The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 7, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 7, 1897
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fSiiMLeQNA tnWA. WEDNESDAY. JULY 7,1807. it, we *,;„'**»* tti% Aft Sit* "*•'- —MdiAi us at ifefe fcnttf of tli* 8«*" th* ttfS is a part of ah impassioned apostrophe to the city of Tyre. It was a beautiful city"—a majestic city. At the east end of the Mediterranean it sat with one hand beckofling the inland trade, and with the other the commerce of foreign nations. It swung a monstrous boom across Us harbor to shut out foreign enemies, and then swung back that boom to let in its friends. The air of the desert was fragrant with the spices brought by caravans to her fairs, and all seas ,were cleft into foam by the keel of her laden merchantmen. Her markets were rich with horses and mules and camels from -Togarmah; with upholstery, and ebony, and Ivory from Dedan; with emeralds, and agate, and coral from Syria! with wine from Helbon; with finest needlework from Ashur and Chilraad. Talk about tbe splendid state rooms of your Cunard and Inman and White Star lines of international steamers—why, the benches of the state rooms in those Tyrian ships were all ivory, and instead of our coarse canvas on the masts of the shipping, they had the finest linen, quilted together and inwrought with embroideries almost miraculous for beauty. Its columns overshadowed all nations. Distant empires felt its heartbeat. Majestic city, "situate at the entry of the sea." But where now is the gleam of her towers, the roar of her chariots, the masts of her shipping? Let the fishermen who dry their nets on the place where she once stood; let the sea that l-ushes upon the barrenness where she once challenged the admiration of nil nations; let the barbarians who built their huts on the place where her palaces glittered, answer the question. Blotted out forever! . She forgot God, and God-forgot her. And while our modern cities admire her glory, let them take v/arning of her awful doom. Cain was the founder of the first city, and I suppose it took after him in morals. It is a long while before a city can ever get over the character of those who founded it. Were they-criminal .exiles, the filth, and the prisons, and the debauchery are the shadows o! such" founders. New York will not for two or three hundred years escape from the good influences of its founders—the pious settlers whose prayers went up from the very streets where now banks •discount and b"okers shave, and companies declare dividends, and smugglers swear custom house lies; and above the roar of the drays and the crack of the auctioneers' mallets is heard the ascription, "AVe worship thee, O thou almighty .dollar!" . The church that once stood on Wall st. still throws Us 'blessing over all the scene of traffic, and upon the sips that fold their white .wings in the harbor. Originally men gathered in cities from necessity. It was to escape the incendiary's torch or the assassin's dagger. Only the very poor lived in the-country, those who had nothing that could be stolen, or vagabonds who wanted to be near their, place of business; but since civilization and religion have made it safe for men to live almost anywhere, men congregate in cities because of the opportunity for rapid gain. Cities, are not necessarily evils, as has sometimes been argued, They have been the birthplace of civilization. In them popular liberty has lifted up its voice. Witness Genoa, and Pisa, and Venice. The entrance ,pf the representatives of the ' cities in, the legislatures'of Europe was the death blow to feudal kingdoms. Cities are the patronizers of art and.lit- erature-^architecture pointing to its British museum in London, its Royal library in Paris, its Vatican in Rome. Cities hold the world's scepter. Africa was Carthage, Greece was Athens, England is London, Prance is Paris, Italy is-Rome, and the cities In .which God'has cast our lot will yefdecide the destiny of the American people. At this season of the year I have thought it might be useful to talk a little while about the moral responsibility yesting upon the office bearers of all our , cltles-^-a theme as appropriate to those ( who are governed as the governors. •' •J'^.mprsl character of those who rule ''»'city has much, to do with the charac- ^ej-'of the Blty itself, Men, women and children are all interested in national V ; jjqUtips, When the great president!^ '^lection, 091008, every patriot wants to be |pund a't ballot box, We are all into the discussion of national e, p,atipnal debt, and we read the Q^ congress, and we are wonder-* who will sit next in the presideu- 'cblajr-, Now, that may be all very M*.||^ei\r-is yery'weU; but it is high, tinje '£*]!