The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 21, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 21, 1897
Page 6
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f MM ' 1-1 <¥ £. /*• - JV*5» MOlNMSt AMDMA IOWA, WEDNESDAY £*& AfclSffcULTUfttSTS. t\ t fe<Sfi* hp-ta-dfttft Jllnt* About CftltiVft' Htm «f thf Soft and Vlcld* thereof —llortlctiltnre, Vlttcnltttte and Flotl- tnitare. H' • V HE Ohio Experiment Station has used several methods of treatment and two of these •were it h i fortnly successful. A third method reduces the smut one-half to three-fourths. The successful methods are immersing the seed for 10 to 15 minutes in scalding water—temperature of water 132 to 133 degrees F., and soaking the seed from 18 to 20 hours in a solution of potassium sulfld (liver of sulfur) made by dissolving one and one-half pounds of the sulfld in twenty-five gallons of water. This solution should be kept in a wooden vessel. In the hot water treatment the seed is placed in a wire mesh vessel or in an open gunny bag and then Immersed. Ten minutes treatment gave the same results as fifteen minutes, while the longer did no Injury. With the potassium sulfid method the grain is covered directly by the liquid and allowed to remain for the time stated. In both cases the seed will need to be dried to sow in the drill, but may be sown broadcast while still wet. Details of these methods will be found in Bulletin 64 of the Ohio Experiment Station. Another method was tried in 1896. It consists in treating the seed oats in piles by sprinkling with a solution of potassium sulfid from a water- Ing can with rose. The grain must be repeatedly stirred during treatment and the sprinkling is done also at Intervals of an hour. By this sprinkling method the smut was reduced from 12 per cent to 1 per cent in one case; from 28 per cent to 10 per cent in another. Hot water and sulfld soaking treatments of the same seed reduced the smut to 1-10 of one per cent and 6-10 of one per cent of smut respectively. It will be seen that the sprinkling method is not so complete a prevention as the hot water and soaking methods. The details of the sprinkling method are-as follows: Dissolve one pound of fresh potassium sulfld In fifteen and one-half gallons of water in a wooden vessel. This solution will bo enough to treat 600 pounds or fifteen and one- half bushels of seed oats. In other words, every gallon of the mixture, made as directed, will treat one bushel of oats. Place the oats in piles of five to eight bushels upon a tight floor and sprinkle with the sprinkler every hour until the liquid is used. Juat enough should be applied so that none goes to waste. The seed should be well stirred between sprlnkings. After all the solution has been applied, the oats should He not more than six inches deep and should be thoroughly stirred twice a day. it is best sown about two to three days after treatment. Manifestly the seed will be swollen and must be applied in a larger quantity per acre. The attention to the condition of the seed after treatment and before sowing is evidently as exacting as for the hot water or soaking methods. The preference of the Experiment Station is for the hot water method as most effective and at the same time most practicable. This sprinkling reatment is stated for the benefit of any who desire to use it. There is no method of seed treatment that does not involve labor. Muck Lauds Zla.Ha Valuable. Beginning near Lawton, Mich., and afe equall? fmedttsftil—with transplanted under the ordinary teeth oA wltn tie. toaar ftore can be in a case for snipping It this way, and heavy transportation charges thui avoided. It has been long the though of the writer' that by far too mtich value is placed on the root fibers; and distinction should be ni&de between the true roots and root fibers. The fiber Is practically only a thread-like pro ductlon which pushes out of the main roots lit large quantities. They live only for one year, Just as the leaf does and they can be of very little pfactica Use to a tree in transplanting. The success of a transplanted tree comes from the new production of these fibers. The food of a tree la taken in by the root hairs, which are produced at the end of these little threads, and, unless there is a new production oi these fillers, the tree will not grow. What Is needed in a successful transplanting is an abundance of two or three-year-old roots, and not annual fibers. It is this which makes a transplanted tree much more of a success than one not transplanted. When the large old roots are shortened, and a number of new, true roots proceed, this is the class of roots desirable. If there are a number of this class to the main stem of the plant, we should be apt to regard all the other mass of very old roots and half-dead fibers as being in the way of success rather than to aid