The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 17, 1895 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 17, 1895
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

with feusiftsssjh. his -.w frtft MM tt J<i m&lM tikes (CHAPTER "1 cah do a mile oh the cinder track tn 4:50 ahd across country in 5:20, but how is that to help me? I might be a ' cricket professional, but it is not a very dlgiilfled position. Not that I care a straw about dignity, you know, but^l should not like to hurt the old lady s feelings." : "Your aunt's?" •..'••"' '•Yes. my aunt's. My parents were killed In the mutiny, you know, when I was a baby, and she has looked after me over since. She has been very good to me. I'm sorry to leave her." 'But why should you leave her?" ftie, Clara, so ddn't deny It. 1 do wish you would h3.Ve that gray satin fdtilard tff youm doiwrttp. With a little trimming and a new while vest laok as good as new, and it is really Very doway," '•> "¥oti were quite late upon the lawn," the inexorable Clara. Yea, 1 was rather. So were you you anything to tell me?" She broke away into her, merry musical taught * ' "1 Was'chatting with Mr. Westma- cott." "And I was chatting With Mr. Denver. By the way, Clara, now tell me truly, what do you think of Mr. Deliver? Do you like him? Honestly now!" "I like him very much indeed. I think that he is one of the most gentlemanly, modest, manly, young men that I have ever, known. So now, dear, have you nothing to • tell me?" Clara smoothed down her sister's golden hair with a motherly gesture, and stooped her face to catch the expected confidence, could wish nothing better than Thoy. had reached the garden gate, and the girl leaned her racicet upon the top of It, looking up With grave interest at her big, white-flanneled companion. "It's Browning," said he. "AVhat!" "Don't tell my aunt that I said It"— he sank his voice to a whisper—"I hate Browning." Clara Walker rippled off Into such a merry peal of laughter that he forgot the evil things which he had suffered frbm the poet, and burst out laughing too. "I can't make him out," said he. 'I try, but he is one too many. No doubt it'is very stupid of me; I don't deny it. •But as long as I cannot there is no use pretending that I can. And then, of course, she feels hurt, for she is very fond of him, and likes to read him aloud in the evenings. She is reading a piece now, 'Plppa Passes,' and I assure you. Miss Walker, that I don't even know what the title means. You must think me a dreadful fool." "But surely he Is not so incomprehensible as all that?", she said, as an attempt at encouragement. "He is very bad. There ' are some things, yon know, which are fine. That ride of the three Dutchmen, and Herve Riel and others, they are all right. But, ' there was a piece we read last week.. The first line stumped my aunt, and it Inkps a good deal to do that, for she rides very straight, 'Setebos and Sete- hos and Setebos.' That was the line." "It sounds like a charm." "No, It Is a gentleman's name. Three gentlemen, I thought, at first, but my aunt says one. Then he goes on, 'Think-; qth he dwelleth in the..;light of the moon.' If was a very trying piece." Clara Walker laughed-again. ; "You must not think of leaving your nu- V she said. "Think how. lonely she would be without youi" "Well, yes, I have thpught of that, But you must remember that my auijt IB to all intents hardly middle-aged, and a'very eligible person. I don't think that her dislike to mankind extends to individuals-She might form new ties, and then I should be ,a third wheel in the coach. It was all very well as long as I was only a boy, when her first husband was alive." "But, good gracious, you don't mean that Mrs, Westmacott is going to marry again?" gasped Clara. The young man glanced down at her with a question in his eyes. "Oh, it is only a remote possibility, you know," said he. "Still, of course, it might ,hap- 1 pen, and I should like to know what I ought to turn my hand ta" "I wish I,could help you/;- said Clara. "BuU'I really know very little about ' such, things, However, I could talk to my father, who knows a very great deal of the world," "I wish you would. I should be so glad fife bftly three 1 feftf* "Aft? ohe wotild 'eMftde lit hM. Is ft surety-/ 1 saM 'the ttd«taf.