$£'WQ ' topic spme pf the a,ttentlqn we Jiave been devoting.to m- ? ? tjpn,il aff§irs' an,4 brought H to the stu- ' "" '"" " ' " • g9yernme,nt. This, it jsthecW p,pinUQ b_e c]ties_r}£ht ? itrrt, «i IMS- Mvt fceeft btfetm tt fhe past, by tfie character itf those whb in i&6 different agfaflfiienltS rnie over MS, and 1 propose to classify some of those Interests: fft tfcfe mt f>iae% 1 1 &«ark: Cofnffier- 6tat ethics are always affected by the iflorat or iffifttorftl character of those whd have municipal supremacy, dffi- clals that wink at fraud, and that have neither censure nor arraignment for glittering dishonesties, always weaken the pulse of commercial honor, fivery shop, every store, every bazaar, every factory in the cities feels the moral character of the city hall. If in any city there be a dishonest mayoralty, or an unprincipled common council, or a court susceptible to bribes, in that city there will be unlimited license ttit all kinds of trickery and sin; while, on the other hand, if officials are faithful to their oath of office, If the laws are promptly executed, if there is vigilance in regard to the otitbrahchihga of ci ime ( there Is the highest protection for all bargain making. A merchant may stand In his store and say: "Now, I'll have nothing to do with city politics; I will not soil my hands with the slush;" nevertheless the most insignificant trial in the police court will affect that merchant directly or indirectly. What style of clerk issues the writ; what style of constable makes the arrest: what style of attorney issues the plea; what style of judge charge the Jury; what style of sheriff executes the sentence—these are questions that strike your counting rooms to the center. You may not throw.H off. In,the city of New York, Christian merchants for a great while said: "We'll have nothing to do with the management of public affairs," and they allowed everything to go at loose ends until there rolled up in the city a debt of nearly $120,000,000. The municipal government became a hissing and a byword In the whole earth, and then the Christian merchants saw their folly, and they went and took possession of the ballot boxes. I wish all commercial men to understand that they are not independent of the moral character of the men who rule over them, but must be,thoroughly, mightily affected by them. So, also, of the educational interests of a city. Do you know that there are in this country about seventy thousand common schools, and that there are over eight millions of pupils, and that the majority of these schools and the majority of those, pupils are in our cities? Now, this great multitude of children will be affected by the intelligence or ignorance, the virtue or the vice, of boards of education and boards of control. There are cities where educational affairs are settled in the low caucus in the abandoned parts of the cities, by men full of ignorance and rum. It ought not to be so; but in many cities it is so. I hear the tramp of coming generations. What that great multitude of youth shall be for this world and the next will be affected very much by the character of your public schools. You had bettor multiply the moral and religious influences about the common schools rather than abstract from them. Instead of driving the Bible out, you had better drive the Bible further in. May God defend our glorious common school system, and send into rout and confusion all its sworn enemies. 1 have also to say that the character of officials in a city affects the do.mestic circle. In a city where grogshops have their own way, and gambling hells are not interfered with, and for fear of losing political influence officials close their eyes to festering abominations— in all those cities the home interests need to make imploration. The family circles of the city must inevitably be affected by the moral character or the immoral character of those who rule over them. I will go further and say that the religious interests of a city are thus affected. The church today has to contend with evils that the civil law ought to smite; and while I would not have the civil government in any wise "relax its energy in the arrest and punishment of crime, I would have a thousand-fold more energy put forth in the drying up of the fountains of iniquity. The church of God asks no pecuniary aid from political power; but does ask that in addition to all the evils we must necessarily contend against we shall not have to fight also municipal negligence. Oh, that in all our cities Christian people would rise up, and that they would put their hand on the helm before piratical demagogues have swamped the ship, Instead of giving- so much time to national politics, gjve some of your attention to municipal government. I demand that the Christian people who have been standing