The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 5, 1897 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, May 5, 1897
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"' ' x •> DM ssiutoSi I fi« fritfenthtg toil: "tfti* t< Atrno ftlttafi iJelRhf-tl front India, tram tthtoj>i«"—father tM« A Land I'lnnrttiHvl liy Or*rtl. MONtt tho 7T.1.C03 words which make up the bible only once occurs the word "Jntii«." tu Hj'this pnrt of the scriptures. which tho' K.lbbis call "Megillrih Ksthcr," or the volume of Ksther, n book sometimes complained ""ufiaiujt because the word "dod" is not even once mentioned in it, although one rightly disposed can see God in it from the fii-st chapter to tho last, wo have it set forth that Xer-^ ACS, or Ahcisnertui. who invaded Greece with two million men, but returned in 11 poor fishen's beat, had a vast dominion, among other regions. India. In rny text India takes its place in bible Keography, and tho lulcivsl in that Jvind has continued lo increase until, with morn and more enthusiasm, all around the world Bishop Honor's hymn about "India's coral strand" Is bolng sung. Never will 1 forgot the thrill of anticipation that went through my body and mind aud soul when, after two weeks' tossing on liie sens :»>'« ulu! Coyloa and India—for the winds did not, according'to tho old hymn, "blow stoft o'er Ceylon's islo"—our ship sailed up outs of the months of the Ganges, past .lames and Wary Island, so named because a royal shin of that name was wrecked there, and I stopped ashore at Calcutta, amid the shrines nnd temples and sculptures of that "City of Pal- sces," the .strange physiognomies of the living and the cremations ot the dead, i had never expected to be there, because the sea aud I long ago had a serious failing out: but the facilities of travel arc so increasing that you or your children will probably visit that land. <k'boundless fascination. Its Configuration is such that no one but God could havo arehitcctcd, and it i:oems as if a man who had no religion £oing thorp, would be obliged to acknowledge a God as did tho cowboy in Colorado. His companion, an atheist, had about persuaded the cowboy that. there was no God, but com lug amidst some ol 'that tremendous scenery of hi£h racks and awful chasms, and depths dug under depths. a:ul mountains piled on mountains, the cow boy said to his atheistic companion, "Jack, if there is uo God now, I guess from she looks of things around here there raust have been n God sonic time." No one but the Omniscient could have planned India, and no otic but the Omnipotent could havo built it. It is a sreat triangle, its base the Himalayas, a word meaning "the dwelling place of snows," those mountains pouring out of their crystal cup the Indus, tho Brahmaputra and the Gauges to slake tho thirst of the vast populations of India. That country is tho home of i wo hundred aud forty million sou'.s. Whatever-l>e one's taste going there, his taste is gratified. Some go as liuntors of great game, and there* is no end to their 'entertainment. Mighty fauna; bison, buffalo, rhinoceros, elephant, panther, linn, tiger—this last to be tho perpetual game for Americans and .Europeans, because he comes up from the malarial swamps, where no human being dare cuter; the deer and jintelope his accustomed food, but onco having obtained the taste of human blood, ho wants nothing else, nnd is called "the man-eater." You can not see thq tiger's natural ferocity after ho has boon humiliated by a voyage across the sea. You need to hoar his growl as he presses his iron paw against the cage in Calcutta. ••Thirteen towns have Ueen abandoned as residence because of tho work of this cruel invader. In India in the year 1S77 eight hundred and nineteen people wore slain by the tiger, aud ten thousand cattle destroyed. Prom '.ho back of the elephant «r from galleries built among the trees fifteen hundred tigers went down and eighteen thousand dollars of government reward were paid the sportsmen Tbo Baptist missionary, Ca'vey, who did infinite good to Indin.had two groat s—first, a passion for souls, aud a passion for flowers, and he his Asiatic home and the American homes of his friends, and mu- S.PUUIS on cither side tho sea, with the results of bis floral expeditions in In- <}ia. To prepare himself for morning prayers, he was accustomed to walk amid llie flowers mid tana, it is tho i}oayoa of, the mnguolia a«d abelmosk, nil palm tree, Tho ethnologist, going there, will ft»d endless ontertsilumc-m in, the study of the races now living there ami the races of whose blood they ajre a commingling. The historian, go- Ins tt»ere, will find his theory of \Var, tea {fastings' government in India the j»$srwso firora that which Bdmuud 3|ur£e gave him in tho most famous g^jress ever made in a court room, |$S two eaaracterjsiics matchless elo- 'auen.ce