it. For trees generally, Mr. Stringfellow's method will not be adopted, but the thought is useful In showing us the absurdity of many of our old views. Irrigating Hlll-sicles. The Country Gentleman calls attention to the test of a Connecticut farmer of the value of irrigation on sandy soil. By the aid of rams water is elevated from a valley brook to a reservoir at the top of the hill. From here it is distributed to leading points on the farm in two and one-half inch pipes, and from these old discarded fire hose is used to distribute the water over the fields. Wooden troughs in twelve-foot sections feed into each other, and are easily moved about the fields. These are set at proper grades wherever wanted, and the water turned into them through the hose. By a series of little gates along the trough water is allowed .*.o run down to rows of melons, strawberries or asparagus, the flow being regulated so as to run freely, but without washing. This year, wishing to carry over some old strawberry beds for fruiting another season, Mr. Eddy cleared the rows, narrowed them to eight or ten inches, and turned o-n the water. The beds took on a new, strong growth, and are as nearly perfect as can be. Then, to extend the plantations, runners from new beds, as new plants developed, were taken up with little or no root and thickly lined out in rows a foot apart, the water put trickling down the rows so as to keep them moist all the time, and the little runners went at once to work making strong, new plants with abun- SERMON, EASTER SUNDAY SUBJECT. tl-om the Te*t! "Site. SnpposlnR Him to Us the Gardener, Sftltli Unto ttitn; tell Me Where thou Hast told Him and fake Him Away"—rfohn 30:10. ERE are Mary Magdalen and Christ, just after h 1 s resurrection. dance of fibrous roots, and other crops are manner. Celery, cabbage treated In like 4-iv extending westerly past Dowaglac, is an Immense swamp, says Drainage Journal, A portion of it is covered with black ash and birch and other large portions have In ages past been buried under water so long that its growth of trees has been smothered, ftoots : and earth-imbedded trunks alone remain to tell the story. Denuded of its trees, the swamp presents the appearance of a plain. Centuries of decay of vegetation produce rich plant food. No part of this swamp produces better returns for its tillage than that near Decatur. Ten years ,ago the state made a ditch five miles L.lpng in this swamp, which drains into , Dowagiac creek, and from thence into • t tfte St, Joseph river. Owners of " "swamp land constructed laterals, and "(Vjarge body of the land was brought into condition for cultivation, Shrewd 'jBsidents of kawton, Kalamazoo and fltlw pointp invested in tho swamp, grow mint, celery and onions, ground produces fine celery, and an/ effprt has' been made to colopige iB Strawberry J'luntH. An eastern exchange says: L. J. Farmer, a widely known strawberry grower of Pulaski, N. Y., has a method of his own for spring treatment of strawberry plants. The plants are taken up very early and trenched closely in sloping trenches, about seven inches deep, twelve to fifteen plants to the linear foot, and crowns even with the surface. The roots are clipped before trenching. The whole surface is mulched, the beds (each consisting of three trenches eight inches apart) thoroughly soaked, and a week after sprayed with Bordeaux mixture. The plants are kept in the beds, where they can be frequently sprayed for mildew (which in Oswego county is worse than rust) about six weeks. Ten thousand can thus be treated on a square rod of land. About May 20 the plants are set in the fields, and will ordinarily need no more spraying until after they have made a crop. Mr. Farmer puts the winter mulch on early, about as soon as the ground will bear a wagon. Horse manure is the preferred mulch. The Farmers' Review regards the above with a. good deal of suspicion, and does not advise Us readers tp try it, It can hardly be believed that the plants set out in May could develop enough roots to give a large yield of fruit. from Kaianwzoo to work it, , so far without marked success. Be- Jgrp being drained these muck lands '*--* only a nominal value. Now they at prices ranging from $40 to ?100 ^cre, Depending very much upon 4wfcet facilities., The growing Q' Bt 00 thp piuck land has been and is ative. The mint produces oil when distilled, Bach has jj gnial,} §U11, find the . tQ lie ft very sjmpje IBB,- it fs, chimed that mint grow QP mgre per Profitable Dairying,— -There is no use trying to make dairying profitable qn old lines. Better cows are needed at once, and they should "have the best care, Stool? th^vt has to stand out in all kinds of weather and has no shelter from the fierce storms that sweep across those prairies, -other than a barbed wire fence, will never yield enough milk to be a source of