The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 12, 1895 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 12, 1895
Page 3
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THIS im MORTEM! ALQONA. IOWA. wamdaiiSiv Jtfta 12. . Waftl 6f good Sefise is the worst of ask a man to pay & bill is as easily laid as 'dun. . A string «ed to & gift is a great dratf 1 * fcack to cfedfity. •faklttg the ceftts of the m6etihf-» tiaSslHg aronhd the hat. *hfe ^rorst kind of wHter'S ei-ahip !s feelhg crdthped for funds. Lawyers are hren who work tfrlth a tirill. tioctors oftfen put thert in the •Way of U. It is the experience of all conductors , that strahge things coftie to pass on railroads. i "The book ftgeht frequently has hiore .brass thah the man who travels for a "hardware firm. A mah generally leaves no stone tin- turned when he goes out in the fields looking fof bait. We expect other people to change theif opinions, While we tettaclously cling to our own. When a man's mind is unsettled, it frequently happens that his bills are in the same condition. When a man attempts to warm hla hands at a hotel register it is high time to inquire Into his mental condition. "Wilt... the coming man use both arms? 1 ' asks a scientist. Yes, if he can trust the girl to handle the relns.-^ Texas Stf tings. A Fnitnly Ri-seiubliinue. ' "Mehitabel," said Uncle Jim, as they stood in front of the cage containing the hippopotami, "ef animals reason, I guess them's the politicians o' the animal kingdom." "ilim, whatd'yajnean?" "Wy, good hJftVftjis, Hitty, look at that smile." '• : *" i . A MV1K0 SHADOW, tl&M OP A UNA MAM. tml f ftt6, Stofjr ft-oiM tlie ttiin- H Southern Stntfr, LfcllS dfr tHtu SOU... . A find Awaits investors in wheat who buy now, as wheat is at the present price a splendid purchase. The drouth of 1881. sent wheat up to $1.44. Wheat will soon be $1. You can speculate through the reliable commission houso of Thomas & Co., Rialto Bldg., Chicago, 111. Only urn all margin required. •Write to that flroi for manual on successful speculation and Daily Market Report. Free. ' ' Hail Best Go Klsewliere. St. Peter—AV hat were you on earth? Candidate for Eternal Bliss—1 was a politician. St. Peter—Well, you may come in if yon want to, but Parkhurst is here. Second Sight. She's possessed of the gift of second sight, Though one pE the daintiest lassies, For she looks back twice, with a glance not nice. At the dress of each woman that passes. Coin's Financial School. Dp you want to understand the science of money? It is plainly told in Coin's Financial Series. Every one has surely heard of W. H. Harvey, the author of "Coin's Financial School," "A.Tale of Two Nations," etc. Here Is an opportunity to secure at popular pricen one copy or the entire series. In every case the postage is prepaid: "Coin's Financial School," by W. H SJarvey, 150 pages and . 66 Illustrated. Cloth, $1; paper, 26 cts. "Up to Date—Coin's Financial School Continued," by. W. H. Harvey; 200 pages'and 50 illustrations. Cloth, $1; paper, 25, cts. "Chapters on Silver," by Judge Henry G. Miller, of Chicago. Paper only, 25 cents. - • - '' "A .Tale of Two Nations," by W. H. Harvey; 302 pages. Cloth, $1; paper, 25 cts. -. "-' . -..••'.-'.•• "Coin's Hand Book," by W. H. Harvey; 46 pages; 10 cents. "Bimetallism and Monometallism," by Archbishop Walsh of Dublin, Ireland; 25 cents. Our special offer: For $1 we will furnish .the entire series of six books as above enumerated. • 'In ordering the series as per above offer, say "Set No, 2 of 6 Books." Address George Currier, Gen. Agt., 194 So. Clinton St., Chicago. 