The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 11, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 11, 1897
Page 6
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UPPBK DES MOINES: ALGONA, ICttVA, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 11, 1897. FARM AND GARDEN. BATTERS OF INTEREST AGRICULTURISTS. TO Some Up-to-Iiatc Hints About Cultivation of tlio Soil uiul Yields Thereof— Horticulture, ViHtutture nml J:'lori- cnlturc. Stick to the Farm, FR1KNO of curs owned a good farm a few years ago, two mil;s from a thriving city, \vritea T. B. Terry, in Practical Farmer. He and hlsaonsllveil o u it and had a fine home and wore prospering slowly. But they get it in their heads that they could live easier and do better by moving to town and going into some business. And they went, renting the farm. They borrowed money on it, and put that with what they had and started a grocery store. He is a man of more than average ability. They all worked early and late for success. Last year, however, was too much for them. They had to trust out too much, and tho proper lime in summer it can be ^. -.. , «•«$ earthed up, and thus an annual crop of J. AJuMAljJli plants be proc'.uced. . onlcfc C«,l«« Ch^o. i MAGNETISM OF CHR.ST LAST The folios-ins observations anent j SUNDAY'S SUBJECT. the procuring of a quick-curing | the laboring people had so little money, and there was so much •^•apetltion among the dealers to get that, that the weakest had to go down. The sheriff has sold the farm, and everything else is gone. They have nothing. As they are particular friends of ours, we feel doubly sorry for them. Now, my good friends, don't you often think that farming is a poor business, and wish you were out of it and at something sloe? And don't you know that the usual result would be about as described above? You cannot sell your (arm and put your money into any business today that is honorable and legitimate and safe that will pay you as well. Let us look this matter squarely in Uie face and take courage and go ahead and make the best of our business. There is no chance to do any better, as ii rule, nor as well, all things considered, with the capital invested. I was talking the other day with a shrew,, old gentleman, who has considerable property. He remarked: "I keep enough money in farm land to support myself and family well if everything else went to the dogs. I risk the rest in business." There is nothing safer than good farm land. We have got enough, too, to support us well, no matter what comes. People must eat, and farmers can always live, on the average. A family out of debt, owning a good farm, reasonably improved, are well fixed in this world's goods. cheese are made in a bulletin issued by the Ontario agricultural college. The bulletin, it may Ne explained, was issued for the benefit of iaotcry authorities. 1. Accept nothing but pure, sweet milk. 2. Keat to SO degrees and then make a rennet test. 3. fjet the milk when the rennet test is about 18 seconds, or at sufficient ripeness so that the curd will "dip" in about two and a half hour;!. 4. Use sufficient rennet to coagulate the milk in about twenty minute;!. This will require from three to four ounces of standard rennet. (Be stir* that your rennet is all rieht.) 5. Do no cut more than three time:; unless the milk is over ripe. Retain plenty of moisture in spring curds foi an early market. Our spring cheeses are usually too dry and harsh. 6. Hsat slowly to 96 degrees— no) above this temperature, as it is desirable to retain moisture. 7. Dip at the first appearance ol acid. If the acid does not show on tho hot iron, use the alkali test. Do not leave the curd in the whey more than three hours, even if the hot iron indicates "no acid." If you test with the alkali you will find plenty of acid at the end of three hours, provided the temperature is kept up to 98 degrees. The hot iron is not always reliable ai From tlio Follotvlti!> Text: "Ills Nnmo Shnil He Culled Wonderful"—Isnhili, Chapter IX, Verse View of the Savior. 0—An Unusual HE prophet lived in a dark time. For some three thousand years the world had been getting worse, doms had Klng- aris- this point. 8. Mill early- -as soon as the curd When to Water Plants Should plants be watered during sunshine? Why not, if they need it? The watering of the plant should be governed by its condition and surroundings. The whole thing, in a nutshell, is, water a plant when it does require it, says a writer in American Garden- Ing. From my own experience I have uever had any bad results from water- Ing flowers during sunshine, any more than in dull weather. During sunshine and bright weather the evaporation from most plants is more excessive than in dull weather; consequently plants call for more nourishment in Uie form of water, and if the plants arc growing fast, and the pots are full of roots. I often find it necessary to water (.hem three or f9ur