aloof from public affairs come back, and in the might of God try to save our cities. If things are or have been bad, it is bo- cause good people have let them be bad. That Christian man who merely goes to the polls and casts His vote does, not do his duty. .It is not the ballot box that decides the election, it is the political "caucus; and if at the primary meetings of the two political parties unfit and bad men are nominated, then the ballot box has nothing to do save to take Jts choice between two thieves! jn our cjwches, by reformatory organization, in every way let us try to tpne up the nipra,! sentiment in these cities. The rulers, are those whom toe pepple cftciojse, and, d,ene«d up,qn Jt thftt all tbe cities, as, lonf a,s pyre parted pen, ^ajad alftQjE, Iron} politics beca/use they ' tna.n s.pqke!j frienfl. ( to. Ultima. know you think more of a rich sta,tem,an sadly. it? Byery owe," said the oin> "I csap't deny it," said. apw man I can n,xeet shanks ana toes aye bright vellpw. Tho Brahma female is like the male Jn head, qualities, having 'me' to help. h,tnj get a govern* " Journal, ftud pletejj covered by petfcrs of dtfiSf diys hive no sttett <!o- toinlon. With the scratch of a pen he fljay advance ft beneficent institution or balk a railway confiscation. By a0- polntments he iBay bless or curse every hearthstone 1ft the city. If in the Episcopal churches, by the authority of the Utafey, afld in our non-Episcopate churches, we every Sabbath pray for the president of the United States, why hot. thefi,- be just as hearty ih our supplications for the chief, magistrates of cities, for their guidance, for their health, for their present and everlasting morality? My word now is to all who may tome to hold any public position of trust iu any city. You are God's representatives. God, the king ah-1 ruler and judge, sets you in his place. Oh, be faithful In the discharge of all your (titties, so that when alt our cities are in ashes, and the world itself is a red scroll of flame, you may be, in the mercy and grace of Christ.rewarded for your faithfulness. It was that feeling which gave such eminent qualifications for office to Neal Dow, mayor of Portland, and to Judge McLean, of Ohio, and to Benjamin F. Butler, attorney- general of New York, and to George Briggs, governor of Massachusetts, and to Theodore Frelinghuysen, senator of the United States, and to William Wilberforce, member of the British parliament. You may make the rewards of eternity the emoluments of your office. What care you for adverse political criticism if you have God on your side? The one, or the two, or the three years of your public trust will pass away, and all the years of your earthly service. and then the tribunal will be lifted, before which you and I must appear. May God make you so faithful now that the last scene shall be to your exhilaration and rapture. I wish now to exhort all good people, whether they are the governors or the governed, to make one grand effort for the salvation, the purification, the redemption of our American cities. Do you not know that there are multitudes going down to ruin, temporal and eternal, dropping quicker than words from my lips? Grogshops swallow them up. Gambling hells devour them. Houses of shame are damning them. Oh, let us toil, and pray, and preach, and vote until all these wrongs are righted. What we do we must do quickly. With our rulers, and on the same platform, we must at last come before the throne of God to answer for what we have done for the bettering of our great towns. Alas! if on that day it will be found that your hand has been idle and my pulpit has been silent. Oh, ye who are pure and honest, and Christian, go to work and help to make the cities pure, and honest, and Christian. Lest it may have been thought that I am addressing only what are called the better classes, my flnalword is to some dissolute soul to whom these words may come. Though you may be covered with all crimes, though you may be smitten with all leprosies, though you may have gone through the whole catalogue of iniquity, and may not have been in church for twenty years, you may have your nature entirely reconstructed, and upon your brow, hot with infamous practices and besweated with exhausting indulgen- cies, God will place the flashing coronet of a Savior's forgiveness. "Oh, no!" you say, "if you knew who I am and where I came from, you wouldn't say that to me. I don't believe the Gospel you are preaching speaks of my case." Yes, it does, my brother. And then when you tell me that, I think oi' what St. Teresa said when reduced to litter destitution, having only two pieces of money left, she jingled the two pieces of money in her hand and paid: "St. Teresa and two pieces oC money are nothing; but St. Teresa and two pieces