The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 31, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, March 31, 1897
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f^^^^^5^^R^*'^S^^ v ' -K 5 :**-^-'"',;.'"'-''''; %"""•''-' > •"" •:*'' ' JFHE ttPPim DE8 KOINES: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNtSaPAY. MAttOM 81. .Igfr T! -IMff Afl-t?*^ Qtff? Hf flftf ' »er, there wottld have beoft flo Milton, i tlon of American Independence, and ,1 A j JiU AUrj O aJ3Jlli.ai.UU • The modfej . n wltei who are nffw or jj ate tho 8ong O f Robert Burns, entitled, "A THE GREEKS, SUNDAY'S SUBJECT, fcfi« ftfitii "j Am Utbttir- IIMti to tfafe farrttcft an«l fo the Jlni-burlnim"— Rothrtn* til \ -Ttit-rmtiFjrlftft ftnrt llntik- H ttitf, T this lime, when that behemoth of abominations, M o- hafttinedahism, a f- ter having gorged iMlf oh the -'<mf- easses of a hundred thousand Armenians, Is trying to put its paws Upon one of the fairest of all nations, that of the Greeks, I preach this sermou of sympathy and protest, for every intelligent person on this side of the sea, as Well as the other side, like Paul, who wrote the text, is debtor to the Greeks, "he present crisis is emphasized' by the guns of the allied powers of Europe, ready to be unlimliercd against been out on the divine mission of making the world laugh at tho right vime, can he traced back to Aristophanes, the Athenian, and mah^ of the Jocosities that are now taken as new had their suggestions twenty-three hundred years ngo in the fifty-four comedies of that master of merriment. Grecian mythology has been the richest mine from which orators and essayists have drawn their illustrations and painters the themes for their canvas, and although now an exhausted mine, Grecian mythology has done a work that nothing else could have accomplished; Boreas, representing the north wind; Sisyphus, rolling the stone up the hill, rtrily'tb' have the same thiiig to do over again; TatttalUs, with fruits above him that he could not reach; Achilles, with his arrows; Icarus, with his waXen wings, flying too near the sun; the Centaurs, half man and half beast; Orpheus, With his lyre; Atlas, with the world on his back, all these and more have helped literature, from the graduate's speech on commencement day to RufUB Choatc's euloglum on Daniel Webster at Dartmouth. Tragedy and comedy were born in the festivals of Dlonysiua --«--, .-w«i» lt vw wu uujiinutuuu uftuiuni. • i * , * . the Hellenes, and I am asked to speak at Athena. The lyric and elegiac and ••••-- ""'" poetry of Greece five hundred before Christ has Its echoes in Teunysons, Longfellows and Bry- oC eighteen nnd nineteen hun- aftcr Christ. There is not an pulpit or editorial chair or out, Paul, with a master intellect of ths ages, sat in brilliant Corinth, the great , 'Acro-Corlnthus fortress frowning from j the height of sixteen hundred and eigh- ' ty-alx feet, and in tho house of Gains, , where ho was a guest, a big pile of ! , , money near him, which he was taking j Hof °f° r f room or cultured parlor or to Jerusalem, for the poor. Tn this let- I Int ^ 1| 8°»t farmhouse today in America A a .a _. h ' '* * " • • " — •-" —- /•%»» Tl1t1ttn«*« 4 L. « 1. _.«.! .. _l ^_^.^»_^J _t i_.l .. or Europe that could not appropriately 'employ Paul's ejaculation and say, "I am debtor to tho Greeks." The fact is this, Paul had got much of his oratorical power of expression from tho Greeks. That he had studied their literature was evident, when standing in the presence of an audience of Greek scholars on Mars' Hill, which overlooks Athens, .he dared to quote from ono of their own Greek poets.elther Cleanthus or Aratus, declaring, "As certain also of your own poets have said, 'for wo lll ' e a '8o his offspring.'" And he made ns largo as tho stato of New York, but j Accurate quotation, Cloanthus, one of •rti<l**iA i i_ ' « . . . * .»»-_ ... • ter to.the KoiuntiK, Avhich.:Chrysostom admired so much that he had it read to him twice a week, Paul practically says: "I, the Apostle, am bankrupt. I owe what I cannot pay, but I will pay as large n percentage as I can. It is an obligation for what Greek literature and Crock sculpture and Greek architecture aiid Greek prowess have done for me. I will pay all I can in installments of evangelism. I am insolvent to the Greeks." Hollas, as the Inhabitants call it, or Greece, as we call it, is insignificant in size, about a third what it lacks in breadth is makes up m height, with.its mountains Cylone, and Eta, nnd Taygetus, and Tymphres- tus, each over seven thousand feet in elevation, and its Parnassus, over eight thousand. Just, the country for mighty men to be born in, for in all lauds the most of the intellectual and moral giants were not born on the plain, but had for cradle the valley between two mountains. That country, no part of which is more than forty miles from the sea. has made its impress upon tho world as no other nation, and it today holds a first mortgage of obligatioi upon all civilised people. While we must leave to statesmanship and diplomacy tho -settlement of tho intricate questions which now involve all Europe, and indirectly al} nations. It 33 time for all churches, all schools all universities; a'rt !