pf<J one sldeduoss of statement, archaeologist will be thrown into o? de4ight 05 he visits Delhi t aud finds seven the uov to the hunters ana ike ethnologists a»«t archaeologists e ou his or her re toitoy vi^t Iftfia t\s -'•-•* n^B tajiear tints feembry atnl iftelf ambttiott tmilke anything Iftat «t retail ot hcf&e for? With more cttphasls than you put into the i-terrogatofy "Wh^," I Answer, First: lapennse our Christ was nn Aslntlc. Egypt gave to us Its monuments, Rome gave to us its law, Germany gave to ua its philosophy, bnt Asia gave to us its Christ, ilia mother an Asiatic; tho mountains that looked down upon him, Asiatic; the lakes on whose pebbly batiks he rested and on whose chopped waves he walked. Asiatic; tho apoatles whom he first commissioned, Asiatic; ths audiences he whelmed with his illustrations drawn from blooming Htlos and salt crystals, and grcnt ralh-falls. and bellowing tempests, and hypocrites long fnces, 1 and crbnklirg rave'ns—all those audiences Asiatic, Christ during his earthly stay was never outside of Asia. When ho had sixteen or eighteen years to spare from his active work, instead of spending that time in Europe. I think he goes farther toward the heart of Asia, namely. India. The liible says nothing of Christ from twelvo years of age until thirty, but there are records in India and traditions in India which represent n strange, wonderful, snost excellent, and supernatural being as staying in India about that time. I think Christ was I here much of the time between hie twelfth aud his thirtieth year, but however that may bc, Christ wan born in Asia, suffered in Asia, died in Asia, ascended from Asia, and all that makes mo turn my car more attentively toward that continent as 1 hear its cry of distress. « * » Most interesting r.rc tho people of India. At Calcutta. I said to one of their leaders, who spoke English well: "Have these, idols which 1 ECO any power of themselves to help or destroy?" He said: "Xo: they only represent God. There is but one God." "When people die, where do they go to?" "That depends upon what they have been doing; if they have been doing good, to heaven, and if they have been doing evil, to hell." "But do you not believe i:i the transmigration of souls, and that alter death we go into birds or animals of son. o sort?" "Yes; the last creature a man is thinking of while dying is the one into which ho will go. If he is thinking of a bird, he will go into a bird; if he is thinking ot a beast, ho will go into a beast." "I thought you said that at death the soul goes to heaven or hell?" "He goes there by a gradual process. U may take him years and years." "Can any one become a Hindoo? Could I become a Hindoo?" "Yes, you could." "How could I become a Hindoo?" "By doing as the Hindoos do." From the walls of one of their museums at Jeypore I had translated for me these beautiful sentiments: The wise make failure eijital lo SHC- ! ALGOtfA, IOWA. WEDNESDAY. MAY.S. r<.-$W! Like threads of silver scon through crystal beads, let love through j;ood deeds show. Do not to others that which if done io thec would cause thee p:;in. And tins is the sum of duty. A man obtains a proper rule of action by looking on his neighbor ;is himself. From (hat continent ut' interesting folk, from that continent that gave the Christ, from that continent which has been endeared by so many missionary heroics, there comes a groan of eighty million people in hunger. More people are in danger of starving to death in India to-day than the entire population of the United States. In the I'auiliw in India in the year 1S77 about six million people starved to death. That is more than all the people of Washington, of Xew York, of Philadelphia, of Chicago, put together. But that famine was not a tenth part as awful as tho one there, now raging. Twenty thousand are dylag there o! famine every day. \Vhole villages aad towns have died- every man, woman and c-hlltl; none left to bury the dead. Tho vultures and thn jackals arc the only pallbearers. Though some help has been sent, before full relief can reach them I suppose thc-ra will be at le:ist tea million dead. Starvation, even for one person, is an av.