« f ort, Walkef 1" • She Ad«iifftl dtig Hs elbbw 6.1 hifti. "tou knbw my weak eide. fetili'it'e iriith ail ifte *».««. I've bee« bl^ssea with & gdfed Wlf« ftfid a good soft, and fMytoe 1 f dish ttteift thu ttof6 for haVlfig been cut off ffoJtt them so long, i have much to be thahKful for!' "Ahd sd have 1. that evef stepped. you would." "Then I certainly ; wijl r And now I S'*' 5& && *&' •must say good night, Hv- Westmacott, Jor papa will be wondering where I am." " "Qooa night, Miss Walker." He i)ulled off his flannel cap, and stalked 'W»y through the gathering darkness. Clara had imagined that they had liken the last on the lawn, but, looking ' back from.thessteps which led up to the Frenc,h windows, she saw two dark i figures jnovjng across toward the hPHse.-. As they came nearer she coulo distinguish that they were Jlarold Den' VBJ- and 'her Bister Ida, The murmur ' of thelv vo)ces rose up to her ears, and /then the'musical little childlike laugli ', which she knew so well. "I am so ae- '-]Jgpt0a," she heard her sister say. "Su ri Pleased ana proud, I bad no Idea of it, i -1 ^.pur words w«v? such a surprise ana a •If Joy',tp p»^. Oh, I am'so glad." •4, '"is th'at yon, Wft?" 1 ««ji, there is jQlava. I must go \n, Mr. .•«!•, Good night!" >' were a few whispered words. a Muen >jrom Ida, and' a "GoocJ night, - WW Vftl^r." 0 » l °t tlie darkness. >, OJwi ItQpl? her glPter's Jiand, and they i . "?i ^J3 A n ^vj-v4-Vifkn 4-Vi*trtn tyli i Via Inn ff frjlfl • She that Ida should be the wife of Harold Denver, and from the words which she had overheard as they left the lawn that evening, she could not doubt that there was some understanding between them. But there came no confession from Ida. Only the aame mischievous smile and amused gleam In-her deep blue eyes. ...'.. "That gray foulard dress " she began. V "Oh, you little tease! Come now, I 'will ask you what you have just asked me. Do you like Harold Denver?" ' "Oh, he's a darling!" "Ida!" • . "Well, you asked : me. That's what I think of him; /And "now, you dear old Inquisitive, you :wlll' get nothing .more out of me; so you must wait and not be too curious. I'm going off to see what papa Is. doing." She. sprang to her feet, threw her arms : round her sister's neck, gave her a final squeeze, and was'gone. A chorus from Olivette, sung In her clear contralto, grew fainter and fainter until it ended In the slam of a distant door. . —, '.•<••. ; But Clara. Walker still sat In ihejdlm- llt room w.lth' h'ef chin-upon her hands, and her dreamy eyes looking out into the gathering.gloom. It was the duty of her, a maiden, to play the part of a mother—to guide another in paths which her own steps had not yet trodden. Since her mother died not . a thought had been given to herself, all was for her father and .her'.sister. In her .own eyes, she was herself very plain, and she knew that her manner was often ungracious when she would most wish to be gracious. She saw her face as the glass reflected, it, but she did not see the changing play 'of expression which gave it its charm— the infinite pity, the sympathy, the sweet' woma'iillness' which 'drew 1 toward her all who were in doubt and Jn trouble, .even as", poor slow-moving Charles iWestmacott had be.en drawn to her that night. She was'herself, she thought, outside the pale of love. But' It was very different, with Ida, merry, little, quick-witted,'., bright-faced Ida. She was born for love. It was her Inheritance. ; But she-was youngfand Innocent. She; must not be>, allowed to venture too far, without help !iv those dangerous, waters. i-Some 'understanding there was between