• arts; all literature to sound out in the moat emphatic way the declaration, "I am debtor to the Greeks." In the flrst place, we owe to their language our New Testament. All of it was flrst written in Greek, except the Book of Matthew, and that, written in the Aramean language, was soon put into Greek by our Savior's brother JTamos, To the Greek language we owe the best sermon ever, preached, tho »est letters ever written, the best visions ever kindled. All the parables in Greek, All the miracles in Greek; The sermon on the mount in Groolc Tho story of Bethlehem and Golgotha and' Olivet and Jordan banks and Galilean leaches and Pauline embarkation and Pentecostal tongues and seven trumpets that sounded over Patmos, have come the poets, having written: 'For we thine offspring things that creep are. All to the world in liquid, symmetric picturesque, philosophic, unrivaled Greek Instead of the .gibberish language iu which many of the natipns of the earth , at that time jabbered. Who can forget Jt and who can exaggerate its thrilline importance, that Christ and heaven were introduced to us iu the language of tbe Greeks? tho language in which Homer had sung and Sophocles dramatized and Pluto dialogued and Socrates Discoursed.and J^ycurgus legislated and Demosthenes thundered his oration on "The Crown?" Everlasting thanks to God that the waters of life wenj not handed to the worjd in the unwashed cup o£ corrupt languages from which nations had been drinking, but in the clean, bright, golden lipped, omerald- handled chalice of the Hellenes. Curtius wrote a whole volume tho Greek verb. Philologists «entury after century have, been measuring the symmetry of that language Jaden with elegy and philippic, drama J comedy, Odyssey and Iliad/ but i grandest thing that Greek language >r accomplished was to give to the I tlje benediction, the comfort, the • tfr{uUtat;io», the salvation of the Qos- j>el «f thjB Son pt God. For that we are the Greeks. Anfl while speakjflg pt our jWifjattQS, let m<> call yo H r atten- tortile fact that nmny of the iu- moral and theolpgic ft i pf the ages got tuuch of effectiveness froia U JS.PPPHIW to sco« at the hut 50 per coat pf the been Arc but the echo of the voice divine." And Aratus, one of their own poets, had written: "Doth eare perplex? Is lowering danger uigh? We are his offspring, and to Jove wo fly." It was rather a risky thing for Paul to attempt to quote extemporaneously from a poem in a language foreign to hlH, and before Greek scholars, but Paul did it without stammering, and then acknowledged before tho most distinguished' audience on the planet his indebtedness to the Greeks, crying out in his oration, "As one of your own poets has said." Furthermore, all the world is obligated to Hellas more than It can ever pay for its heroics in the cause of liberty and right. United Europe today had not better think that tho Greeks will not flght. There may be fallings back and vacillations and temporary defeat, but if Greece is right all Europe cannot put her down. The other nations, before they open tho port-hole's of their men-of-war against that small kingdom had better read of tho battle of Marathon, where ten thousand Athenians, led on by Mlltiades, triumphed over ono hundred thousand of their enemies, At that time in Greek council of war five generals were for beginning the battle and flve wore against it. Callimachus presided at tne council of war and had tho deciding vote, and Miltlades addressed him, saying: ' "It now rests with you. Callimachim, cither, to enslave Athens, or by insuring her freedom, to win yourself an immor- of Marathon, where- ton-*' thousand Athenians, led on by Miltlades, triumphed danger as they are at this moment. If they bow the knee to these Medes they are to bo givou up to Hippiaa, nnd you know what they will then have to suffer; but i£ Athens comes victorious out of this contest, she has it in her power to become the first city of Greece. Your vote Is to decide whether we are to loin battle or not. If wo do not bring on a battle presently,, some factious intrigue will disunite the Athenians and tho city will be betrayed to tho Medes, but if wo flght before there is anything •otton in tbe state of Athens, I believe Imt, provided the gods will give fair field nnd no favor. 