The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 21, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 21, 1895
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Page 7
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mm &->%^«?rr * '•'-* .*>}• J'*!**? f'^4*,:* \» *• t py?.}*? .>-1 • $, -I?. ->«' . IAt» SfitSffc f<? T'OIJrt HAl.MJfttS. ^CW J?8tk tal-rol needs close t Any imparity, however rapidly s{$feadsr just as yeast ..., ..ad it quickly taihts the meat, fftsh ovefy piece Sihd b'ciil the brifW to Jiiibte all itftpiirities, ihougli its shit is feiieap it Is better in most cases to f"e* sack in new btine and throw the old CfcSfhorttro Ahy tSttte after btislies afe in full loaf "is good fof ctitting ttidtti dOWh Witit a ol destroying them. This is '' usually recflttiended tot August, but at this late date the buds will ofteb start 'j,' ia Spring, If cut now, what sprottts ?''"starts Way be effectually destroyed by leavjtig the bfttsh oVeu them to dry attd ' bui'BiBg it ft month later, ' .JtfiEtitfG StfJIMEfc BUTtERi Thet'6 is not so much good Suffitnet Mtter made as formerly. It it is difficult to get it good enough to retain its llavoruntilWintet. The more enterprising farmers use creameries for butter making, but the butter from whose cream has never soured does not keep Well as that mndo in the old- fashioned way from sitting the cream \n pans, It requires more care to make "£ood butter by the old-fashioned process, but the butter is enough better to pay for it. TIIINNINCfS OF BEETS KOtt GREENS. It is almost impossible to plant beets so they will not need thininng. A large porportion of the seed are double, and • will make two plants where ono would be bettor. But the thinning of beets, nnlike those of other vegetables, are valuable. Th6y make del.pious gre ens, and to most liking the beet is never quite so good as when young and cook- oil root and top' together. What are Hot wanted for the table are equally relished by sows and pigs, for which they mako an excellent food. , ALSIKE CLOVEIt. Farmers who arc growing alsike for the first time need to be reminded that, unlike red clover, it bears seed in the iirst crop of blossoms. It is customary, therefore, to let it get rather more advanced before cutting, to save tho seed. But if cut just as it comes into bloom some of the heads will ripen • their seed. There is no second crop, alsike' being a biennial, and dying after cutting' the second year of its growth. It is necessary, therefore, to plow as soon as possible after the alsike is off, or weeds will fill the vacancies it has left. I TIMOTHY INFLOAVER. ' I Most fiu.mers allow timothy to become too ripe before cutting, under the impression that its seed is very nutritious. Even if it were, its amount is not sufficient to make it worth consid- ing, and more than all that is gained in the seed is lost iu' the woody character of tho straw. But if timothy has got in full bloom it "is best to let this drop off before cutting, as it makes the hay very- dusty. Tho proper time to •cut timothy is as soon as tho head appears,, before it gets into bloom. Its weight is then less, but the quality of the hay is enough better to offset the deficiencies in quantity. VACANT SPACES IN HOEtt CROPS. There is always more or less loss from missed hills in corn and potatoes. If there were not the yield of these crops would average better than it does. If the vacancies are seen early enough replanting with the same crop is the best policy, but even up to the 10th of July there is chance to plant iu u hill of beans or a cabbage if the soil is rich enough, which will be worth nearly as much ns the original plant would have been if it had not failed. It does not pay to plant corn in* thus late, as it will not ear or ripen, and will only make extra labor in handling • stalks when Husking, I CHERRY TREES IN ORASS, • The cherry tvee-needs a dry soili"' and if in grass the crop is none tho worse, though the grass should bo kept low by, pasturing o;< with the