111. In India, it is said, the native barber will shave you while'you sleep, so light is his touch. • •' The Indies. The pleasant effect and perfect safety with which ladies may use the California liquid laxative, Syrup of Figs, under all conditions, makes It their favorite remedy. To get the true and genuine article, look for the name of the California Fig Syrup Co., printed near the bottom of the package. Robert Raikes established the first Sun day school at Gloucester, Eug., in 1781, "Hanson's Utafflo Corn Salve." Warranted to cure or money refunded. Ask your drumcifit for it. J'rico ID cents. At the Odoon theater, in Paris, 600 man 'uscript plays are received and read every -year. If the Italty Is Cutting TcetH Be sure and use tlmt old and well-tried remedy, Mns, Wixsiow's SOOTHISB SYRUP for Children Tfietliinif. In the domains of the British empire alone some 8,000 individuals vanish every year, _ Coe's Cougtt Ualsmn f 8 the oldest and best. It will break up uCohl quick, er than 4Uiytlili>s else, It Is always reliable. Tryli. A cob pipe factory, with a daily output of 8,000 pipes, will shortly be put in operation in Wayerly, Tenn. Tlie rovlvliitf i>o\ver» of Parker's Ginger Tonlo render It Innlspgiisublo In every uomu, StomuoU troubles, colds uud every form 01 distress >iold toll. 1>ftf (I'*rofH the <3reelvvTlie7^. cVSeflectof.) The f6llowlng,lfiterview has just facet! given our reporter by Mr. G. A. Sakef, the overseer at the fai'm of Col. Isaac A. Sugg of Greenville, N. d. It will Interest any one who has ever had typhoid fever. Mr. Baker said In parti "I was living ih teeaufort county, and ott the 2d day of October, 18&3,' 1 was stricken down with typhoid feVef, I had the best physicians to attend me and on the 15th day of JahUary, 1894, t was allowed to get up. f was emaciated, weak and had no appetite. I could ohly drag along for a short distance and would be compelled to sit down and rest. This continued for some time and 1 bfegah to give Up hope of evei* getting well. 1 lost my position In Beaufort county and having secured one In Put county, clerking in a store, 1 undertook It, but was so weak t could not do the Work and had to give It Up. The disease settled in my ktlees, legs and feet. I was taking first one kind of medicine and then another, but nothing did me aiiy good. I was mighty low-spirited. I moved out tei Col. Sugg's about four or five months ago and commenced taking Dr. Williams' Pills. I took three a day for about three months. I began to regain my appetite In a Week's time, and' then my Weakness began to disappear, and hope Sprunp up with a blessedness that is beyond all telling. At the expiration of three months I was entirely cured and could take my ait and go In the woods and do as good a day's work as any man. I was troubled with dyspepsia and that has disappeared. It Is also a splendid tonic for weak people. _ say, Mr. Kditor, God, bless Dr. Williams may he live for a long time, I know he will go up yonder to reap Ills reward. Tell everybody that asks you about Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pule People that If they, will cone to m& I can certainly satisfy them as to their merits. I always carry a box of pills with me and when ever I feel bad I take one." •••'••.'.• We were forcibly struck with the earnestness of Mr. Baker and his statements may be relied on. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills 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 ataxla, partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the after effects of la grippe, palpitation of the heart; pale and sallow complexions, : all forms of weakness either in male 'oi'-female, -and all' diseases-resulting from vitiated humors in the blood. Pink Pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent postpaid on receipt of price, (50 cents a box, or six .boxes for $2,50) by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y. Boet (H Ufa Mbti»o*^Cnu«(l(: FoltUh Jrt itt One of tlie pssentials to brtter fttttl Cheaper beef making in the cattle regions Is the improvement ofthe grass ranges, In many pam of tbe. South flbd South-west, where droves of our beef rattle are raised, the chief fodtter of the animal is\a coarse tlnnltridoun grasRjSuppiernented with tt