'we are able to get best *-° it Vu tha engagement." •fhot ivan the vote of Oalllmaohus, and soon the battle opened, and iu full run the men of MjlUados fell wpo» the Persian hosts, shouting, -"On! Sons of Greece! Strike for the freedom o£ your country! Strike £or the freedom of your children and your wives, for the shrines of your father's gods, apd for the sepi|lohres of your sires! AU, all are UQW staked on the strife." While only one hundred and ninety-two Greeks fell, si* thousand four hundred Persians lay dead «p 9 n the field, »»d many of the Asiatic ijo^s who toofe to Man's a Man for a 1 That," wore only the long-continued reverberation of what was said and done twenty centuries before in that little kingdom thnt thc-powers of Europe are now imposing upon. Greece having again and again shown that ten men In the right aro stronger than a hundred inert in tho wrong, the heroics of Leonidas ahd Arlstides and Themlstocles will hot cease their mission until the last inan on earth Is as free as God made him. There ia not on either side of the Atlantic today a republic thru cannot truthfully employ the words of the te*t and. say, "I am debtor to the Greeks." But there is a -better way to pay them, and that is by their persona! salvation, which will never come to them through books or through learned presentation, because in literature and intellectual realms they' are masters. They can out-argue, out-quote, out- dogmatize you. Not through the gate of the head, but through the gate of the heart, you may capture them. When men of learning and might are brought to God they are brought by simples story of what religion can do for a soul. They have lost children. Oh, toll them how Christ comforted you when you lost your bright boy or blue-eyed girl. They have found life a struggle. Oh, tell them how Christ has helped you all the way through. They are In bewilderment. Oh, tell them with how. many hands of joy heaven beckons you upward. "When Greek meets Greek, then comes the tug of war," hut when a warm-hearted Christian meets a : man whp needs ; pardon and sympathy and comfort and eternal life, then comes victory. If you can, by some incident of self-sacrifice, bring to such scholarly men and women what Christ has done for their eternal rescue, you may bring them in. Where Demosthenic eloquence and Homeric imagery would fail, a kindly heart-throb may succeed, A gentleman of this city sends me the statement of what occurred a few days ago among the mines of British Columbia. It seems that Frank Conson and Jom Smith were down in the narrow shaft of a mine. They had loaded an iron bucket with coal, and Jim Homsworth, standing above ground, was hauling the bucket up by windlass, when the windlass broke and tho loaded bucket was descending upon tho two miners. Then Jim Henisworth, seeing what must be certain death to the miners beneath, threw himself against the cogs of the whirling windlass, and though his flesh was torn and his bones were broken, he stopped the whirling windlass and arrested the descending bucket and saved the lives of the two miners beneath. The superintendent of the mine ilew to the rescue and blocked the machinery. When Jim Hemsworth's bleeding and broken body was put on a litter and carried homeward, and some one exclaimed: "Jim; this is awful!'-' he replied: "Oh, what's the difference so long as I saved the boys!" What an illustration is was of suffering for others, and what a text from which to illustrate the behavior of our Christ, limping and lacerated and broken and torn and crushed in the work of stopping tbe descending ruin that would have destroyed our souls! Try such a scone of vicarious suffering as this on that man capable of overthrowing all your arguments for the truth, and he will sit down and weep. Draw your illustrations from the classics, and it is to him an old story, but Leyden jars and electric batteries and telescopes and Greek drama will all surrender to tho story of Jim Hemsworth's, <( Oh, what's the difference so long as I saved' the boys?" Then if your illustration of Christ's self-sacrlflce,drawn from some scene of todny.nml your story of what Christ hats done for you does not quite fetch him into the right way, just say to him, "Professor — Doctor— Judge! Why was H that .Paul declared ho was a" debtor -to the Greeks?" Ask your learned