-fnl process:. No food, the vitals gnaw upon themselves aud faiutnoss and languor and pangs from head to foot, and horror and despair and insanity take full possession. One handful of wheat or corn or rice nor day wouhl keep life going, but they cannot get a handful. The crops failed and the millions are dying. Oh, it is hard to bc hungry in a world whore there is enough grain, and fruit, aud meat, to fill all the hun^ gry mouths on the planet; but alas! that the sufferer and the supply cannot be brought together. There stands India to-day! J.ouk at Jicrl }Ier foes dusky from the suas of many centuries; under her turban sueU achinga of brow as only a dying 1 nation feels; her eyes hollow with unutterable woe; the tears rolling down her sunken check; her back bent with more agonies than she knows co\v to carry; her ovens containing nothing but ashes. Gaunt, ghastly, wasted, lae tiow of death upon her forehead and a pallor such as the last hour brings, she stretches forth her tvewbUng hand towards us and \viih hoarse whisper she says; "I am a>1»s! Give me bread! Th,$t is «rhst I want! Bread! Give \\ (o me quick! Give it to flie now—bread! bread! " America has heard tho cry, thousands of dollars have aj» bee» c»atfib«tfid t One ship Mh with breadstuffs lias sailed from Saw Fraucisco for India, Our Many will respond in contributions of money, and tho barns and corn-cribs of the entire United States will pour forth their treasures of food. When that ship Is laden till it ran carry ho molt;, we will ask Him whtf fcolrtk tho winds In his fist and plants his triumphant foot on stormy waves to let nothing but Rood happen to the ship till It anchors in Bengal or Arabian waters. They who help by contributions of money or breadstuffs toward filling that relief ship will (lavor their own food for their lifetime with appetizing qualities, and Insure their own welfare, through the promise of him who paid, "Blessed is he that eonsidereth the poor; the Lord will deliver him in time or trouble." " * * '* And now I bethink myself of fotnc- thins 1 never thought of before. 1 had noticed that the circle is God's favorite figure, and upon that subject 1 ad- di-essed you some tlmo ago, but it did not occur to me until now that the Gospel seems to bo moving In n circle. It started in Asia, IJethlehcm, an Asiatic village; Jordan, an Asiatic river; Calvary, an Asiatic mountain. Then this Gospel moved on to Europe: witness tho chapels and churches and cathedrals and Christian universities of that continent. Then it crossed to America. It has prayed and preached mid sung its way across our continent. It has crossed to Asia, taking the. Sandwich Islands in its: way. and now in all the great, cities on the coast ot China people are singing "Hock ot Ages" and "There Is a Fountain Filled with Blood;" for you must know that not only have tho Scriptures been translated into these Asiatic tongues, but also the evangelical hymns. My missionary brother. John, translated some of them into Chinese, and Mr. Gladstone gavo me a copy of the hymn, "Jesus, Lover of My Soul" which he himself had translated into Greek. The Christ who it seems spent sixteen or eighteen years of his llfo in India is there now In spirit, converting nnd saving the people by hundreds of thousands, and the Gospel will move right on through Ayia until the story of the Saviour's birth will anew be made known in Hetlilohem, and the story of a Saviour's sacrifice bo told anew on and around Calvary, and tho story of a Saviour's Ascension bo told anew on tho shoulder of Mt. Olivet. And then do you not see the circle will be complete? The glorious circle, the circle of the earth? This old planet, gashed with earthquake and scorched with conflagration and torn with revolutions, will be girdled with churches, with schools, with universities, with millennial festivities. How cheering and how inspiring tho thought that we are, whether giving temporal or spiritual relict, working on the segment of such a circle. And that the Christly mission which started in Asia, will keep on its way until it goes clear around to the place where it started! Then the earth will have demonstrated that for which it was created, and as goon ns a world has completed Its mission it dies. Part of tho heavens is ;\ cemetery of dead worlds. Our world built to demonstrate to the worlds which have been loyal to God tho awful results of disloyalty, so that none of them may ever attempt it—I say our world, having finished its mission, may them go out of existence. The centra! fires of the world which are burning out rapidly toward the crust, may have reached the surface by that time and the Bible prophecy be fulfilled, which declares that (he earth and all tilings that are therein shall bo burned UD. May the 10th, IStW, was a memorable clay, for then was laid Uie last tie which connected tho two rail tracks which united tho Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. The Co;ntral Pacific Railroad was built from California eastward. The Union Pacific Railroad was built westward. They were within arm's roach of meeting, only one more piece of i ho rail track to put down. A great audience assembled, mid-continent, to see the last tie laid. The locomotives of tho Eastern and Western trains stood panting on tho tracks cjpse by. Oration explained tho occasion, and prayer solemnized' it nnd music enchained it. Tho tie was made of polished laurel wood, bound with silver bauds, and three Fpikfs wore used—a gold spike, presented by California; a