little grain, and gefoeral herbage of an inferior: character. These natural products of tl!te soil produced the poor scrub cattle Authentic history* of China commenced 8,OOU years }3, O, (Jet ninilurvoi'ni nuil lint! it If you wftut to roull/d the comfort of lielaK wltliout corps. it takes l-Uoiu out jjBrfucfly, 160, Spectacles were invented "by an Italian in tpe 13th century. £,il» «rj*W|'l«i*' Te» at night the bowels in the morning." A license is required in England to sell ginger beer Biter 1Q o'clock at night. A Minnesota wag has sued ?, barber $,500 damages to 1 ruining bjs beard, Dr. PIERCE'S ' 60NSTIPATION, FLOATING FACTS. Tne Buddhist nuns in Burmah have their heads completely shaved. Bicycles may not be ridden In Danish. cities faster than the. cabs are driven. A Spanish paper in the Pyrenees regularly suspends publication in hot weather. The population of the German empire is increasing at the rate of five millions a year. ' Some of the largest ocean steamers can be converted into armed cruisers in thirty hours. It is said that robbers are convicted by a vote of the community in some parts of Japan. At the Bombay Zoological Garden the skin of a serpent sixty-four feet in length is on exhibition. -Some of the little bronzed images of Chinese dieties are supposed to have an antiquity of two thousand years before .Christ. A century ago there was not a mile of telegraph or telephone wire in existence, not a foot of railway, not a steamship. Pearls worth fifty thousand dollars were In three years' time during the last century taken from mussels in the River Tay. A Parisian book collector has a • library, of seven hundred volumes, none of them being larger than one inch wide by two inches high, Nearly every vvorkingman in Italy wears a beard on account of ..the cost of shaving. Now it is proposed to aid the barbers by putting a tax on beards. The latest things manufactured from wood pulp are guns, and large ones at that. The chief points about the pulp guns are their lightness and elasticity. It has been calculated that on a steamer like the Campania or Etrurla more than three thousand articles of glass and china are broken on every voyage. Animals, are of ten able to bear very protracted fasting. In the Italian earthquakes of 1785 a dog was buried, it was said, for twenty-three days, and yet recovered. The Chinese believe that the water obtained from melting hailstones is poisonous, and that rain water that falls on certain feast days will cure, ague and malarial fever, TJio Course of True I/ove, '•Bridget," said Mrs. llcmskjp, '•! understand that you have jilted the man who drives the ice wagon for the milkman." '•Thr«e i'ev yea,ma'am. 01 hov thot same," was the reply, "And that damp spot on the doorstep is all there is to show for the twenty pounds of ice we take?" ' "Yjs'ra," " "Well, Bridget, you can either arrange to be a sister to both of them or you can look fov another place," Out of the Question. "You will have, to get somebody to identify you," said the paying teller. v> JJut that's impossible!" exclaimed the presenter of the check. "Since I've had this cheek in my possession I've been so proud that my own moth» er wouldn't know me, " Farwtug by irrigation. Have you ever tasted « PlW Junction peach? biy uot, for tU« t.»pj)ly dpvsu't l>«5iu to tbo <lw ana, 'Wie wuvludlou '» «>»Vio»», Is f ml tp "Does his oelestial majesty >vnut some' written sbouUN BeWJeroent of iUJi /apSB?" ai*ed. the Oblfl^8e way "I'm sorry'to out yOU Out Qj & suggest it. TUe »t;» >v»U H»t* J 'that hare for years been coming from the Southwestern regions A complete revolution can be made in that vast cattle country, and there are some signs of such changes being 'inaugurated. Bermuda grass, alfalfa, luccrn arid many other grasses are rooting out the old tough herbage a tut covering the country with a tlch, succulent grass. This is one of t!io great economies of beef raising. This grnss, once