scythe, for convenience in getting around among tho trees to harvest the fruit. .We • have seen some places whore the cherry crop seemed to be injured by removal of the sod from under the trees, The fruit was wormy -and poop. It was not loss of fertility that caused thjs'dif- feronce, for a thin skimming of sod coujd not jnuko the soil nuiob, jf any, poorer, But it did make the soil around the trees much wetter iu early Spring, ajid this probably js wjmt injured the ll'uit. BUNQAHJAN OUASS. M<wy farmers have got in the Juabit of supplementing a ilotiojent bay prop, bj sowing Hungarian gvass or millet, ' Th,oy are both hot weaUiov crops, and jjijvy be spwn on ground in good tilth any time in. June tuid up to tlio 10th of July. It ia. better to sow tolerably ear* }v o«.spc9«ft( <tf tbQ difficulty jn avyro; 'lojttle, oyops ftftftr tUp J — '-- «}iprt<t fttty diher. Tito 1nft<t ly ftg ftoftfclMo of Uniform fertility ftiid if plti/splfate is fcoftn it, rtiu-t r«. p'iit trti etfelily. A sttty missed IbftnigH th8 field frteftftft barley too green frtr It fir* veatiflf. and that will blow out with tlie chaff When cluahtut tip.' OHf the fai-mer Waits for ttir> ttutflerous spots to fipien tii6 other wilt become over i-ipts and be stained, besides also most likely lacking itt Weight. A failure In barley is more easriy made than in arty other grain, Hhd this makes many farmers disinclined to grow it. blltlNG StlMiilSR FltUif S. The patent evaporators have been mainly purchased by farmers with large orchards for preserving apples. They pay Well for this, but it still ttfdto profitable use of them is fouhd in drying raspberries iitid blackberries. There dods hot seem to be the danger of glutting the market with the Summer fruits that there is With evaporated apples. Prices might go much lowei' than they ever have, and yet leave a good profit to the evaporator who grows his own fruit, With the conveniences for evaporating there need be no compulsion to force fruit upon a glutted market, as the dried product will sell high enough to not six or eight cents a quart for undried fruit. Much is bought by evaporating factories at lower rates, but it is still better for the grower to have the facilities for doing this work himself, thus getting all the profit from the fruit'that there is hi it. SENDING MILK IN CANS. Milkmen have learned by extens've experience that it is unsafe to put milk fresh from the cow in tightly closed cans for market without; first thoroughly cooling it. A virulent poison is likely to be thus developed. Farmers' and others only once in a while having occasion to send away milk may not understand this fact as well. The airtight fruit can is the most convenient package for doing up a quart of milk to send to a friend or for a child, and unthinkingly the now milk fresh from the cow is more apt to be put up under the impression that it will keep longer. The milk should be entirely cooled before being sent away. If long keeping is desired bring it quickly to a boilinir heat in the cans, then seal them so that the air forced out in boiling may be kept out, and milk cnn be kept sweet several; days i nt least,- aud> longer if everything hns .been done carefully. SELECTING 'STRAWBERRY PLANTS. When the strawberry harvest is on is the time to provide for the now strawberry bed next year. There are very few beds that do not contain entirely too groat variety of plants for profit, and in some tlie yield is not'only small, but the product inferior. If the plants , are taken early in Spring or in "August,', thpre is. sure to bo a largo proportion of these inferior specimens, but if marked now while in bearing, only the best need be taken for the new, bed. It is not advisable to plant old sets that have borne a crop. A layer from one of these started now, and given good care, will be much .more vigorous and productive next season. And it; is better to set a new strawberry bed every year than to rely on the old one. The extra labor in new setting is not greater than