silver spike, presented by Nevada, aad an iron spike, presented by Arizona. When, all heads uncovered and all hearts thrilling with emotion, the hammer struck tho last spike into its place, j the cannon boomed it amid the re-' I sounding mountain echoes aud tho tele- i graphic'instruments clicked to all nations that the deod was done. My ; friends, if the laying of tho last tie thai i bound the Kast and the Wosi of one j continent together was such a resounding occasion, what \vill it be when the last tie »f tho track of Gospel infiu- j enrcs, reaching clear around the \yV>rld. i shall bo laid aaiid the anthems of all 1 nations? Tho spikes will be the golden and silver spikes fashioned out of the Christian generosity of the hemispheres. The last hammer stroke that completes the work will be heard by all the raptured and ptled-up galleries of the universe, and the mountains of earth will shout to the thrones of heaven, "IJalMujah! For the Lord God Omnipotent rstfgweth. Hallelujah!. For the fcinsdanjs of this world have. b*> come the kingdoms of our Lord Jesus Christ!" IU4 «MMl K«li 5 joa. I» Flugerald. Georgia's soldier eoj- different religious a»» re^resftnted, the Methodists being i» ifee majority, JDA1RY AND INTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR OUR RURAL READERS. Ho* SncrMSfrfl Depart rariit ot Mints n* to tho and roultrj. the Care Oprrat* till* Farm—A Jfipw of »>»*« Stock ing. and find KW ideas nro eon- stahtl.v springing up in dairying, and this is also true of milking, which ia nn import n n t. branch of the in- dvisiry, pays a writer in l-ilve Stock Indicator. 1 have paid some titUni- Tcntion to dairy- thai :;ood milking is ;< very important factor in successful work. "We may have the nest of surroundings, the best of feed, (lie licst of cows, and give them the heel of eare. and yet if we do not milk well, the profits will be very considerably curtailed. "\Vlth your permission I will give my ideas of.what constitutes •mod milking and a pood milker, for ihere is more seirnce connected with it ;li;ui many suppose. If you have a herd .f twenty cows, for instnnece. it is I'.kely that. von do not. Hud any two ;>f precisely the i;ame disposition, with ;he same kind of udder and the samo ;iml of teats. Pome arc hard to milk. I'thors milk very easily, some lot the milk down willingly and rapidly, oth- •rs are indifferent, and still others are inclined to refuse entirely. The good milker must bo able to adapt himself '.o every one of these natural condi- 'Jnns of the cow. Assuming that the .lour for milking has come, each milker should milk the same cows at the same Limi" of day, and milk them in the rarne order. He should have a goad substantial stool, and not merely a •>>ieco ot board on thu too of a stick of Uove wood, for with this make-shift, neither the milker nor the milk is =afe. Let, tho cow know that she is to ie milked by a gentle word or two, such is "So. boss." Sit down quietly by iier side, have a damp cloth and wipe sff the udder ami all parts liable to har- jor anything offensive, to tho milk. I 1o not like the idea advocated by some :!airymen of washing, oft a number of ?ows' udder without milking them im- .uediately. With easy milkers it is ilways sure to cause a leakage and this is then likely to become a habit, and :io one can tell where it will end. Af- :er the udder is cleansed, and the good will of the cow gained, press a few :lrops from each teat separately and moisten or gently rub the teat with the .luger of the other hand. This will aid greatly in drawing the milk, especially a'ith a hard milking cow. While going through with this process, the pail should stand to one side. Do not wet ;he teat with milk. Take hold of it with the whole hand if possible, but when it is too short use as many finders as you er>n. Never milk with the Inger and thumb if it can possibly be xvoided. Milk the two front teats first, :is they can be milked evenly. It is claimed by some that if the front quarters give less milk than the hind quarters the front can be brought up to the hind ones by milking one of each together. I think, however, that the reverse of this is true. Let. the milker raise the hand high enough to fill the ieat with milk, hold it with the fore- anger and thumb, press firmly on the ieat with the other fingers in their or- ier. and be sure to have tho finger under btush or In some place where the hawk cannot catch them in its swoop. Should the hawk succeed in carrying one of them off you will hear a most despairing scream, perfectly unique, from the mothpr of the victim. The other tin- herenved mothers do not utter the same cry. Unless a chicken is carried off you will not hear this cry. Is not this language? The same sound, occasionally differently accented to denote intensity or tho reverse, at* 8 ? 