started, will not only produce larger crops than the present inferior 'stuff, 'but it will Rive tichef niad heavier beef. ; It will make the animals grow to a larger and heavier weight, and in every respect show economy. Why so many cattle owners still cling to the old natural herbage instead of adopting the better policy can only be explained by a shortsightedness sliii},')- nes, or a belief that there Is no 1m proving scrub cattle, and that the best must be made of them while ..they last, The latter error IB too common fn this country. So ninny farmers have hRve been taught to believe that the best thing they can do with their native stock is to kill them off and buy new and selected stock. They cannot afford to do this, and corsequtntly they elinK to their old animals and starve ihem along as ever. The native stock has many line points and qualities, and if they cannot be supplanted, by others they should be improved by belter cart and feeding." 'Good' food will do great things for animals. It may require a generation or two, but the signs of improvement. will inevitably appear. The tough, muscular system will relax a Jittle, forming a line basis upon which to put flesh. In fact, in crosses be- 'tween the scrub stock and superior breeds the former contributes nothing BO valuable as a tough muscular system. Our line-bred vattle usually lack this; and it is a good tiling to infuse a little into the new blood of the future generations. • This question of cheaper food production, can be applied to farmers in other parts of the country. There Is no state where too much grass is raised. AVbeu we reach that stage it may be time to call a halt, but, as grass is at the foundation of all good farming, we are a long distance from having a surplus. Grass will always be useful in improving the soil and feeding more e'tock. If this was in abundance the cost of raising stock would be but small for pure grass-raised stock are not by any means poor animals. With plenty of this a small quantity of grain will not be noticeable.— Chicago Journtl. Groirius Peanuts in tlie Nortli. Most of people think that peanuts (•aunot be grown in the North, but this is a mistake, as they will mature a crop a.s far north as Southern Wisconsin, if the soil is suitable and the planting is done early. The early varieties mature in about, five months from planting. I prefer for garden purposes the small Spanish sort, as they mature early, are of finer flavor. than the large Virginia nuts and may be planted closer. I am not. describing how to grow them as a field crop now, though there are large parts of Southern Illinois and of the section in that latitude where they would make a profitable crop, To grow four or five rods of them is not hard and the nuts .will be found to be very- nice to have through the winter, The ground should be plowed five Inches deep at least, and iniide very fine, The Boll should be of such text- .ure that it does not bake, for the peanut has the peculiar property of blooming above the surface and then the flower spike turns Into the ground and the nut grows beneath the surface. If the surface is hard the spike cannot penetrate it and dies in a few hours, Soil that has a considerable proportion of sand is best, and linie is nee- ossary to u good crop. For five rods of ground a bushel of air-slacked limp is about the proper quantity, and if this is sown after plowing it will become thoroughly mixed with the soil by the wuvk of fining Jt and will be ready for the use of the plant. Wood ashes are good fertilisers and phosphates show good results when used on peanuts. For a garden plat Ihe yows need not be more than thirty inches apart, and the seeds may be planted eighteen Inches apart in TOAVS, one kernel in u place, for the larger sorts, and two If Spanish nuts are planted. The seeds juust be tofren from the shells before* planting, but the kernels must not be broken. Plant about the same