her and Harold Denver. In her heart of hearts'.Clara, like every good woman, was a matchmaker, and already she had chosen Denver of all'men,as the one to whom she could most safely confide Ida. He had talked, to ; her • more than once on the serious topics of life, on his aspirations, on what.a man could do.to leave the w.Qrl.d better for his .presence, 'She knew!that henyas a man of a noble, nature, high-minded and ; earnest. And yet she did not like this/secrecy, 'this disinclination upon th'e'.'i'pairtj.'bf one so frank and honest as-Ida tp^teji her what was parsing. JShe wou^Lwait, arid if she giat the opppr'tiinity''jflext day she would lead "Haj-6lcViDenver! himself on to this topic. It was, possible that she might learn from him what her sister had refused to. tell her, CHAPTER V,' *he best two girls „.__. there's Clara, who has learned Up as much medicine As would glVe her the L. S. A., simply Itt order that she mas' sympathy with md in my wofk. fiut hullo, what id this cohling alohgt'' "All drawing ana the wind stBtefn!" cried the Admiral. "Fourteen kttbts if it's one. Why, by decree, it la that woman!" , A rolllhg eloud of yelloW dust hart streamed round the curve of the road, and from the heart of H had emerged a high tandem tricycle flying along at a breakneck pace. In front sat Mrs. Westmacott, clad in a heather tweed pea-jacket, a skirt which jtist passed her knees ahd a. pair of thick gaiters of the same material. She had a great bundle of red papers under her arm, while Charles, who sat behind her, clad In Norfolk Jacket and knickerbockers, bore a similar roll protruding from either' pocket. Even as they watched, the pair eased up, the lady sprang off, impaled one of her bills Upon the gar- 'den railing of an empty houso, and then jumping on to her seat again was about to hurry onward when her nephew drew her attention to the two gentlemen upon the footpath. "Oh, now, really I didn't notice you,", said she, taking a , few turns of the treadle and steering the machine across to them. "Is it not a beautiful morn- Ing?". • . ... • . • • , "Lovely," answered the Doctor. "You seem to be very busy." . ,.• "I am very busy."' She pointed to the colored paper which was still fluttering from the railing. "We have been pushing our propaganda, you see. .Charles and I have been at it since seven o'clock. It is about our meeting. I wish it to be a-great success. See!" She smoothed out one of_ the bills, and the Doctor read his own name in great black letters across tho bottom. .-:••' "We don't forget our chairman, you see. Everybody is coming. Those two dear little old maids opposite, the Wll- liamses, held out for some time; but I have their promise now. Admiral, 1 am sure that you wish us well." "Hum! I wish you no harm, rna'am." "You will come on the.platform?" "I'll be • No, I don't think I can do that." '..'• ; ; . "To our meeting, then?" "No, ma'am; I don't go out after dinner." ' •'•'•; "Oh yes, you "will come. I will call in if I may, and chat It over with you 'when :you come home.- We have not breakfasted yet. •' Good-bye!" There was a whir of'wheels, and the yellow cloud rolled awayidown the.road-again. By some legerdemain the .^Admiral found that he was clutching' in his right hand one of the • obnoxious, bills. He crumpled it up, and threw it into the roadway. • •-, > "I'll be hanged if I-go,-Walker," sairl he, as he resumed his walk. "I've-never.- been hustled -into doing a thing yet, .whether by woman or man." . "I'm not. a.betting man," answerer], .the Doctor, "but I ratlier'think.'tlhat the odds are in'favo'r of your going." The Admiral had hardly got Ijonrs, and had just seated himself in,his dining-room, when ,.th.iB. attack upon him was renewed. He was slowly and lovingly unfolding-the Times preparatory to the-long read which led up to luncheon, and had even got so far as to fasten his golden pince-nez on to his thin, high-bridged nose, when he heard a"crunching" of gravel, and,' looking over'the ;'top of hi's paper, he'saw Mrs. Westmacott coming up the garden walk. 