friend to take his Greek Testament; and translate for you, in his own Avay,' from Greek into English, the splendid peroration of Paul's sermon ou Mars. Hill, under the power of which the scholarly Dionystus surrendered, namely: "Tho times of this ignorance God winked at; but now commandeth all men everywhere to repent: because he hath appointed a day in the which- he will judge the world in righteousness, by that man whom he hath ordained; whereof he hath given assurance uu'to all men, in that he hath raised him from the dead." By tho time he has got through the translation frm the DAIHY AND POUMfflf. iNTEttESTlfcG CHAPTERS OUR MURAL READERS. Sacc<-»sful Jhirmfci-s Operate Thlft i>tpnrttnent 6t tho fnriti—A Fcttr tihitft ft« to the fare <>t 1,1 rn Stock nad 1'oultry. OU WILL find that a man who makes sure»that he washes his hands clean before he milks his cows will make his dairy farm pay better than the man. •who does not do that. It Is not that the money is made by that one net, hut it a man Relieves in the Importance of Httlo things he will make his business successful. Most men fall, not on the main issue, but on the little things. Scientists tell us that sunshine Is one of the best microbe killers and consumption cures. Dr. Stolker, Iowa fltate veterinarian, discovered on his trips through that state, that those cattle stalled nearest the light, wore freest from disease. This is a good point for dairymen to remember when overhauling tho barn or building a new one—i. e., put in more windows on the south side a.nd have the stable so arranged that the cows may receive sunshine. P. D. Coburn, before, the Kannas State Dairy association: "Those who were born tired, who lack what the phrenologist calls continuity; who arc without that uncomplaining patience, best typified in the average farmer's wife; who expect to get out of any machine more than they feed into it; who are not willing to pay for and read a good dairy paper; who do not like a cow and who don't wnsh before brdak- fast, are not cut out for dairying In Kansas or elsewhere." A friend tells us the following story and vouches for the truth of it: A neighboring farmer recently repurchased a cow which he had some three years before sold to a southern gentleman. She had been transferred to a farm iu another state, and had passed through tho usual ups and downs of a cow on tho diversified-farm plan. When brought back to her old homo, and the old stable door opened she walked in, and down the line, and without a second's hesitation sought and placed herself in her old tie-up, and in every way seemed delighted. On the appearance of the mistress of the farm the cow lowed and manifested joy unbounded. Is" there not a dairy iosson in this incident.? dampness kills the chicks, heat being lowered by rapid evaporation. 21. The reason that the hen that steals her ibest hatches so well Is because you do not give her all Sorts of eggs, such as large eggs, small eggs, and eggs from old hens and immature pullets, such as you put in the incubator. 22. Seftfl away the curious visitor just when your eggs are hatching. 23. Keep the incubator in a place of moderate temperature. A window on one side will make that eide cooler than the other. 24. Do not expect to hatch without Work. The man who expects to get. chicks by trusting to the regulator to keep'tlhe heat regulated does not deserve sucess. Work is required for other stock that Heed winter care, and the artificial hen is no exception, 25. Begin with one incubator, and learn, before you-try more than one. • 2G. No matter how milch you read, experience will be the best teacher, 27. Have your incubartor warm before you put in the eggs. 28. A child can not manage an Incubator, all claims to the contrary notwithstanding, Incubators are not toys. Do not turn over a man's work to a hoy. 29. Let the hull) of a thermometer touch a fertile egg. 30. In the winter the hen will not hatch over one-half of her eggs, nor raise one-half of her chicks. The incubator and brooder, if skillfully managed, will do better than this.