of money and God are all things." And I tell you now that while a sin and a sinner are nothing, a sin and a sinner and an all forgiving and all compassionate God are everything. Wha is that that I see coming? I know his step. I know his rags. Who is it? A prodigal. Come, people of God; let us go out and meet him, Get the best robe jv.i can find.in all the wardrobe. Lei the angels of God fill their chalices and-drink to his eternal rescue. Come, people of God, let us go out to meet him. The prodigal is -coming home. The dead is alive again, and the lost is found. Pleased with the news, the saint below Jn songs their tongues employ; Beyond the skies the tidings go, And heaven is filled with joy, Nor angels can their joy contain, But kindle with new fire; "The sinner lost is found," they sins, Aad strike the sounding lyre. Joy Versus Sorrow. No human being can come Into the world without .increasing or diminishing the sum total of human happiness, not only of the present, but of every subsequent age of humanity. No one can detach himself from this connection. 'There is no sequestered spot in the universe, no dark niche along the disl? of non-existence to which- he can retreat from his relations to others, where'he can withdraw his influence of his existence upon the moral destiny of the worjd; everywhere he will have companions wiio will be bettor or worse fpr nis Jnf4uence. DAIRY ANtPOULTRY. CHAftERS FOR OUR RURAL READERS. Soccc<*fai FfcrineH Operate B^pafttnetit of the Farm —A Mints ni to the fcnrt of tl*e and Poultry. This Few- Stock facts are being HE importance of making better cheese is becoming more and more evident every year, as it is now apparent that we must practically consume full 90 per cent of the cheese made, says John Gould in Practical Farmer. New brought out, among which is the action of ferments upon the cur'ing and quality of the cheese. At the cheese makers' convention, in Wisconsin, Prof. Russell had something to say in opposition to the French views upon bacterial action. He prefaced his remarks by saying that usually the trouble lay in the carelessness of the patrons in caring for the milk, a carelessness which in some case9 became criminal. Yet th^ makers could not all lay blame on the patrons, they should be posted, so as to instruct these in the care of the milk, and give a good example by neatness in the factory. He believed the whey-vat was responsible for more trouble than anything else, and condemned the dirty ones in strong terms. Bacteria were the best allies which the maker had, and it was only the obnoxious ones which should be fought. He showed a chart which illustrated the number of bacteria in cheese when five days old as being about four to five millions in grain, increasing rapidly in the next eight days to eighty or ninety millions, and then increasing in the next twenty-three days to eighteen millions, and then gradually diminishing until 197 days old, when only a few hundred thousand are left. Another chart showed where milk had four million lactic-acid-producing bacteria, 700,000 digesting or peptonizing bacteria, and about 350,000 which produce gas. Also how a 13-days-old cheese had 67,500,000 lactic-ad! bacteria, while the gas-producing ones remained as original and the digesting ones were reduced. When the cheese was twenty-four days old the lactic-acid bacteria were 00,270,000, while the gas and digesting were reduced. When the cheese was thirty-six days old the lactic-acid bacteria were reduced to 16,900,000, and the gas and digesting ones were still more reduced. At flt'ty-two days the lactic-acid bacteria were only 11,473,000, and the others nearly disappeared, and at seventy-four days only 6,682,000 lactic-acid bacteria remained. Hence the lactic-acid bacteria is the true ally of the maker. HuiHlurcl Varieties of Chicken*. The fullness and oblong shape is typical of the Brahma and is characteristic of prolific birds. The curves ol' HACKLE FEATHER OF LIGHT BRAHMA COCK. ueck and back are facsimilio In shape o£ the outlines of '»i egg. Jn' plumage the male is pure white, excepting hackle, tall, and flights, which are black, and white striped with black. Any other color but white and black is against the standard-bred bird. The hackle is white with a black stripe extending down the center of each feather and tapering to a point near tile extremity (see flg. 10). The tail feathers are black, and sickles are glossy greenish black. The shanks are well feath- sr.ed, with the feathering extending down the middle toe; the toe feather- Ins may bo white or white sprinkled with black, pure whjte preferred. A small pea comb, broad crown, projects over the eyes; bright-red face, wattles and earlobos are essential to a good comb, projecting we}), the , eyes, a^O. small pea comb, The 