Jropojv tant income to the owner. Cows must be well housed and well fed; and better care of the mills, before it goes to the creamery is absolutely essential. liness ip the barn, about the rooms, with the pails and cans Jn which the will? is handed, should, re- For four thousand years a grim and ghastly tyrant had been killing people and dragging them into his cold palace. He had a passion for -human skulls. For forty centuries he had been unhindered in his work. He had taken down kings and queens and conquerors, and those without fame. In that cold palace there were shelves of skulls, and pillars of skulls, and altars o£ skulls, and even the chalices at the table were made of bleached skulls. To the skeleton of Abel had b'een added the skeleton of all the ages, and no one had disputed his right until one good Friday, about eighteen hundred and sixty-seven years ago, as near as I can calculate it, a mighty stranger came to the door of that awful place, rolled back the door, and went in, and seizing the tyrant threw him to the pavement and put upon the tyrant's neck the heel of triumph. Then the mighty stranger, exploring all the ghastly furniture of the place, and walking through the labyrinths, and opening the dark cellars ot mystery, and tarrying under a roof the ribs of which were made of human bones—tarrying for two nights and a day, the nights very dark and the day very dismal, he seized tho two chief pil- iars of that awful palace and rocked :hem until It began to fall, and then aylng hold o>f tho ponderous front gate loisted it from its hinges, and marched 'orth crying, "I am the Resurrection!" That event we celebrate this Easter morn, Handelian and Beethovean miracles of sound added to this floral deco- •ation which has set the place abloom. There are three or four things which :he world and the church have not no- :lced in regard to tho resurrection of Christ, First, our Lord in the gardener's attire. Mary Magdalen, grief- struck, stands by the rifled sarcophagus of Christ, and turns around, hoping she ?an find the track of the sacrilegious •esurrectionist who has despoiled the grave, and she finds some one in work- ng apparel come forth as if to water he flowers, or uproot the weeds from the garden, or to set reclimbing tho fallen vine—some one in working apparel, his garments perhaps having the sign of the dust and dirt of the occupation. Mary Magdalen, on her face the rain of a fresh shower of weeping, turns to this workman, and charges him with tho desecration of the tomb, when lo! the stranger responds, flinging his whole soul into one word which trembles with all the sweetest rhythm of earth and heaven, saying, "Mary!" In that peculiarity of accentuation all the incognito fell off, and she found that instead of talking with an humble gardener of Asia Minor, she was talking with Him who owns all the hanging gardens of heaven. Constellations tho clusters of forget-me-nots, the sunflower the chief of all, the morning sky and the midnight aurora, flaring terraces of beauty, blazing like a summer wall with coronation roses and giants of battle. Blessed and glorious mistake of Mary Magdalen. "She supposing him to be the gardener." What does that mean? It means that we have an-every-day Christ for every-day work in evory-day apparel. Not on Sabbath morning In our most seemly apparel are we more attractive to Christ than we are in our every-day work dress, managing our merchandise, smiting our anvil, ploughing.our field, tending the flying shuttles, mending the garments for our household, providing food for our families, or toiling with weary pen, or weary pencil, or weary chisel. A working-day' Christ in working-day apparel for us in our every-day toil. Put it into tho highest strain of this Easter anthem, "Supposing him to bo the gardener." If Christ had appeared at daybreak with a crown upon his head, that would .have seemed to suggest especial sympathy for monarchs; if Christ had appeared in chain of gold and with robe of It and feel the thrill of the Christly brotherhood. Not supposing the man to be Caesar, not supposing him to be Socrates, but "supposing him to be the gardener." Oh, that is what helped Joseph , ceive very plQfe attention, Qet the milk tp the creameries }» flrst-Plasa shape, free-frpw tfee bad odors tha,t are gp often/ftbsprbed by it, 394 the JJ0 with the creamery man" agement |f,ih"e ftnished. pro.du.ct is not hediamonded, that would have seemed to be especial sympathy for the affluent; if Christ had appeared with soldier's sash and sword dangling at his side, that would have seemed to imply especial sympathy for warriors; but when I find Christ in gardener's habit, then I spell it out that he has hearty and pathetic understanding with everyday work, and every-day anxiety, and eyery-day fatigue. Roll it down in comfort all through these aisles. A working-day