that needed to keep the old bed iu tolerable condition, and the product of the now bed will be greater. Besides, the fruit will, always'bo larger and more salable. THE OX-EYE BAISY. Were it not such a troublesome weed, the ox-eye daisy would be really a pretty llower. When city people visit the country at this season they find the daisy in full bloom, and it js » common occurrence for ladies of tho party to ask the astonished farmer if they may be allowed to pick some! Of course, the fsirmer gives consent, sometimes artfully hiding his chagrin at letting the visitors see how full of weeds.his meadows have grown, A good many prejudices have to be removed before a good farmer can see much beauty in an ox-eye daisy. It spreads rapidly when once introduced, and is worst on poor land or rich laud poorly seeded, Strong grower as it seems tp'bo, heftvi' ly seeding with rod clovor seed w alsike will keep most of it from growing. Tho aim should be to have every particle of surface covered with clover. The ox-eye daisy apparently does 'not start quite so early as the clover, and germinates most freely where it JinU. vacant spaces to be filled. NEW POTATOES FKOSI UALIKQRNJA, A twin'of twelve curs loaded with potatoes has loft San Fnvnoisco for Chicago. Now potatoes cost in California one cent per ppnnd. Tbo transportation is one cent per povwl, and it is ex^ peeled, that they pan be wholesaled when, tliey arrive at tln'co cents pey pound' Shipping CtvlU'orjUa potatoes JSast h&s never b'een kiwi boffli'o, fraju, which, it appenrs that tlie }uter-S,taJte commerce j llw has npt interfered" wHb this branch of transportation, bans it Jws been helped bv to Jho rftilrand cheaper' rates, of Two links. r\& wtitwe. mmm 0? tut BANK OfWOrttt$t£M.Y,,ANOOf tOLEDO, IA*, TILLS the H«publteati, Cofilter&towh, it. ¥.] —._ peoftte at the pfeiSHfll af£ IfaVelj itig a pace that would surprise the good old Wives and kttlckerfcockefed -grand* fathers of a hundred years ago. Things ate hot dotte by degrees or stagse in these days, but With t fush &hd hUrfJF fthd says "no" to every setback. In fact, this is the treat leading trait of the American Deo&ie, and it never fails td attract the Attention bf other n&tiohS. ¥ his constant hurry and evef-foresent business pressure has not been without its effect Upon the nerves of the race, and every year witnesses the inc&fea&e of nervous disease. Medical 'science, however, has been keeping abreast with the tlniee, and freta the vety demands made upon It there have sprung new departures and discoveries. A reporter recently met Mr. Phillfr Of. Weltihg, who la President of the Bank of Worcester ana of the Toledo City Bank of Toledo, Iowa) in the handsome little town of Worcester among the hills of Otsego County, New York, and ttftt Conversation 'drifted . to the present topic. Mr. Welting hkd been a sufferer from locomotpr a taxi a for twenty-five years, something which none but those who have themselves been afflicted by the disease can appreciate. Knowing that he had traveled far and wide in search of some beneficial treatment for his affliction, the reporter asked the President to'give him some facts In his own' 'case/ He responded ^willingly, tes, I suffered twenty-flve years from locomotor ataxla," Mr. Welting said, "and during all that time I was seeking some relief. Well, I found It In Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Of course I have It yet, to some extent, but I'm feeling better and my legs arc stronger than ever tiefore. I never did have much faith In either doctors or medicines, and my long siege of suffering helped along this distrust In them. Why, I could scarcely walk any distance at all and could hot stand long without my knees yielding beneath my own weight. A person cannot conceive of the suffering such a state brings upon the sufferer, i "I would go to I^lorlda every year, and visited almost every health resort In the country. I went to/the Sanitarium at Iowa Falls, Iowa, and also the very best In Michigan, but they didn't do me any good. I took the full course of their;-baths 'arid- massage and rubbing- without receiving the least benefit. I 'thought I would have to give up all hope of ever curing myself. Finally I heard a good deal about Pink Pills through common report, and although, as I said, I had no faith in medicines of any kind, I was induced to try them. Well, I took:several boxes without deriving any apparent benefit, but was advised to keep.lt.