'head pf female should bo masculine jn ap- pea,ran,ee, indicating grea,t cpntvol and Wilj power. The heaa J» white; hackle, , as } n mftle; ' but ft 'pom. W hen the covering a part of both Sides of tnS main tail, two being preferable, are black «dged with white. The Light Brahma is a valuable bird fot the farm. They have always be3n made to pay for their keep and have seldom been set aside by any who have bred them. They are the largest of- doings- tic poultry and do as well in confinement in small runs as on free range. As layers they Will average from twelve to thirteen dozen of eggs a year, and lay exceptionally well in winter. Their eggs are large, about 1 to a pound, of a rich brown color and excellent flavor. For table purposes they are good; they do not mature as early as do the varieties of the American class, yet they are hardy, and can be raised with as much ease as any of the earlier-maturing varieties. As sitters and mothers they are fair. The Dark Brahma is not so popular as the Light—the difficulty being itt breeding them true to feather. Their delicately marked plumage is extremely pretty when bred to standard requirements, but if not so bred it becomes most disagreeable and unsatisfactory to the breeder. The head and neck of a Dark Brahma male are similar to those of the Light, the head being white and the hackle rather more striped. The back is nearly white, a little black appearing here and there. The black should predominate between the shoulders, but ia nearly hidden by the hackle flowing over it. The saddle feathers are, like the hackle, silvery white, striped with black, which should be distinct. As the feathers approach the tall the PAIR OF WHITE WYANDOTTES. stripey become broader till they merge into the tail coverts, which are rich, glossy green blacK, with a margin or lacing of white. The tail is pure black, with green gloss. The wing coverts are black, forming a distinct black bar across the middle of the wings, while the ends of the second- aries have a large black spot on the end, making the top edges of the wing appear almost black. The remainder of the secondaries are white on the lower half and black on the upper. The flights are all black, except a narrow fringe of white on the lower edge. The breast is black; the thighs and fluff either black, or black very slightly mottled with white. Tho Foreign Horso Market. Mr. Alexander Galbraith of Wisconsin, who ia giving large attention to the foreign shipment of horses, in a contribution to an agricultural paptn gives it as his opinion that the foreign market will take from five to six million dollars worth of horses in the year to come. He states, that it is gradually enlarging, until now not only the United Kingdom, but France, Germany and Belgium are buyers of any of our horses that are good enough to buy. The great trouble with us is chat there are few that are good enough. If the horses that we have today were such a3 Europe wants, there would not be enough shipping available to carry across the Atlantic the numbers that would be eagerly bought. This point should not be lost sight of by those of little faith in the future of the horse department of the farm. It is now throe or four years .since we began to urge farmers to breed horses for 1900. We were told ilien that we were mistaken, that the horse business was dona for, that we were entering upon the horseless age, etc. We do think that the, breeding of horses that the world does not want is as unprofitable business as any iu which the farmer can engage, but that the breeding of either draft horses, heavy or light coachers, roadsters and saddle horses will bo In the years to come as profitable a business as can be conducted on the farm. In another yenr farmers will see the utter folly of allowing the good, or moderately good, draft colts to go at public sales at from $10 to §12 for yearlings and at from $15 to $20 for coming two-year.-olds. The home demand will have absorbed the supply of these youngsters as fast as they come to market, and there will be a foreign demand for the best, limited only by the supply. Slav,- mill Fn»t The effect of slow and far.t milking was once made the subject of -experiment at the Wisconsin station: In his report of the test, Prof. Babcock says: "The effect upon the yield of milk was wot marked, this being about the same whether the cows were mllkea fast or slow, the variations being no more than might be expected if tho cows had been milked in the same xvay lor the whole time, « * •» The effect upon the quality of milk was more marked, there being in every case richer milk produced when tho cowa were milked fast than when milked slow. The effect was most marked with the cows giving the most milk. The cows which were least susceptible to these changes were