time that corn is plupted and about the same depth. Keep the surface stirred and free from weeds, 404 whon the plants begin to bloom see tp it that the soil about the plant Is loose. When the plants njature »nd befove frost, pull them up ana. allow them tp flry in the air, ajid they will be vea,dy to roast und, use. The freshly are veyy gopfl eatew raw, they avp ailed they h«,ve, u, nt to 1 a, gaod jnany roasted. With good gvown teljerfected it the Beftihi of the milk, fiftch tftid 6f globUle so formed is fi glotmie of fat| from them 19 made all the btitter ffbTtt cow's milk. These titty bllds o£ fflt seem to grow on the surface of the t-ells, partly by the destruction o! the cells and partly by the conversion of some of the substance of the cow's blood into fat. They trickle down In and with the milk, and are held In suspension in it, hot iit solution, as are the other solids la $t. They mostly come during the latter baft of the mllkliigi probably because thej- do not move so quickly of easily ae the" liquid part of the cow's milk. The fore milk is thiuiicr thati the stflpplngs. because <he globules of fat do not free them* selves from the internal linings of thtt milk ducts so quickly as the HqUid of the milk. The condition of the cow's blood nnd her nervous system very largely affect the quality of the inllk she gives. Bad feeling, foul water or the jib* aeiice of salt will .induce iu the cbW a condition in which she will not yield good milk; a similar condition With its consequent effects may be caused by neglect, exposure, nbtise or excitement. A cow has a peculiarly delicate organization, and must be handled with kindness, and any man who abuses a cow beats out the profit, fof for she Will pay him back by giving less milk and that of a poorer quality. The globules of fat are BO numerous that in a thimbleful of milk there will be found millions of them. It Is estimated that there are oiie thousand millions of them iu every cubic Inch of milk. From these specks of fat the butter is made. To get them out of the milk is the task of the butter maker. They are too small to be strained out with the nuest sieve. Fifteen hundred of the largest of them placed side by side like a row of marbles -would not measure more tlmu ouo inch. If milk be left at rest they riso to the top because they are lighter than the liquid in which they float. The .heavier parts of the milk are drawn down by the force of gravitation, and as the serum of the milk, composed of water, casein, sugar, albumen, etc., moves downward It displaces the .cream globules and forces them toward the top.—Farm and Home. PAttitag Words from tlife beck "All ashore!" The words fang through the ship, Reluctantly lie tore himself ffolfl liis fair youttg wife and rushed dowh the' gangway. lie turned liis eyesj wet with tears, to hear her last words. "Don't forget*'— (already the mighty steamship was swiftly gliding from the dock) — ' 'to put the cat out at nightr* lie Avaved his hand to show he heard her, and amid the hoarse shrieking of the tugs that mocked his misery he bowed his'head and wept. » Ratio bf SlckheHi. The ratio of sickness rises and falls regularly with death rate In all countries, as shown by Dr. Foi-r and Mr. Edmonds at the London congress of 1860, when the following rule was estab* llshed: Of 1,000 persons, aged, 30, it Is probable 10 will die in the year, In which case there will be 20 of that age sick throughout the year, and 16 Invalids. Of 1,000 persons, aged 75, It is probable that 100 will die in the year, In which .case the sick and invalids of that age will be 300 throughout the year. For every 100 deaths let there be hospital beds for 200 sick, and Infirmaries for 100 invalids. Teachet'-^&ow, (Pbrattly^ JiaFse , th&' ,1>| sentence, "Mayy, milk the cW. 3) •: <• c /'•$ Tommy (at ih6 last frefd^Ctftv «r»-. ,','*! fafohotln, feminine gender^ tlilfd p6ff, soft singular, ftfcd stands fof Mafjn , , f Tommy— didn't how fdr Mftfy? i '«ia*ftmj for ttaor of yew tea?