8 used to convey tho same idea by different individuals and understood by nil.' Abolish the Feed-Trough.—The feed- trough, or. rather, the feed hopper, that is kept full of food, is the lazy man's method of feeding, and it is hot only expensive, because it induces the hens to ent at all hours of the day, but it causes them to fatten and become sub* ject (o disease, thus diminishing the supply of eggs. When feeding the hens with 'grain, let it be scattered wide, which not only prevents the greedy hons from securing more than their share, but compels all to hunt for it, thereby taking exercise and remaining in better condition for laying.—Ex. AVImt Ails the iron'.' This is a question that is often asked, nn-1 I am sure can not always be correctly answered. For instance, this last week I had a hen that was sick. The symptoms were these. She was much inc.lincrtito stay on the roost and refuse food. The feathers on her head would stand up almost straight, giving the idea that tho fowl was being subject to somo sharp, thrilling pain. Her eyes also seemed to indicate internal pain. But her comb was rod, ami she showed no sign of indigestion. When out of doors she would stand nearly straight. Altogether her look was that of a healthy but uncomfortable hen. 'Now what would our doctors have declared to be the matter with tho fowl? I said indigestion—constipation. But I was wrong. I killed the hen and dressed her. Then tho mystery was uncovered. I found two lumps of hard material; they proved to bo cysts that had formed over two sharp wires that had been eaten by the hen at some time, evidently far in the past. One of these cysts was in tho external portion of the gizzard, out of which tho wire had worked. The. gizzard had grown up under tho wire, and the latter was pushing its way through the flesh of the hen. The sharp point of the wire on the outside of the gizzard was not covered by the cyst, but was left bare to act as a probe in cutting away a pas- sago for itself. The cyst was formed around and behind the wire. It was one of those admirable provisions of nature for tho casting off of undesirable foreign matter. Another wire and cyst were found just under tha breastbone, just under the skin, and there is no doubt that in a little while it would have been able to get through and out. The cyst was nearly half an inch in diameter. Tho moral is that we should be careful that our fowls can not get at such things as sharp nails, wire, pins or tacks. I am glad I killed the fowl, and I am sure that no fowl doctor could have diagnosed the trouble. Mary Ann. l.utle-r ut a Loss. Think of a man making butter that costs him 12 to 14 cents per pound and swapping it at S and 10 cents per pound for groceries at the country store. Think of him selling cream to the creamery, and never stopping to think, study or read an hour in a month as to the kind of cows he ought to have for the business, or the proper "Ambitious 1 troll I should <m*i that bo*-dofes nothing bnt ^**day ftna think of the great ing to do.' 1 *o Cofrfe Take Caacartta C«ttd> Cftttmrtle.' C. 0. C. Inll to enro. drntttiMs refnnrt During the present century the lit**. . the Yell >w rlVef. in Chinftf hat*^ ° the loa Impure Eating rich atiti hearty food, sw Winter f close confinement and bf i aif In office,,3tpf e, shop, house, blood impure, bolls, pimples, humors, are the (less, indigestion aud many other also caused by impure blood. Hood's Is the. best— in fact the One Trim Blood Putm"'f ' day Hires Root beer -~=! stands be- " tweeii yott and the dis- /f 'fj!l\\\ tressing ef- ' / /! fects of the heat. Rootbeer cools the blood, tones the stomach, invigorates the bod}*, fully satisfies the thirst. A delicious ^park- ling, temperance drink of the highest medicinal value. \\v\f. onlr bv The Ctiartes K. Hire*'Co., Phtla. A pickas-nulri r> K »|ioni. Sold everywhere. 375 R/DEA s so B/CYCLE^ Western'Wheel "Works Cf-f/CA CO t FREE Holds the world's record for long-distance fast running-. Christian Endeavorers! ., .„ , , way to care for them in order to get aails short. Let the milk bo drawn , , he most cream> Thin] . of a maa M quickly as possible for if not a loss i b ,, ndl plunglng along , n tuesc old will follow, and always bo sure to get < nlts o£ farm prac tice for years, never ;he last drop. Keep all sores from the j Lcat by judicious treatment. Prevent any excitement of any kind, unduly loud talking, unnecessary changes of position or anything unusual that may :listract the cow. Let everything be done quietly and in order. I believe in stabling the cows to milk thorn, and in darkening tho stable, and if need be Covering the cows with a light covering to keep the flies oft'. And finally, ireat "boss" as an. esteemed and valued friend. j earing to read what other men are j doing who arc successful and making I n:oney in the dairy business. Think of j a man doing all these things, as thousands are doing, and not caring enough for his own profit to invest 100 eents a year In a dairy paper that is wide- awake to his best interests all the time, and worth every week ten limes its cost.