'She was still dressed in the singular costume which • offended the sailor's old-fashioned notions of propriety, but he could not deny, as he looked at her, that she was?a very fine woman. In many climes he had looked upon women' of all shades and ages, but never upon a more clear-cut, handsome face, nor a more erect/supple, and womanly figure* He ceased to glower as he gazed upon her, and the frown smoothed away from his rugged brow. "May I come in?" said she, framing herself in the open window, with a background of green sward and bluo sky. "I feel like an invader deep in an enemy's country," timtfc ofe******»a*« Afrrtui W»*fct«ft *<**Mr WttfcHUHlft* ..t»**-mi* *** ft SOBit! fids is the tlmC'ia the yeaf when fafm work !tt Very pfcssing atfd often It Boemft hafd to detefmlf& what should be dobe first. If the work is well planned It 1st much easier to inake thing* go smoothly thrift It Is whefc the work is attempted without any deanitc plan of campaign. No nittti dtttt lay down a hard tthd fast, platt that call be lived up'to through the entire season f<5r the weather has much to do with farm Work lit most bf the states, and will interfere with tho Most elaborate plans id such a manner that material changes must often be made, It is well to arrange the work so that it can be attended to In it systematic manner making calculations as to what will be done in the event the weather prevents the plans from being carried out. There are many days when a rain will prevent corn plowing or harvesting for a part of the day, and many farmers do not protend to do anything during this time. Such days and pieces of days, may be prolitably spent in.cleaning up the fields, cutting grubs, or If the weather prevents this, there are always things that may bo done under shelter, such afl oiling harness, cleaning up tho barn floor, goiiig over tho grarary uud cleaning out the.bins ready "for the ' coming crop. 1 have, heard a farmer boast that he had not seen thi! bottom of his wheat bins for ten yours. It struck Wo that that was not just the thing to boast about-tor every granary shculd lie thoroghly cleaned out every year. If there Is a surplus, U'should be taken out and put Into another .bin while the cue It occupies 'is being etepce'cl. Last year's crop should not be covered by the one of this -year as the older crop' should bp used first, mid this matter can be attended to when no other farm work can be done. If all the little things that need doing about a farm are attended to when tho general work of .the farm-is suspended on account of stress of weather, the time cpent at it will not; weather be missed prevails, and when good thtv out-of-door work can be pushed without being liable to interruptions by the small things that sometimes interfere so much with important-wotk.. The good farmer can always find < enough to do during the summer, and if ills work is well planned ho can .find time to go to picnics, conventions, shows find other gatherings and go with a .consciousness that 1 ho is not neglecting something '-that needs •immediate attention. .—Farm Is'ews. .s, * IH-* r granoBnri ft^titrttfiL tftfgsly " af&rSfcoW«feUM^ dry grotihd the following ttfal and artiflcia «ug es 18 prepared, twenty-two bounds or wh ch will sow an acre: tturd fesctie, a small hardy, drouth choosing a light , , a Jinn: fed fescue, u hardy With deeply penetmtltt* foots, from one to tws feet high; fed top, orchd one grass English fye-gfass, which , flsts Irouth, remaining green all sUtn-, Wer and adapted to the nbt'thwestern States; crested dog's-tail, K*-owing thick, with an evergreen fol age. always tender and nutritious; yelWw oat-grass, an early variety making good hay and producing a large .aftermath, i« adapted to high sol , but should lUCfil'tt, be sown with other kinds; of alfulfn, a great fertilizer and 1'ollage plant, deep footed