Christ in working'day apparel. Tell it in the darkest corridor of the mountain to the poor miner. Tell it to the factory maid }n most ijnventjlated establishment at or Lancaster. Tell It to the of roughest new ground in the western wilderness, Tell it to the Wedgwood, toiling amid the heat and the dusi of the potteries, until he coulfl make for Queen Charlotte the first royal table service of English manufacture. That was what Helped James Watt, scoffed at and caricatured, until he could put on wheels the thunderbolt of power wtoich roars by day and night in every furnace of the locomotive engines of America. That Is what helped Hugh Miller, tolling amid the quarries of Cromarty, until every 1 rock became to him a volume of the world's biography, and he found the footsteps of the Creator in the old red sandstone. Oh, the world wants a Christ for the office, a Christ for the kitchen, a Christ foz- the shop, a Christ for the banking- house, a Christ, for the garden, while spading and planting and irrigating the territory. Oh, of course, we want to see Christ at last in royal robe and bediamoned, a celestial . equestrian mounting the white horse, but from this Baster of 1897 to our last Easter on earth we most need to see Christ as Mary Magdalen saw him at the daybreak, "supposing him to be a gardener." Another thing which the church and the world have not noticed in regard to the resurrection of Christ ia that ho made his first post-mortem appearance to one who had been the seven-deviled Mary Magdalen. One would have supposed he would have made his first posthumous appearance to n woman who had always been illustrious for goodness. There are saintly women who have always been saintly, saintly in girlhood, saintly in infancy, always saintly. In nearly all our families there have been saintly aunts. In my family circle it was aunt Phebe; in yours saintly aunt Martha or saintly aunt Ruth. One always saintly. But not so with the one spoken of in the text. While you are not to confound her wlbh tho repugnant courtesan who had made her long locks do the work of towel at Christ's footwashing, you arc not to forget that she was exorcised of seven devils. What a capital or demonology she must have been. What a chorus of all diabolism. Seven devils —two for the eyes, and two for the hands, and two for the feet, and one for the tongue. Seven devils. Yet all these are extirpated, and now she is as good as once she was bad, and Christ honors her with the first posthumous appearance? What doth that mean? * * * There is a man seven-deviled—devil of avarice, devil of pride, devil of hate, devil of Indolence, devil of falsehood, devil of strong drink, devil of impurity. God can take them all away, seven or seventy.. I rode over the new cantilever bridge that spans Niagara— a bridge 300 feet long, 850 feet of chasm from bluff to bluff. I passed over it without anxiety. Why? Because twenty-two locomotives and twenty-two cars laden with gravel had tested the bridge, thousands of people standing on the Canadian side, thousands standing on the American sido to applaud the achievement. And however long the train of our immortal interests may be we are to remember that God's bridge of mercy spanning the chasm of sin has been fully tested by the awful tonage of all the pardoned sin of all ages, church militant standing on one bank, church triumphant standing on the other bank. Oh, It was to the seven-deviled Mary that Christ made His first post-mortem appearance. There is another thing that the world and the church have not observed in regard to this resurrection, and that is, It was the morning twilight. If the chronometer had been invented and Mary had as good a watch as some of the Marys of our time have, she would have found it was about half-past 5 o'clock a. rn, Matthew says it was in the dawn. Mark says it was at the sunriging; Luke says it was very early in the morning; John says it was while it was yet dark. In other words, It was twilight. That was the o'clock at which Mary Magdalen mistook Christ for the gardener. What does that mean? It means there are shadows over tho grave unlifted, shadows of mystery that arc hovering. Mary stooped down and tried to look to the other end of the crypt. She gave hysteric outcry. She could not see to the other end of the crypt. Neither can you see to the other end of the grave of your dead. Neither can we see to the other end of our grave, Oh, if there were shadows over the family plot belonging to Joseph of Arinmthea. is it pearance, that settles It tnat whatever should become of the bodies of our Christian dead, they are going to come up, the nerves restfung, the optic nerve reillumlned, the ear drum a-vibrate, the, whole body lifted up, without Its weakness and worldly uses for which there Is no resurrection. Come, is it not almost time for us to go out to meet