-up; SP, when I went to Flprlda that year,—three years ago this summer—I took'..a large-quantity with me. After'some months I stopped taking them, but my legs had become so much stronger and my ataxla had been so moderated that I could stand and walk better, than I had done for years. Pink Pills did it, and you ban well imagine how I feel, toward them. They did what nothing else could do." '• ' During the entire interview Mr. Welting remained standing and. evidently did not experience the slightest dlscom- fprt In spite of the protracted period of 'his affliction, .Although"well' along in years he \s still actively engaged In financial enterprises that necessitate a vast amount of mental and nervous energy. Suffice it to say he lacks neither, but makes his Influence felt wherever he is known. Besides being President -of the Worcester Bank Mr. Welting Is also Presidents the Toledo City Bank of Toledo, Iowa, where his advice and sound business policies are A controling element. His commendation of Pink ?llls came unsolicited and with the sincerity ol one who feels what he says. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the elements nec^csary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves, They are for sale by all druggists, or may be" bad by ipajl from Dr, W'M^ros' Med. Co., Schenectady, N, Y,, for 60 cents per boxi or 9lx boxes for $2,50, Although the recent dlscUsstdft 6f thS origin of the dog canhdt Ije laid td have Settled the i6ng*c6fitr$v6fted question, there seems to be a decided dfift of opihiofi aindfif flalufalistS W the theory that our tiumefotta varieties of domesticated doga are descended iiot frdm a single species, but ff6in several kinds of wild animals, as, fdf instance, the wolf and the Jackal. There are re* corded examples of tamed wolves, Which ia gentleness, love fof their masters and intelligence showed a truly dog-like cattaclty* With fefard to tamed jackals, Darwin has pointed out that, when caressed, they Juffifi about for Joy, wag their tails, lower their ears, lick their master's hands, crouch down, and even throw themselves on the grotind, feet upwards. When frightened they carry their' ,talla between their legs. Oh the other hand, it is un^ derstood that, whatever animal we may consider his progenitor, the domestication of the dog began at an epoch exceedingly remote. The fossil remains of a large dog have been found in tertiary deposits, and there is no doubt that the dog existed in a domesticated state during prehistoric times. His bones are discovered in the shell-heaps of Denmark and in the lake dwellings of Switzerland. The dog meets us in the dawn of history, for such varieties as the hound, greyhound and watchdog are depicted on Egyptian monuments five thousand years old. It is well known that in Egypt the dog was worshiped under the title of. Anubis, and dog mummies have been found. There is mastiff figured on an Assyrian sculpture belonging to 640 B. 0. The fact is often overlooked that dogs were used by the Greeks and Romans not only in tho chase and for hunting down escaped prisoners, but for war, being armed for that purpose not only with spiked collars, but with a coat of mail. It is said that Corinth was on one occasion saved by fifty wnr-dogs, which foiled a night, attack of the enemy, fighting until all were killed but one, which succeeded in; arousing the garrison. It is worth noting that, according to some naturalists, the Newfoundland and Si Bernard dogs form a group by themselves, derived neither from wolves nor Jackals, but from a distinct