—H. C. Carpenter, before Minnesota Dairy Association. _ A Hog Cholera Outbreak.—A recent | outbreak of hog cholera near the Twin Mrs. Kiibcian ou K«»vi Language. j Cities, when there were no diseased Man with all his superior intelligence- ^ c . rds known to be within a hundred and inventive genius must now take a back seat in the matter of language to tho common barnyard fowl of the world, says Southern Fancier. For centuries this noble lord of creation has tried to found a universal lan- gnago without success, the nearest approach being Volapuk, the invention of that accomplished linguistic student, Rev, Dr. Johan Schleyer, of Baden, Germany. Fowls have long since mastered the knotty subject for as Mrs. Send me your uame nnd address aud' 1 will muil you, as aoon as rcooivwd from the printers, a booklet giyiu» full information about the special rates and train service to California offered by the Burlington Route, n't the -time ot tho Christian Kndoavor Convention to bn held nt Sau Francisco next July. The booklet will enlighten you pti every point in oon- nection with tho 'OT convention—the cost of the trip—how to make it most cheaply und comfortably— \vhattlieroistosooen roiito- \vby you will find it to your advantage to ask for tickets v a the Burlington Route. FUAXClss, General Passenger Omaha. Xeb. Agent, l; ^sSS^HSaK*^ From Maker to Rider. IOD For ; $44,50 OLENWOOD BICYCLES .Are strictly high grade, siroiig, graceful. i*; 1). aud allow exuiuluutiuu. Catalogue Free. ,?« H.UCKAH & STBWAUT MF«, CO., A Ka»t Court Pi. l>es Moines, la. railc-s or more, may prove a valuable lesson if properly understood and utilized. The outbreak referred to was in a herd that was in fine condition: it j was housed, fed and cared for in every j way in a first-class manner, and the j health of the animals was excellent. In j a manner that we have not space to de- i tail it was learned that the disease I was communicated to the herd by a ! man who came to the place from a dis- j taut infected district, who had been \ Kabelar boldly asserts they -possess a i aason K diseased hogs, and *vithoiu general language. Says she: "Take a fowl from Japan and one from Eng- change of clothes or other precautions went among this healthy hen! and left land, and then one from France, one (he germs of disease there -that will from America. Set all these, suppos- 1 Probably destroy it. There is no tines- ing them to be hens. Whoa the chicks 1 Uo » about real hog cholera being in- hatch you will hear them calling 10 *—'~— ---•—• the Tinies in the self-same notes, the same punctuation, well, tha same words. Throw some ess crumbs down when these chicks aro twenty-four hours old, you will hear a simultaneously and exactly similar call from all four hens to their chicks, jt is an- otfcer cry, another punctuation, another series of notes, another sentence which they will pronounce. If they have not been fed on too much ess they will accentuate the call in an excitea shrill way. This evidentjv means that th« food is extraordinarily nice, for tha chicks rush |a a gre»t HALL'S Vegetable Sicilian HAIR RENEWER Beautifies and restores Gray Hair to its original color and vitality; prevents baldness; cures itching and dandruff. A fine hair dressing. K. P, Hall & Co.. Frops., SasUua, Jf. Jl. ,. sold by nil Druggists. hurry vb-eu tney bear this peculiar <*«» even if fe4 a few minutes before, 4 JWffl* saOs over, ihe Jbup b.ens utter m «P?t|y sUwiiaj- B**e, supposing u^y aU seen, it, tf #0* OJB* takjes tt»e alarm |ojr t&e otaer. Wfcwt is tine re—«» fectious, and that it may be easily and unsuspectingly transmitted, as in this case. The moral of this is: Allow uo stranger to visit the pens of healthy hogs; or still better, do not !et him come on the place unless be can give I ample assurance that he could not by > any possibility have been in contact with cholera hogs. Tiogs must be protected from this contagion as the members of the family would be protected from smallpox. l ! p to date this is all that can be done to stay the dread plague, and therefore every persible precaution against its spread*should be taken.—Farm, Stock and Home. New varieties of apples are coo stamly coming to the front, but few of them aro proving of any value Wa . _ have to try a great many to get one 1 -~~ now varfotv *ha» «.-iii „.„_., ... . •• CURE YOURSELF! unn»«W») ulucoui membraoW anil ao( »»tria PATENTS, TRADE MAR DROPSY £**•». ^fa«a»..r hoS* of i How *» NEW PISCOVP8Y;« quick r&!?f »uiJ v-un* W J ~' now variety that will stand all t i. e tests. r-lbO'S CURE FOR ON SUMPTION

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