our reanimated dead? Can you not hear the lifting of the rusted latch? Oh, the glorious thought, the glorious consolation of this subject when I find Christ coming up without any of the lacerations, for you must remember He was lacerated and wounded fearfully in the crucifixion—coming up Without one. What does that make me think? That the grave will get nothing of us except our wounds and imperfections. Christ went into the grave exhausted and bloodless. All the currents of His life had poured out from His wounds. He had lived a life of trouble, sorrow, and privation, and then He died a lingering death. His entire body hung on four spikes. No invalid of twenty years' suffering ever went into the grave BO white and ghastly and broken down as Christ, and yet here He comes up so rubicund and robust she supposed Him to be the gardener. Ah! all the side-aches, and the headaches, and the back-aches, and the leg- acJies, and the heart-aches wo will leave whore Christ left, His. The ear will come up without its heaviness, the eye will come up without its dimness, the lungs will come up without oppressed respiration. Oh, what races we will run when we become immortal athletes! Oh, what circuits we will take when all earthly imperfections subtracted and all celestial velocities added we shall set up our residence in that city which, though vaster than all the cities of this world, shall never have one obscquy! Standing this morning round tho shattered masonry of our Lord's tomb, I point you to a world without hearse, without muffled drum, without tumulus, without catafalque, and without a tear. Amid all the cathedrals of the blessed no longer the "Dead March in Saul," but whole libretti of "Hallelujah Chorus." Oh. put trumpet to lip and finger to key, and loving forehead against the bosom of a risen Christ. Hallelujah, Amen. Hallelujah, Amen! CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR. }ng womw, » 4Wch in the dido for every etitoh, garment, aome of to <?ru.ej employers bftvfng no right will get through the they broken tt)»t Q f h.ea,ye!J 'W juflre tlhreujA the §ye Q{ a ' i ~ v ¥*i'r '"fK" !f i ^«-'T^ '^MfMwvmmayr "''mto&K*w l jmst'drppped on the bl6e<J- sewim|. strange that there should be some shadows over our family lot? Easter dawn, not Baster noon, Shadow of unanswered question! Why were they taken away from us? why were they ever given to us If they were to be taken so soon? why were they taken so suddenly? why could they not have uttered some farewell words? why? A short question, but a w'hole crucifixion of agony in It. Why? Shadow on the graves of good men and women who seemed to die before their work was done, Shadow on all the graves of children because we ask ouiv selves why so beautiful a' craft launched at all If it was to be wrecked one mile outside of the harbor? But What did Mary Magdalen liavo to do J» order- to get more light oa . that grave? She, hud only to wait. After 8 while the faster sun rolled up, and the whole pjace was flooded with light. What have yovj and J to 'do in order tQ get ragre light on our own STOYQS an.0. l}gh,t upon the graves of our dear lp.v«d snog? Only to wait. * * * After £hrjs,t's interment every cellu- brpka d.own, au.4 nerve amj ty*ln were a philological yet h.e cojjes u» * Wasliington have made earnest efforts to secure temperance and Sabbath observance legislation. A temperance bill was recently before tho legislature and the Endeavorers prompted prominent representatives to personally visit the capitol, while about five hundred telegrams were sent from all parts of the state to the senators and representatives. Mass meetings were also held in many districts, all with the aim of properly influencing legislation The first year of Christian Endeavor m iremout Temple Baptist church Boston, has been a fruitful one Sov' oral members of the society have unit ed with the church. One of the flit deeds of the society was the publication of a sermon on baptism by Dr Lori mer. Two more of the pastor* sermons were published during the year a total of eight thousand copies The instruction committee of the society has maintained % Bible historv under the direction of the aas pastor, and it has also provided courses of university extension tures. Since Tremont Xte " sioa peculiarly situated in i Wet, the society has ma^o^ylS to apply business ent«.