species ol progenitors. It is a disputed question whether the Newfoundland dog is indigenous to North America or was introduced either by the Norwegians in the year of 1000 or by Cabot in 1497. Bearing on .this question is the interesting fact that thje Norwegians have ;dogs closely resembling the Newfoundland breed. The Dingo dog of Australia does certainly seem to constitute a distinct, indigenous species, : since it is 'now found in both a wild and a domesticated state in that country, and its fossil remains are associated with those of extinct mammals. ' ABSOLUTELY A fact biici«n*tJ fay Bicj-tle Oi«tfe< ti "Jflck, what 16 the ditfersnce betweeff you and the prodlgM non?" "Catt't gues*,' 1 , , "You have never been given the tatted eaif," _ KlidCked Otlti Reporter—1 suppose you realized a large SUM of mon«y o& yont- lest fight, didn't you? Pugilist—Naw, 1 didn't realise nothing until l came to, a week after der scrap. ttometeoicer'* ideal Country. Cut this out and send it to £*< A. Hornbeok, Land Commissioner of the Kansas City Fittsbtitg and Gulf Railroad, 7th and Wyandotte Sts,» Kansas City, Mo., giving your address plainly, and receive in return a handsome 7 column, 8 page paper finely illustrated minutely describing a new Country opened up from Kansas City to the Gulf of Mexico. The best agricultural and fruit laud in the United States are in Missouri and Arkansas. If you are seeking liealth,you will find it along this railroad. The finest climate, h ,h altitude, pure spring water, abundance of timber. Plenty of rain. No blizzards. No hot winds. Winters mild. Summers cool. Tho very best fruit and potato lands in tho world on the sunny slopes of the beautiful Ozarks. Handsome colored pamphlet and descriptive price list of every im- inaginable kind of laud sent free. Come quick while lands are yet cheap. With land from the snows of the North to the tropical Gulf to select from, you arc bound to bo suited. A Woffiaa With & Lints Bffittty.?f SI* Veftrs ftgd Mfv Und !4fS* of Hancock coUBty* disagrei; separated, tie went west and she fed charge of the farm The wife late and early it fid prospered. The bnnd dfeW ft pensldtt of |6,60() a«d turned to his old, home, Jte told „ wifrof his good fortune) and niked j_ be tnkeh back., Mrs. Combs lottked.be* yond the money with which he thought • to tempt her, atid sawbnly the«fa!tlileS9 husband who hnd deserted her. She turned him from her door and bade him go his way, Mrs. Combs is no common woman.. She knew a s«>un« drel when she met him in theroftd.— Louisville _CotMntr6ifil thn Cooldit Mali. He—Arctic explorers are the safest tnem in the world to ttust yourself to. She-Why so? , , . ..' . Be—They are always cool in time of greatest danger. - • 'if! BERLIN'S PRIVATE POST. '?W- The Quality of Taut. Tact IB not dishonesty, writes Prances B, Lanlgan. It does not mean the suppression of the truth nor the expression of an untruth, but it does mean the withholding of gratuitous disagreements front arguments in which they are quite superfluous; it alsp means the effort to Induce an agreement Kindly when possible, and if an agreement Is impossible it demands a gracious acceptance of opposing views,' Tact cannot 'be $aid to be synonymous with policy; tact Js always honest ana policy cannot invariably be said to have that distinguishing To Q}«w*ee ti»o Effectually yet gently, when costive or bjiiouB, er when the Wood is impure or sluggish, to permanently cure habitual con9tipatK>n,.ta awaken the kidneys arid liver to a healthy activity, without iv- rttating or weakening them, to dispel headftche?, Ififtl^ Pr Jeyeps use gyrup 01 FJp. - _ Jeypme , is jo denowpe tFe' teftbllify Pf ' It Rivals the Government Service In Cheapness. Berlin has had for some years past a private postal company for the delivery of letters and packages, and students of the .postal question arc somewhat astonished to learn that this concern Ivals the government postofflco in cheapness and pays annual dividends of 25 per cent. The private post, carries