and. f n- pable of resisting protracted, drouth. thrives where other grasses refuse to grow, yields •abundantly .and la sweet find nutritious; red and white clovers. It Is best to divide large areas of pasture Into small tracts of live to, eight acres, using one for a week then aft-. other, etc., establishing a clfouit wh eh allows a frequent renewal. Mllcn cows should be lu small lots where, with little' effort they cart crop the needed 'sus'teuaitw nod have much time to quietly chew the cud. Different kinds of stock do better in separate pastures. A heteragenous collection of stock will soil .and -trample down more feed than they eat. Cows are especially dainty In their taste. . Hears, Mich. , -M. A. Hoyt. fm~i, -with impure blo&d you arc in cohstniit datigcr of. SerloUs illness, tJ '~J* HOOd curr habitual conitlpatlou. l'Hi)fc23c. itl.'f bofc ^HIGHEST AWARD* WORL J D'5 FAIR. Corn. I have tried dUforcnt modes of plant- lug corn during the past forty-five years, and prefer listing to, any otheY method. Prefer a combined lister and drill. Prefer listing as it is more easily and qulclcly done takes less cultivation stands drouth better, and yields more .to the acre than plowing and check rowing. Boll and weather .favorable, fifty THE BEST PREPARED SOLD EVERYWHERE. JOHN CARLE & SONS, Now York. together through the io»g nfl 0 ^- ^he doctpr had gone into .Bj;u.dy, TO aii red lamp upon fffleptefl, tenfold by ca,st "> , tot .CJlara; put - * »**w iiK? **>» -»" Sbj m in the 4PC- ftuWjftf&b *«* 'bw mmsai.^m»^ Blritf>iiD-at. hett jsldei' A XAVA1 ( COXQl'EST T WAS the habit of the Qoctor and the Admiral to accompany each other upon a morning ramble between breakfast and lunch.-' The dwellers< in those quiet tree-dined y o a 4 s , were accustomed to see the two fleures, the Jong, thin, austere seaman, and the short, bustling, tweed-plad physician, pass and repass with such regularity that a stopped clock has beep reset by them. The Admiral took two steps to his companion's three, but the younger map was the quicker, and both wern equal to a good four and a half miles 411 hqur. It was .•} lovely summer day which fqjlowed the events which have been described. The sky was of the deepest blue, -\yjth a few white, fleepy cjoud.s drifting laaily across It, and the all- was fllied with the low drone of insects oy wjti) u a w4den sharper noj^e as b,ee shot past with its quivering, an (TO BE CONTJNUHD.j' _ _ . . r _______ ^ _ SULLIVAN'S SECRET> Uow Ho Couia Tell AVUetUer*' Aft the^rjendg wj^jch le^cje W t9 m see {h Crystal 'ojou4e ol northeyn sjcy- Boy or » When John L. Sullivan was )r» Ington less than a year ago ho amused, a crowd of listeners who happened to be of a variety intellectually superior to the average crowd of hangers-on who worship the great man's memory for what he was, with an exhibition of attainments in which, according to John's ideas, brain instead of brawn and fistic prowess plays the better part, says Washington Post. He told the age of any man In the crowd who was learned enough to add, subtract and divide 9. series of compound figures, which John furntehed, w^ nlne times out of ten hit the mark. But one feat which he performed, and. In whlgh he believed with the fervor of an idola* tor, go§s Into the marve)Qus. It Involved the telling whether the first born of a given coupje was a boy of a grlrj, Tha way that this feat was accomplished was a pyof puna secret with, the pugilist, bwt in a, bwst pf qonMenee he disclosed the method to the writer. To pqlve th.<| problem the oply n.ep.essa.ry d,ata aye the f yH maiden name Pf tbe piQ.the'r #nd' the full name of f lie father, Acoprdjns to J$r, SuHlVan,*? fPTOJWla, Jf» , after qounMng ttw Jfit$eJ» A» b otft o*wi?^ tfr? sum is an even one. the firstborn ti ' IZXK" '" Cauinln. •A.' G. 