-}; t» wiu ppw tfte ^v^^aows 9! ins? b,QO,Jit}. ftl'? 'yfti^§9 ftt^isft^ 1 vDsiolss in her udder seem t W SStSife «R? te?8 llPBJ'illlSSSi AS j^?rT&3 -t^Si-p^? " **«*(?* R that Is Sulphur In 'Poultry Hounea. Iii a recent ISMUO of Poultry Keeper, Dr. D. H. Dalton of Pennsylvania suggested a point on the use of sulphur fumes for the destruction of lice in the poultry house, and as a disinfectant, which is not generally' known oils not acted upon. He recites the fact that when sulphur is burned in a dry atmosphere the vapor combines with the oxygen of the air and forms sul- phurous oxide, a substance which will destroy, by contact, bacteria and all animal life that breathes, but Has no effect upon microbes or animal life that does not depend for life upon the breathing of air. Thus It Is seen that dry sulphur vapor will kill lice and bacteria, but will not destroy the eggH of lice 'or the microbes of germs' of disease; but, he says, supply moisture to the sulphur vapor and sulphurous acid to formed, which Is destructive to all forms of animal and vegetable life with which It comes In contact. For the practical application of sulphur fumes the doctor suggests to steam the poultry house, thereby supplying moisture, and then burn the sulphur, and he assures us that all lice, their eggs and all disease germs will be destroyed. .'•.''.,' This is a. valuable suggestion and poultry raisers should give it a trial. If the remedy is as effective as Is claimed it. will be a very simple, easy and cheap way of getting rid of poul-- try house nuisances. In view of the danger of breathing sulphurous oxide and sulphurous acid, care must be exercised to see that no fo'wls or little children get Jnto the house and breathe the fiiines. If any of our readers use this remedy please report results.— .Journal of Agriculture, HuliltM of BecM. It is snid that under favorable circumstances a. colony of 80,000 bees may store about two pounds of honey a day. Of 80,000 bees in a hl,y^, which is a moderate sized eolou.w half of them stay at home keeping house, tend? lag the babies, feeding the queen and guarding the stores. In line, clear weather a worker may gather tljree or four grains of honey a day. As large colonies contain as many as 50,000 bees, it may be seen that possibly 125,000 Individuals are out seeking non* ey. The amount each one brings in is Infinitely small, but there }s strength lit numbers the little workers pouring into a hive that evep the few grains at a time will fill up the cells quite rapidly. But a single bee would make slow work of it, and would if continuously occupied, require some years to gather one pound of honey.— New York Ledger, Stock: Note*. With proper marugement medium weight bQtfS are the west protitabln to grow for general mavjtet, When fattening an animal push fvom the start— gradually at of course --and save time and feed, . Over-feeding Is a weste— for ludlgejs- 11o» )s the result and food that Is undigested unasslrollated,, Is wasted, irtho young stock are not thrifty when they go in to winter, we doubt If they will come o«t thjifty 1» the spring, The capacity for work of the hovso dopejjds \n no sinuU degree, upon th^> wndjtioB of his siiouWei'sj hence by preventing galls and soj-es )jo is abif to do the field work faster. The wise favmer looks into tho fw- J-Je does *wt dp tills because be Is u,nd.uiy anslpus, or bevo.