH or Homo Ileuiarkablo Cures of CoiiHuinplloii. Stamps, La Fayette Co.. Ark. Dr. It. V. PIERCE: Dear Slr-l wJll say this to you, that Consumption is hereditary in my wife's family; some have already died with the dispose. My wife has n sister, Mrs. E. A. Cleary, that was taken with consumption. She lined your "Golden Medical Discov. cry," and, to the sun. prise of hor many friends, she got well. My wife has ulao hnd hemorrhages from the lungs, and tier \ \\ \ sister insisted on her us\_)V ing- tho " Golden Medical ,i I . ' 'to her using f.t. and It relieved hor. She hns had no symptoms of consumption for the past six years. People! having this disease can take no better remedyJ Yours very truly, i pRjCE 50CENTS. ALL DRUGGISTS T. Misinterpreted. ISobbio— ' -What ore descendants, father?'' •J^uthur— '-Why, the people who coiuo nl'ter you." Father (presently) — "Who is that youug ni(in in tho passage'" Hotline -"That's one of sister's descendants couio to tuUo her for u drive." Tho Ladles- The pleasant effect and porfotit imfety with wliii'li Indies may use tho California liquid laxative, Syrup of Ki^ii, uuilur nil conditions, inuUes it thoir fuvorito remedy. To gut tho true ami gunuiuo articlu. look for tho mime of the California Fig Syrup Co., printed near tho bottom of tho Of the 100 modieal missionaries in Uhliiti lltty-Bix are women. H and H. Will iMeun Sllka, Woulvn (iooila, Itlbbous, (lurtnlus am! Curijuts. liiu<(|iiitlL>il for uleanliiK houau, klll- luiriiiutUtuiiiil leimvutmsKi-oasospoi,, I'l-luo I '•iuiikva I'm-'.Si'. Km- sale urerywliuru. Ail-lr 11. & II., Dun .Malm's, lowu. It is a queer fact that cut diamond vatus are higher than the original price. Hull's t'ularrli (Jure Is a constitutional euro. Price, 7fic. They are eullwl industrials because ave not. thoy >Ieg«itinn'n(.-uiu|ilii)r !<-., \vitli (Jl yc,,i-in c Tim original ami only KI'UUUIC. OuivsCluwix-tlH-tmh uiid i'ncu, Cold SWIV..&C. I :. a. Um-k Co.S.lluv"i"ct England's first daily paper wus tho Count March 11 1 rant, March 11, 170: >*i ; iniison*!i magic sulvo." ' Carpet taisks are consumed at the rate of 50,000,000 a day. JSM>W I on u (.'uiu-untfH. It ruifs Im-lpU'nt i tuj|i, II w tUu U-bl, C'ouuU Cure. No candidate lias ever run himself out of wind. been known to ol'Parks' Tea ut night moves bowels m the morning." HfcnlTOWI'UrHII Washington, 1>. <J. * Successfully Prosecutes Claims. Late Principal Bxttmlnar U.S. Pmiaion Buronu. U}TH 1 u hisl war. 15adjnilicuUiiy uliiimH, »Uy oiucu, TOUWsf~TRAVEl To COLORADO RESORTS Will «-Un eurly tlil» ycai-, and the Great Rook Island Route hau nlroacly ample ana nurtlec ar- HIGH ALTITUDES. The Track l« perfect, imil double over Important lilvlii uii» Tniln itouliiBient lli« very Wet, and a soi:a Vrnlihuled Train culliii) the BIO FIVE loavi-s Olilongj Uuilv m 10 p. in. unil urrlvou imiiiind momlni; at Denver or Colm-nda Spring! for liroulil'ust. Any Coupon Ticliot Aurent ran alvo you ruti's. and lui-tliur Information ivlll bo oliuerfully nnd qnlukiyra. •liundua to bjr aililruMilQK JNO. HKI1AATIAN. Qoneral Pasionser Aseut, Chicago. THE KOUSEWIFE'S"' BEST FRIEND, o.i mm OF wen CAN LABEL tiou Will find » WASHIISG RECEIPT Hhleh I> Varj VaJuuljlo. AND BE SURPRISED. McBLREES tWINE OF CARDU!,:: For Female **++* w. J'.— D. M. 1144 NQ. 2-i <N .'-i

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