'Gilbert, nmiuijjcr of the poultry depart uient of tho central - experiment farm, Ontario, in a ro'cont report "hiis tho following to sny about .prices of eggs in Canada: , , "In Moutroul newluld eggs command a higher flguro. duriug the.inpnth.s of Decenibor, .January ' und • the earlier portion of March. Mr...Thomas' Hall, poultry breeder and market;.gardener of Outermoiit, a suburb, of Montreal, says'-he has.no trouble in obtaining 45 to 50 cents per dozen from choice customers for new laid eggs during the months.mentioned. It is to bo remembered that there Is a great difference in the 'fresh ogg' of tho-grocer, which may bo several months old, but good for cooking purposes, and- the 'new laid' article only a few days old. The flavor of the., drat named is s.edously nffectei), while it l,s perfect in the new laid article.'.In Toronto new laid egg's, are-quoted at. SO cents per doxou by retailors during winter months. In Ottawa the farmers who bring new laid eggs Into the city during December, January and February have no trouble: in obtaining'80 to 35 cents per doaeu .from dealers, In' London, Ontario, the wholesale - price during January and February is from 20 to 22 cents' "per dozen. ' In tho Maritime provinces,'prices during winter range from 22 to 35 cents per dozen," • -He-..-Rives tho following advice to make hens lay In winter: "A good plan whereby a farmer may utilize more waste Is to have a pot set aside Into'.which ail the kitchen and table waste in 'the shape of moat scraps, pieces of bread, uneaten vegetables, etc,, may be thrown, Heat this up In the morning with boiling water and mix In bran, shorts, provender or whatever is cheapest and most abundant on tho farm, until the whole is a crumbly mess. A small quantity of black or red pepper should be dusted irj before mixing, Let the mixture stand for a few minutes until partially cooked and feed In a narrow, clean trough to the layers in the morning, A light feed of oats at noon and a liberal ration of wheat, buck wheat or other grain for the evening meal should bring plenty of eggs, Wacli layer should be sent to roost with a full crop to carry her over the long pjght fast. It is imperative that green food In the shape ot unmarketable vegetables, clover hay op lawn clippings, the two hitter dried In summer and put away to be steamed for win* ter use, should be supplied. If green bones are fed they may be given in Hen of nny regular rations, reducing QUU ULH4 »t i.ni.i.v,* —-- ••--- : acres can be listed in a we'ek. Usual- lv use three horses, but have planted six to seven acres n-.day with two good hoi'ses. Run the lister'four to four and a half incluis deep, a'lid the sub- soiler two. and a half to three, lushes deeper. Set the "drill; to drop ; one -rain .every' fourteen inches. ' t.an r-iise more corn with one stalk overj .fourteen inches than three stalks in u. hill forty-two .inches apart. . . • When listed use a float which mashes, the clods 'and pulveri/.es the soil. When the corn is up.a few inchea Vro through with a go-devil'••'Or'lister cultivator,which will roll a little soil In the furrow around the plants, Twice more through will" nil the fun, rows, leaving", a level surface and 'laud cloan 11'"thorough work is done from the first. , ' ' ' I selected fourteen acres of smoovn, level laud, soil all alike, rich' loam; plowed three ^acres'.with two horses, three with three horses deep. .1 ho patch was all liste<l.,iu'.two days, .and Ilie result'was'sovoiV bushels per acre inoru ou tlk- .land listcfl, without plowing ' ' You will ridel a Bicycle Of course you will ride. All the world will—fashion, pleasure, business — men, Women, children. It takes a while sometimes for the r j world to recog- | nize its privileges; ( but when it does f^ 'It adapts itself promptly. Therefore, you who are in the world will ride a bicycle—a Another year.I.,selected.. ten acres, level 'soil all, alike,, rich 'soil, plowed five, acres, the other fiv.e were'not; ,all listed .at .the" same; tliije' 1 ; <'om prow faster on the laud plowed but yielded most, on tho laud not: plowed. ; As n lister is a double mold-board plow it throws'a furrow 'both' to the right and Ipft; at tho.'same time, and thus carries woods .seeds awriyfrom 'the corn row'a. ml deposits them under the furrows. Cimie here thirteen years ago and commenced to 'raise corn tliopld wny, but for ton years past have vised a lister. William Coleman in Farm, Field & Fireside, , • ! COLUMBIA . bicycle if you desire- the best the ' world produces; a Hartford, the next best, if anything short of a L Columbia will content you. f Columbias, $ 100; Hartfords, I $80 $60; for boys and girls, §50. f^QPE MFG.