cows far advanced in the period of lactation that w?re giving but little milk when the trial was made. Calculated, upon the tat yield the gain of last for tho cen,t.." wh,o)e lot Q| CQWS averased. U.73 pqi- The bard winter f we out the field tb» ,. ts SSii nt the iftdst tefflfie „ kansaa City is named Lafnl it is Londofl now that fever. Thfe depaftmefit ing the motto fculsances by"tC sands. e When a dbg barks at night i& the owner is attested and work a Jrear fot the neighborsThar* disturbed. "* A Bradford, P&., bachelor says aa* riage is illegal, and gives for a reason the alleged fact that it violates th» atti-lottery lawj Connecticut is casting about !or s6fe« 1 way of raising, mote,revenuevand | 8 '1 cdnstdettng a proposition to estaiiM "I an inheritance tax, " Sir James Giant predicts that the gold output of Canada, especially O f British Columbia, Will astonish ths world at no distant date. South Australia has hot realized enough wheat from her late crop to supply bread for her population, add has had to Import over 600,000 bushels. A woman, Mrs, Nellie V. Crowley who has done the indexing of the Boa! ton cfty council proceedings for several years past, has just been reappointed. Her salary is $1,200 a year, No Fun. . Brown—Did the owner chase you out o! his vacant lot? Little Johnnie—No. Brown—Then what made you stop playing ball there! Little Johnnie—He boarded up allhia windows. A Mean Advantage. Hallroom—Larboarded is an awful glut- / 11, but the landlady got even with him. • toMausard—I didn't hear about it. • Hnllroom—He had lockjaw, and ska ', wouldn't send for a.doctor. Fnncullcrln. ' Gummey—The European concert reminds -.; me of Professor Fanciulli. :Glanders—In what way? ', Gummey—It refuses to ploy anything popular. " A man's lines have not fallen in gleasaiit places when he cannot go fishing until he has put up the clothes-line £or his wife. A woman isn't fit to have a baby who doesn't know how to hold it, and this is as true of a tongue n's a baby. Sheep are sometimes takeu over a bad road to a good pasture. It is easier for water to run up hilt for a selfish liiau to be happy. thaa Did Him Good Natural Result of Taking Hood's. " I have used* Hood's Sarsaparilla for a number of years, and have found it a beneficial medicine. It has done me so much good that I recommend it to othera, and always have Hood's Sarsaparilla in the house. It is an excellent blood purifier." TILLIE MANTHEY,218 Washington Ave., Muscatine, Iowa. Hood's Sarsaparilla The best—In fact tlie One True Blooil Puritlsr. Hood's Pills cure all liver Ills. '.'Scents. IT KBLLS Potato Bugs, Cabbage Worms, find alt forms of Insect life. Ifarmlenntomuti or beaut. \VUI not iajure tbe most delicate plants. Gray Mineral Ash In fully warranted where directions are followed. Feml furour little" Dug Book." Itmay save yoiilotsormoiMj, National Mining and Milling Co., Baltimore, Md. tnrrlcd iu stock by oil leading wholesale clru^-ish. $ SO rWestcrn'Wheel Vorks <-t>- M A K E R S sj^>j Cft/CAGO /H//VO/S CATALQGVE FREE Offers special advantages to young persons wishing to become lawyers. For catalogue' write Piioc. P. B. MC-NUTT, Des Moiues, la ! A roorvolona euro for DltUN KEN NESS, con be el ven secretly at home. It is harmless, All druggists, or wrlto Renova Chemical Co., 08 Hroad-vsv. NHW Vork FULL HrFORMATIQH GtADMT MAU- ANTi-JAGi H, B.WIULSONACO.,Well- ington, D. V. No ton till pill«nl secured. <lH-pnK« UiM)k Itw. D/ITCMTC SO years 1 exponen«e. sonil sKeteli Twad 1 rHICNIvi vice. IL iJtaue.mie m-m. ex.imiiiiTU.H, i Deane & Weaver, IK-GiU Uldu., W-iskU.C, Ifninicte<l with sore eyes, use ; Thompson's Eye Water, $100 Tojny WILL PAY $1QQ FQR ANY CASE Treat Of Weakness Jn Men They ir»ll to Cure, An Omaha Company places for the first cirae before the public" a MAGICAL Tw?w MUST for the cure of Lost Vitality, Nervous and Sesuul Weakness, nijd Rostoratiou of Wt'e Force iu old and ybirog weu. worn-out French remedy 1 , coutaws Phosphorous or otbej- harmful drugs,. »» ' A WONPEKFUI. TUBATMEJCT— magical in »' sffeots^-positive iu its cure. AU render* vvho are suffering from » weoknew w*» blights their life, ca.usjijg that mental physical Buffering peculiar to !<<»L bood, should write to the,™ ,„,„. , QOMPANY, Omaha, Neb., and'- they ,end you absolutely F^BE, a.vali paper on these diseases, aucj positive n pf their truly MAGICAL fHeATMS-vr. J! ands of men, who have lost all hope out p, are being restored by theia to ft feet condition. This MAGICAL TREATMENT may be ? at homo under their directions, or tuej pay railroad fare and hotel bill* to ftU -. ^ ,. . $50,000 CApita.1, and guarantee to every cate they treat or refund evwx Jar; w their clwpges may fce bonk to be paid \Q theia effected. Write i hom to<iov,

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