—H. P. Jacobs, in Farm Poultry. Visitor—What, makes yc Tommy? Don't yon & Tommy (vieiotisly)-W«ll. liody cnmo In and said h Mis Proposal. Fred—He married the girl I to. Arthur—Well, don't worry, o vef it before he does, /Ott'U "Though you may boost no fnmilv ti>w To bring you power or pelt. Just hustle round and try to be An ancestor yourself.'' A child just b«rn. n y eat thnn-aa .oetbgenarlaii. Impure Blood tju< 'way vessels Jjj the harbor were OOB- Humed .in the shipping. Persian pppres- slop was achieved, a n.d, haye felt.tbfl JW ftp 1 Qreejau; lifcerty civiU?,9tiQ» wag western wprJd afltl Ra,d. Greek I think yoji will see his lip tremble 'and there will 'come a pallor on his face like the pallor on the sky at daybreak. By the eternal salvation of that scholar, that great thinker, that splendid man, something; to ness to tho Greeks, the Father, God-the£on, and God the Holy.Ghoet, be honor and glory and dominion and victory and song world without end. Amen. you will have done pay your indebted- And now to God No never were two true religions Every true Jew is at heart a Christian' The wqrfl Ohrist la only another form of the Hebrew wo,rd Messiah, B, 0 th W»flted. All Hebrews who ,lh,e Messiah way be called-' may make? a word--MessiahaBs Just anther word for Is ^e gray Ineal)»tor Voliitorit, 1. Hatching chicks with an incubator is a winter pursuit. • 2. The hen seldom sits in winter, hence she and the incubator do not conflict, 3. Hens that lay in winter can not produce as fertile eggs at that time as in tho spring, for the cold season prevents exercise, the hens become fat and the pullets are not as fully matured, while the male, if he* lias a frosted comb, suffers from the cold, or becomes too fat. and is unserviceable. 4. Do not use extra large eggs, or small! eggs. Have all eggs of normal size, and of perfect shape. 5. Do not be afraid to watch your incubator. It pays as well to keep awake at night to watch a hundred chicks hatch out as it does to keep awake to save a $5 calf from loss when itiis dropped, and the chicks are worth more than a calf. !C," No incubator has brains. It will regulate, but can not think. ( 7. When chicks die in the shell the qhances are that too much of., a draught of air passed over them. When the h,bn is hatching, she will light if even a feather is lifted' from ; her. ; ' She will not allow the slightest change of temperature, and she will hatch as well in a dry place as in a moist location. 8, Dry, warm nests in winter, and moist nests in summer, is an old proverb, hence the moisture depends on the season. Less is required in the incubator in the winter. 9, As the chicks progress in the eggs they give off heat, hence be careful of the lamp, hot water, or whatever the source of heat may bo. 10, Too much moisture covers the egg and excludes the air from the chick within the egg. tiinadlun Pork. The St. Louis Butchers' and Packers' Mngusstuo is paying- some attention to the question of Canadian pork. The Magazine gives the claims of tho Canadians in the following sentences: 1. The great progress the pork-packing trade has made iu the last few years in Canada, completely changing the business here. Formerly nearly all our requirements were imported from tho United States, but now Canada supplies nearly all its'wants by Canadian products. In 1886 the imports into Canada amounted to 25,000,000 pounds of meats; last year the imports were reduced to only 4,000,000 pounds. Our exports have increased at. a still greater ratio, in ISSli being 9,000,000 pounds, whereas in 1S95 the. exports were 42,000,000 pounds. 2. The benefit to farmers in having a market at all packing centers considerably over tho prices paid in the United States packing points. 8. The bearing it has on the butter and cheese industries, stimulating the raising of hogs in connection with the butter and cheese factories throughout the country. This is especially applicable to the Province of Quebec, and we look for a large increase in hog raising in the Province on these lines. •1. The bearing the speculative markets in Chicago have on the packing business here, where at times, by reason of • a short or long speculativfi interest, they are enabled to advance or depress value without any relation to its cost or Intrinsic value. A packer in Canada would not stock up as should be done in the packing season, as he would be at the mercy of any sudden change in the speculative markets in Chicago, 5. Coat to consumers—We believe that with the large supplies in Canada, and the competition amongst Canadian packers, the cost to consumers generally is less than if importing was depended upon; in any case, iu only two or three articles ia cost raised, whereas, in the other ar- tlclee more generally used, the cost ia less than in the United States. 0. We would also draw your attention to cottonseed oil. This is imported from tho United States, and pays a duty of 20 per cent., or three-fourths 'cents, per pound. It is used to make compound lard to sell against pure lard. It does not seem to the packing trade that,this is an equitable,.rate of, duty, and wo would suggest that it be changed to at least 30 per cent, on edible cottonseed oil, but not'to affect " Sty Mood was ont of ortlur, nnd Hood's Sarsapurllla. It 1ms purlncd my *clicvod me of rheumatism, kldiicy' trouble anj 'I nick hciulnchcs. I am how able to do o.goqddav'1 work, lUicumattsm has troubled' five i'rinco I vu n child, but I am now cutlreiy well.''