a letter ordinary weight within the bounds of the city at two pfenninge, or about 6 7-10 mills. Last year. the, private post carried 2,250,000 packages. The company employs 1,000 men and many horses. The private post charges ess than the public post for packages,, circulars, and the like, and does a great deal of the work for business houses that in New York is accomplished by special delivery wagons .and messengers in the employment of the house. Some business houses save large sums annually by making use of the private post, " The capital of the concern 'is not large, for its 25 per cent, dividend was made last year from net profits of about $100,000. It has been suggested that the great European capitals should have like private posts and establish an international exchange for letters and packages in competition with the Postal Union. But the Jaws of most European countries, like those pf the United States, secure to the government a monopoly of business strictly postal. to Her Sny. The story of a scene at a funeral at the Mount Morlah Baptist Church, on Bull Skin .Creek, has reached this place. Miss Madia Walsh had'died apparently and the funeral was being held at the church. When the coffin was opened for a last look uoveral persona declared the £irl was not dead. The undertaker noticed a spasmodic motion of the girl's hand. -In a moment the supposed corpse nose and sat up in the coffin, ex-.claiming: "Thank God!" She said she was conscious all the time, but could give no sign. Tobacco-Twisted Nerves. Millions of men keep asking for stimulants boctume tho nervous system in constantly irritated by nicotine poison. Chewing or smoldntf destroys manhood und nerve power. It's not a habit, but a disease, and you will find a guaranteed cure in No-To-IJuu. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Book free, Address the Sterling Remedy Co., New York City or Chicago. Spicy and Rare. "Now write something striking," the editor .cried. /'Let it be on some subject' both spicy and rare." And the smart young reporter smiled oft as he wrote Of the underdone steak- of a cinnamon • bear. Cupid's Triumph. "I wonder why so short a man as Bimley should marry such a tall girl us Miss Tupper?" "Probably the same reason that induced Miss Tupper to marry a little fellow like Bimley." _____: - HALL'S CATARRH CURB is a liiqud and is taken internally, und acts directly upon the blood und mucous surfaces of the system. Send tor testimonials, free, Sold by Dmuslsts, 75c. P. J, CHENEY & CO.. Proprs , Toledo, O. ' Tolstoi's latest work is a rewriting of the four gospels,' in wbioh he makes them "harmonize" with his idea. of .how they should have been written, f lean recommend Piso's Cure for Consumption to sufferers from Asthma.—B. 1). TOWNSBNB, Ft. Howard, Wls.,.May 4, '94. The largest diamond, the "Braganssn," Is of about the'size of a goose egg. It •weighs exactly UK ounces and is valued at «§5,000,Oq(X ^ FITS— AllFltn stopped freebyJ>r,KI!nc»8Gr«int Nerve Kestorer. No Fits after the a W d»y'» wso. Jllirveloua cures. Treatise am 82 trial bottlefrevt) Pit wu.es. Bend to Lir. KUuu.CBtl A>'cliHt.,l'l'ilu.,fu, Ohio has the largest number of pensioners— Off.SST; New York being second with 89,642 i Pennsylvania being third with 80,878. ' ' ... t-3 "Hanson's Hfefflo Corn Salve." Wwrnntsil to cmo or money refunded, Auk your it fur U, JCitoe }6 cents. f DO tfou EXPECT - i To Become a Mother? If so, then permit us to say that Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription ia ' • indeed a true, -, "Mother's Friend,'} FOR IT MAKES <' || Childbirth Easy by preparing the- 4 ,* system for parturition, thus assisting Nd*V?$g lure and shortening " tabor.'» The painful -,.