-CO.,^artford,Conn. : ri'4 . Boston, >'cw York, Chicago, < I ' San Francisco, Providence, Buffalo. A Catalogue—comprehensive, bottutit'ul—at any agency free, or by hiaH'f&rtwo 2-oont stamps. The book 1 ells of all tho new Ooliimbias and Hartfords CiNliniinro to JntrndiiM Diiffgy Points, Et oOIICIlOrS PHl-N'INIi. JlKii, CO.. I.cmlsiiaim. Jlo. . . Kreo Uit.ivli«ue. Boo. Jt. l<'u ilur, I . 130.12MO, Hocliestcr, N. Y. Pinups unit hnp- Dos Molnos AVinUnilll Winainills, iilicis. Dos &Tank Co.. Dos JMolnos, ®mwfmM>m 'wK^&m§*$fifr the the quantity Qf gvalu In proportion to the quantity of hone- used." Vlintiu-etl. To prqvlde a.pa maintain In good con- Shelter for Chlukx. . Where .there is no shelter, for little chicks in the .way of Shade, or open sheds which they cun resprt to during raliis, 'u- shelter can be made for them at a very small cost. Lay four blocks of wood ou a stone a foot thick down at the proper dlBttuu-o <o build a vail ])pn on, having the blocks for corners. Build the pen four or five rails high and cover with grass or straw topping It out so the rains of summer will not run through, This should be moved every few weeks to fresh ground which Is the work of but a few minutes and serves capitally fov phelter from sun and storm and the attacks of hawks. Under such a shelter the chicks and older fowls will take delight in wallowing and will enjoy themselves during the heated, parts of the day. In many parts of the conn* try where other shelter is jipt available this will answer every purpose and the nwtorials are always at ha nil. Patents. Trade-Marks, Examination ami Advice as to i'ntcntalillity ol. Invention. Send for "Inventors' Guide, or llow.f.o Get » i-atcut." PATBIOK OTAHHELL, V7ABHINOTON, D. 0. PARKER'S HAIRi BALSAM ClesmoB and bcaotitles the hair, Promotes a laxurlan* growui. Never Fails to Beotoro Gray Hair to its Youthful Color. Cures ecolp dineaaso It hftir FOB PLEASANT WORK easily secured through an eai ly application ' or Louul Agency to sell tha DAVIS ^CREAfr SEPARATORS to' farmers «nd Dairymen,' Onu style wap shown In laat number ot thia jouinal. Another will soon pa pictured out Meanwhile, write (or Handsome Illustrated BOOK Free. PAVJS & HANKIN BI.DG. ANU Mt'(J.. CO.; Solo Mannfaoturers.aW W, Lake St . And .Cause Disease, ASniO V HVS1CIANS Curo any iionto Ulsoaso in qno ttetvtiiiBUt (ouro or no P «y), «i»oulo . Block, Omaha, This uilvortlsement will bo chnnned monthly WELL MACHINERY Oees,o and turkeys have a pluce on every well stocked fanii' Hath are prolitable, and neither very hard to rear. > Cultivate the onions frequently bnt not deeply, .lust stir the surface half ' '' an Inch deep down. 4>tlou paatwaee fpv QB tU? fftw» is ft usually of jffffA |i]}puj'm«eo. ftUd one iw tvi*»t tt low, OR and Heep every weed i-oqnjres Homembor that lettuce abuudiiut moisture to iiwhc It crjsp, and If 1Ue weathev i^ tU'v give it water Ubovally. No nmw owning R flocU of eiieop c«n afford tq VP'UBO to alp Rl th? oarUest- possible nionieut. preve»tl T Qn -ie b?t' tpivttuw ourpj niicl safety Is found pnly iu taliijig tiUJP l>y the " , p«\jlJ»Sf '$8S(9 . .. - yjcea a>e tly». vpsjilts of Slowr OUy Engine & Iron Wor}>§, Successors to Pouli Mfg. Co Mli Weit Blevtnth jitiect, JAY jcy ^HJ P^?* 9 , »lUUlUI)milMIM»IIIUUUiUIIUIMtllll.Uli|tUIIIUIIII LOOD POISON ;*Bt-U» tojtfta^ , -ij*m$(m

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free