-Mia PiioKira BAU.KY, Box 445, Pngadeno, California, ! I Hood's Sarsaparilia la the l>est— In fact the Ones Truo Blood /ft ''* '•J'lMyMi^VVviVViTfflVlM^ IW.L DOUGLAS $3 SHOE BEST IN THE WORLD. <g For 14 years this shoo, by merit alone, -hu <> distanced all competitors, 2> Indented by over 1,000,000 wearen BS the j | beat in utyle, " of any shoe I ) ever offered at ^a.OO. " ". J It in made in all tbe LATEST SHAPES and | STYLES and of every variety of leather. (i Ono dealer in a town given exclusive cola < i anil advortiBod in loool paper on receipt of () reasonable order. G^Writo for catnlogiie to {I W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Moos. (ji the oil imported other purposes. for soapmakera or 11. No currents of air can pass through an incubator without a plentiful supply of moisture, but in the in- oubators that have no currents but lit* tie moisture is needed. 12. Do not take out the cb,iclfs un- tij you believe all are hatched. If you take them out the heat wjl| suddenly drop, find you will let in the cold air On the eggs. Never disturb the eggs when chiclis are h,atchjng, 1-?. Tost your Incubator wjtjj moisture, no moisture, plenty of air, TO d ajr shut off, as each incubator mav 4}ffer from th,e otUer. 14, jgggs wju be 8 ,,. ea if j when the eggs are turned, jt j g O f consequence to pool them, 15. If the <?hlcks do not batch out by the twenty-first day your heat is too W, K the chlclvg begin to hatch on the eighteenth day yom- heat was er high, put l ' vUe «***« together, * he e «ss guineas; * JleUdiaj; for Uorsi'X. It is a common practice for liverymen to use sawdust as bedding for horses where that is abundant and straw is hard to get. But if you raise grain we should advise you to save what is needed for bedding, no matter though the sawdust be offered free. Sawdust with manure makes it very hard to rot, much more so than is straw, though both, being carbon, have scarcely any manorial value. Market gardeners object to having sawdust in manure piles, though they always xsom- post-their manure before using, It la better to use either bedding as economically as possible, and without doubt Ions straw bedding can be u«od with less waste than can sawdust, partly because it is Jess absorptive, The excrement, either liquid or solid, passes through tho straw without doing more than discolor it. So by -shaking out and drying the straw can be used repeatedly until it IUIH rotted Jind broken up. The liquid manure is best gaved not by absorbent bedding, bur by a layer of three or four inches of wood loam underneath the horae or' cow This also is much better for horses' feet than standing on hard floors. nlf-lim* rtfl «.«. n j *,.. ^ ^ . r-* M« and health making are included 'in the; 1 waking ,of HIRES Rootbcer. ' The pre'pa-" ration of this great temperance drink is au event of importance in a million well regulated homes. HIKES Rootbeer is full of good health. Invigorating, appetizing, satisfying. Put some up to-day and have it ready to put down whenever you're thirsty. Made only by The Charles E. Hires Co., Philadelphia. A package niakes S gallons. Sold everywhere. POMMEL The Best Saddle Coat. SLICKER Keeps both rider and saddle per* fectly dry In tho hardest storms. Substitutes will disappoint. Ask tqr 1807 Hsh Brand Pommel Slicker- it Is entirely new. If not for sale In • vo "r town, write for catalogue to _A. J. TOWER. Postoti, Mass, SPECIAL J)FFER. On Receipt: of $2,73 and This Advertisement We Will Send YOU I Gal, Guckenheimer Rye Whiskey, TWHJ.VB YJUU8 CSW, aefoi-jupor bo? t or, It yuiT)»oi'«r, wo will ?, o.., y iior. w> to you c. O, U, on reculpt of W c«nU from you ot>et ' Om Complete K»HMo«Ctit>'otWh!8 , »«e, , WrIW for It, OENBRAI. 8UPPILY CQ,, General Offlcet, 187 Ea»t Klnilo Street, qHICAQO, H-U, t.u nuiu B m kell(1 ,|il<. j.U. with your order, either of wood or concrete, A chopped straw lying on this oarth will Prevent tbe animal from being Boiled with It The «rm flooring SU5lS cleaued out once « week and replaced with »e>v, with the oxcvewent i has abEorhea tt wUl then b e ,5f.rtck, S It the loam is scarce it m ay be and used repeatedly untU It sorb,ed an u i« capble of Cultivator. little — JJWiantJy, ttap m i tt» flUita to w question of cow? Ja the dairy is be- com•till is %brfi

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