\jsa his is weak., b»t Uec§\js» which Ws, b,u,uj ( nens! Tobacco User's Sore Throat. It's so common that every tobacco user 1ms nn Irritated Uiroiit tbiit irradunlly dovelopH Into u serious condtlloii. frequently conmimptton, and it's the kind of tt soro throat that never gets well us IOIIK us you uso totmct'o. Tho tobacco habit, sore thront, und lost tuanhoqA cured by No-.To-Huc. Sold und uuarnnteod to euro by DrtiBB's's everywhere. Uoolt, titled "Don't Tobuceo Spit or Smoke Your Ijlfe Awav." free. Address Sterling Remedy Co., Now York City U 1 Chicago. i A Reformed Man. A New York girl married a rather i'sist young man and, meeting one of her girl friends, said. "My husband has reformed entirely Yes, Charlie has quit spending the nights in the saloons, he doesn't go to the race track any more, he lias given up going to balls untl jmrties, and he spends all his time with me. Isn't it wonderful?" "When were you married?" "Day before yesterday." '• Truth. Flattery is food to the avarice of. fools. A man's best friend is a fat pocket-book. •" Time 1 -is the surgeon who sets broken lieiirU. Noble •women often do great deeds in humbleness. Love on only one side meftns misery on both sides. An Bye to Jiuoiiottiy , \ ^ Mr. Jpsteitt. from' St, Lotus—1 t'datS ' to ged me a dhtckeb to Slitofthgfieldt.. Ticket brokei* (crustily) -*- Which, Springfield— Massachusetts,,, Illinois,; Missouri of Ohio? , Mr. Jpstein (warily)—Vlch is de*, scheapelst? ' ' , Too Much .System. "There's too darn much system J» this school business," growled Tommy. "Just because I snickered a little bit the monitor turned me over to the teacher,the teacher turned me over,. trt the principal and the principal turned, me over to paw.' 1 -f , "Was that all? 1 ' "No. 1'a turned me over hisknce.'* vf J Sometime* the \Vay. "Who's this man who has grown so rich in your ward?" "Oh, that's Bkayte, an Ignorant sort Of fellow." "And the man who's bankrupt!" "That's Mazzles, the eminent authority on financiering." Solicitous. "And you say your father is interi in me?" Said Mr. Btalate, greatly'til- worried about your health." "My healthV> ' "Yes. He thinks you have insomnia." A JCOUTI'SK VOX 0>K wantei'. THIO ADD I'ANy, Bold, Kouth Omaha, Neb. Intlua <ivanle wantei'. THIO ADDISON LANDOOM AulllG AgcmS BICYCLK KKPAIKING-l'ho largest plant In the west. Send us your work. Promptness, low lirlccs. 1'iicemiikor Bicycle Co., Bos Homes, lowil DEMPSTER MILL. MFC. CO., DBS Mni.vK«, Miinitfnotnrors and .Tobbeita 'of Wlnrt MIllH. 1'ump), TftnkH. WellBorlnn Miichlnory, Tools , and Huppltos. Anything in Furmore' Wuter Supply.y I'llOOKKSS 1UOYOLK *0«.fiO O. O. J). toe best W100 Dluulilno. Wood rims, best tubing, M. & W. tiros, patent adjustable bundle bar. Ask inlllor of tills paper if no nro responsible.' ProsiessBtoyolo Co., Ucs Molnes, la. \ ,, > STATE INSURANCE CO, OF DES MOINES, I A., '1 Insures against Firo, fAfi, 'JL'oriiiUloet*. Has paid.its Policy, Bold-, ers #2, 854,070.1 5 for,' Losses. Insure tvflh n, Home Coim>uny. 4 ' W.N.U.— D.M.~li 90 ,No., 24 \, When answering adve tisements kindly mention this paper. ',? V.ery-'-..Latsst Styles -B1- I--' Mi'nton US Cent I'uttc.'UH for :1O Outx, IVlieii tlin Coupon.Itelow In Kc-iit, Al»o One Cent AUrtltlouuJ far 1'oMtHffe. , '•*'*% m. *W MA *jt<tV8. >'£$ 'I ^ - i® J<r *f 6426 6407 • 6412 63S7 No, CSU7—Olilld'a Aproiii five nl/e<, viz; 4, 6, 8, 10 nndlS yeuia, ' No. OfU-Wld-t-, five Hi/en, vl/.; .18, 34, .10, 98 ami 40 inch bust measuro. JJo, 04811—Walati live slzo*, viz; 32, 81, SO, »S unrt 40 Juch bunt men- ure. No. 0407—Skirt) tlvu sliet, ^i/.i !!2, K4, SO, !!tl and 30 Inch waist men,-lire. Ku. 0380—Wulsti llru sixes, vl/: 3^', »4, 311, iI8 anil 40 Inch bust nieasuie. No. OSJU—Sklrtj live Mies, rU: S 1 ^, Si, 811, 28 und IIQ Inuli waist measure. $360 6299 o o IIS COUl'OX sent with an orilor fbr one or any of the above !)£,,wt patterns Is ci as 25 cviita on each pattein ordeiod, making encli pattern vott only 10 cwitH. One uuntoxti u for postage for each pattern. Give number of Inches \\aist measure for shirts ami uuinUcr of Inches Imst measure for waists. AUUress, COUPON PATTERN COMPANY, Look Box 747. YORK, H, T. if pf A atom, , fflrtntfijar,to m w» i Red Cross Tansy Menstrual M , PAINFUL - Manstruation Are Safe ani} R BT. The y dies . on receipt of If Yittl"CiiciDa''C(>!r' ) Sule '*»* t&W (yff^fiwVtt'&W . Uoiiltoii. laimi.* v»

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