^ ordeal of childbirth is robbed of its . and the dangers thereof greatly lessened. • to both mother and child. The period of confinement Is nlso shortened, the mother,, strengthened and an abundant secretion of,,, nourishment for the child promoted. Send twenty-one (21) cents for The Peo- , trie's Medical Adviser, 1000 pages, over -500 . illustrations, giving all particulars. Sev-* eral, chapters, of this greats family doctor book are devoted to the consideration of j diseases peculiar to women with sugges*' tions as to successful home treatment bt-j same. Address, World's Dispensary, MedU! cal Association, Buffalo, N. Y. . • ! EDUCATIONAL. flGflDEMY OFTtiE SflGRED The course of Instruction In thli Academy, oonducttd, - ', by the Uellgloua of the Bacred Heart, embraao tk* >( /,',. whole range of Bubjecti Decenary to constitute a noils," and refined education. Propriety of deportment, for. » tonal nealne«8 and the principles of morality are 6W*V jeots of utuoa-lng attention. Extensive Brounds^af.^ A ford tho pupJU every faolllty for useful bodily exjr- ' clsat their health 1» an object of constant collcitiid«, v j and In sickness they are attended with maternal oar«.' Pall term opens Tuesday, Sept. Sd. , For further pat. .f Oculars, adcfross VMK 8U»KBIOK, .^,Academy SacrcH Heart. St. Jo««pji, Mo« l '. i , Bicycle Repairing Nickle Plating. tbe west. ' Seudus your \york-, i Satlafactlongniaran j • leed. Our nlckollne Is tbo tlnust In tho land. , , PACEMAKER BICYCLE ' Dos Blolncs, Iowa, Snmner's Clover Reply. 'When the Prince de Jolnville was at Bathurst, many years ago, he was received by tbe Boy^l Afriq^n Corps, black troops officered by white men. He attended a dinner party, wherein inu- la,ttpes appeared Jn full evening dress, low bodices, lace handkerchief an^ fans, Afterward, dining at WashJpgton •with Charles guroner, the great abolitionist, the prince aroused himself by telling about Ms Batauyet dinner, ana asked Sumner whether lie had evp.r given n}8 arm to ft negress, The prince a,wftited his answer with gome curiosity, tp »ee whether he would dare 8U' ewer }» the afilrniative before. tlie American ladies, who were'quite sensitive ou the cplpr question; Vut lie got out of It very adrpHly. "My dear prince," said, he, "to every rellgjgn. eacii has bis own share of work, I a&d, yov practice, pqn't let uj the two tnjngp up "Qraye, the guardian of our dust, Grave, the treasury of the skies, Ry*13very atom of thy trust Beats in hope ugalp to rise." If the «al>y t» C»t«t»»« -yeeta j)e pure and use tbut old and w«U4r|ed remedy, JfBS. Wlfisixjw's 8QQTiutiqfiviiV>' fpr Children Teetlilng, «reat Britain contains 089 pensioners who reoeiye'every quarter cb,eoks from the United Btfttes treasury. than ajs Captain' Tbomos L, Henry, the once noted guerrilla of ^Kentucky, will BOOH become a preacher- __ _ .. of l*«rU»' '*'«»» ftt wight; pwt, is a We Jn ft moves the bowels in the morning." Pttinuei Minturn Pepk, the bapuelor aad lives » bermiWik big old farm bouse in Alabama. Molncr* >vl»o fcwye Mi^U I'urliCr'i, QlHgor Tonlo • "ura TnVtm fiftH >wn<. « s mow tlnvii pftevwsa}- i wry lot w of dWets mid wejikuoss j UW to » John p. Wilier, ft Connecticut owns ft fpur-legged ohipken,, A live-Jegged cow and ft tailless hprse. but It m w out tljo corps, «n_g vrU' is t . » «onsji(v Ion ^ Mies LiHftB Homiltpn, a medical ftdyjser of tb,? p< L POWBESED (PATENTED) The ttrongest ___ ....... .~r-, t .,. made. Unlike other Lye, It being ,',•,,';• a fine powder and packed In r — iwlth removable lid. the con: ore nlwuys ready lor use, make tlio bent pertutuqd Hard, In 20nilnut.es without to«(Ho, j tbt> best for cleansipg waste pi-. , V4 aieinfeutlDK olnkB, cioeots, washluj; S bottles, paints, trees, oto. i -^ < . "^ Qea. Ac;enta,,Pliila.iPa.-' PROFITABLE DAIRY WORK Can only be accomplished with-the very', of tools and " "" «"«ii«- Wlth a Davis rator on tho sure of more butter, while milk is a val- Farmers w»l take to get u Illustrated mailed r^BB "x**^*" Agents \ DAVIS 6e BANKIN BLDO,« jeP$,J Cor. Randolph & Peacbprn 8ts,, Qhlcaijo. you to 60 1 Ul hub* to son to liftve bet of low ^y to tH vpui' BWJr c, l^'o. pf tire* Kratzer Carriage BUGGIES, QARRlllsr WAQOM ,...j. .-t. „_ t_. _JF.. ".^j^^ „ ^ c r < ^ vvw^fef^r^PI

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