-n,. le ,,, ^ eit ° 11 at the Choll Swellboy— this 0 * sodetjr is & John |one8--Sp t should ima«t 6 police raids must keep a triad t .. "My little girl's eyes are the color flf sea," ftftid Margie's pfl p ft , holdin miss in his ftrtiis. "Ah' Is7,at why sje tears tas« she asked. Taken Coroner-Was anything found on aody ? Conscientious witness— Nothing T except a small mole on the right ' liry Goods Stocks. WANT**:—I Virill pay the price for dry goods or boot ahd' b S stocks. Address Qeo. A. Joslyn, Omaha Neb. ', Horrid torture^ This is often felt In every joint and mit.. cle of-the body by turns, by people who fa perienciag the earliest twinges of rheu'ma tism, neglect to arrest the tnalady, as thev may easily do, with Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, a professionally autheaticatoil remedy for the agonizing complaint. RW olleet-that rheniuatiEtn unchecked often lasts a lifetime, or abruptly terminates it when the malady attacks the heart The Bitters also remedies chills and fever, dr.. pepsia and liver complaint. "Wlmt They too. "What do the cool men do in the hot weather, papa!" "It takes them all summer to flguro tin their profits, my sou." Painful Jruptions aroun y sister was afflicted with eruptions d her ears which kept getting worse and spreading until they became very painful. We made up our minds we must do something for her, and we procured a bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla. She continued taking it until she was entirely cured."—NADIA DUNNING, Concord, Wisconsin. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best—in fact the One True Blood Purifier. . D:i1<? are prompt, efficient and PHIS cnsy in effect. 25 cents. The Junior Society of Christian Endeavor was thirteen years old on March 27. On March 20 there were, enrolled on Secretary Baer's books 11,537 societies, with 346,110 members. The first society was organized in Tabor, Iowa, by Rev. John W. Cowan. The first signer of the Junior pledge is now a clergyman. "She hath done what she could." The members of the Christian Endeavor society in the Indiana state prison at Michigan City have no money to contribute toward state Christian Endeavor work, but the other day the state treasurer received from this society fifty-two stamped envelopes. One of these envelopes is issued to each prisoner every two weeks and an extra one is given instead of a ration of tobacco. By abstaining from the luxury of correspondence, and from the use of tobacco, tho men were enabled to fulfill their pledge. An endeavor after apostolic fashion is recorded of a native Christian Endeavor society in Shalngay, West Africa. The young men of the society set out, two by two, to preach the gospel throughout all their district, a region forty by seventy miles in extent. They held 238 services and readied 4,572 hearers, and all without a penny of'ex- pense. The young men had many interesting experiences. OIIQ of them philosophically remarked, when deterred from crossing a river by the alligators in the stream, "The Lord sent us to preach the gospel, not to feed these fellows." A company of Endeavorers from the Broadway Baptist church, Cambridge- i ~ port, Mass., hold weekly meetings in a rescue mission in Boston, providing a free lunch for the men, in opposition to a free lunch saloon in the neighborhood. These meetings have resulted in many conversions, and iii several accessions to the church, The Endeav- orers make it a practice to secure employment for the converts when possible. The Endeavorers in the state of ,WHX KEEP YOU CRY. Don't be fooled with a mackintosh or rubber coat. If you wantacoat that will keep you dry in the hardest storm buy the Fish Brand Slicker. If not for sale In your town, write for catalogue to i rt.J. TOWER, Boston. Mass. FREE. II you Buffer from any form of Asthinu wo will eend you Free by moll, prepaid, ft Urge Case ol tho Now African Kolit Plant Compound.- ItlsNu. turoa Mure Uotuiili- Cure for Asthma It acts through the Dlood, nnil nevur fails. In gunoral uso in European Hospitals, it hae 3IXKJ recorded Cures in 30 days We send it Fruo for Introduction audio prove tlmt it will euro you. ' Address Tlie KOLA OIPOnTINO CO.. 1100 fourth Av«., - . Kew lorfc HEBE'S A TEW CDUHTRY! New Hopes! New Opportunities!—Land of Sunshine and Plenty!—Mild Climate, Fertile Soil, and Cheap Lands! ,, n , n K °^ *lie Kaunas City, PtttgburK A uulf thill. h a n ' * l> i frnm Kansil s City to J'orC Arand Artftns^TndT " '' ovl " try '" Western Missouri ~\^^^^..^ i ^'«^ina n wwt^^ > lours 14 months Instead .of 0. L k out of PORT ARTHUR, in 0 theUnfi t n n i' VE '! llSettp0 ^ tol ' m! » us - i8 Ole H^ P'"* Juno m' b/bum Cltyb" l i , lu '°» a w 0 " wl » ' i8 Ole '" V08t or «° ?° lnt " completed there by »1"88 city must below ur Town'slte'Co.. CITY, WO. PATENTS, TRADE MARKS PnVi;!VV) %'iAf 01 ' "Inventors' Guide, otBow toQet» Patent." O'FAUltELI, ASPS, W«sDJ»nrt;pn, p. C. K R E II T C W£ want one agent jn this County ti HUbjre (dv loll to families. BestpByingtirtiolooi wiMB v* o e year it issued for general distribution a beautiful calendar d calendar, church and society earth. OU1UI. Y NEW DISCOVERY; *'«' <]iil(.'k relief <uul curve worst k ot U-'BtlmoiUals and " " " Pr. I As 51 recognition "of the good done by the Salvation mmssf n f^OOWS n»e«i»rttW».

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