times a day. Air, -an and light are important factors in building up the plant, and one is not much use without the other. Water containing soluble matter is absorbed by the roots and travels through the plant as crude sap, passing upwards to the leaves; there it forms a combination with carbonic acid gas, derived from the air, then by the action of sun and light is refined and digested. As the sun plays such an important part in the disintegration (as it were) of the food of the plant, I cannot see how it would have any injurious effect to water plants during sunshine; but would look at it as a thing essential if the plants needed it. I always aim to have watering done early in the morning or about three or four o'clock in the afternoon, for the simple reason that it facilitates the work, as well as economizes the water; but as I said before I would not scruple to water a batch of plants during sunshine if they needed it, and would consider I was helping nature by doing so. Currants and Gooseberries. Take cuttings of currants in September after tho new wood has ripened, as may be seen by having turned brown, says Vick's Magazine. Make them about six inches in length, from the new wood, removing the leaves. Plant them so that only one bud is left above the surface and they will take root in the fall and be ready to make growth promptly in the spring. Some leaves or litter should be laid around thorn when cold weather comes on. to prevent them from heaving when the frost comes out of the ground. Cuttings of the gooseberry are more difficult to root, but treated in tbe same way a portion of those made from our American varieties will root. But the better way to raise gooseberries is by layering. This can be done 'aa early as the latter part of July, 'Praw the soil up about a bush and lay the branches partly down upon it and foeap fine soil up pver them, spatting tit down well with tbe back of the to make it lie close to the wood. leaves should be removed from the of the stems which are cov^ 'ere4. keave the plants! earthed up in ,this way all winter and in spring level 'off the soil and cut away the rooted ibj-ancheB and plant them out to make a set of strong roots before flual trans- tor fruiting. From the plant employed (called a stop) plant), becomes meaty and shows about one inch on the hot iron. 9. Hand-stir sufficiently to improve flavor, but not enough to lose all the moisture. 10. Salt at the rate of about twc pounds to 1,000 pounds of milk, and before the grease runs too freely. Allow the curds to stand longer in the salt. You will thus save butter fat, and will not be troubled with "greasy" curds. Many are sacrificing a good deal of butter fat for the sake of getting a "close" cheese. 11. Keep tho temperature of thq curing room at about 70 degrees, ami thus hasten the curing. 12. Do not allow a cheese to gc into the curing room which is nol nicely finished, nor one to leave it until it is at least two weeks old. Nol a few are ruining their reputation bj shipping curd to their customers. Th< writer heard of a case this spring where cheese was made on Saturdaj and shipped the following Tuesday. Such a practice cannot be too strnuglj condemned. 13. To sum up: In order to obtaii; fat, meaty, quick-curing cheese which will be fit to eat in about a month after making, use plenty of good rennet; leave sufficient moisture in th! curd; salt lightly; keep the temperature of the curing room up to 70 degrees, night and day; and keep the cheese in the curing room for at least two weeks. Tho Farmer's Creort. Prof. Irby of North Carolina State College, furnishes the following to the Progressive farmer: We believe in small well-tilled farms; that tho soil must be fed as well as the owner, so that the crops shall make the farm and the farmer rich. Wo believe in thorough drainage, in deep plowing, and in labor saving implements. We believe in good fences, barns conveniently arranged, good orchards and gardens, and plenty of home raised hog and hominy. We believe in raising pure bred stock or in grading up the best to be gotten; they equal the thoroughbreds. We believe in growing the best varieties of farm crops and saving the choicest for seed. We believe in fertilizing the brain with phosphorus as well as applying it to the soil. We believe in tho proper care and application of barn-yard manure. We believe that the best fertilizers are of little value unless accompanied by industry, enterprise and intelligence. We believe in rotation, diversification and thorough cultivation at crops. We believe that every farm should own a good farmer and that every good farmer will eventually own a good farm. en and perished. As the captain of a vessel in distress sees relief coining across the water, so the prophet, amid the stormy times in which he lived, put the telescope of prophecy to his eye, and saw, seven hundred and fifty years ahead, one Jesus advancing to the rescue. I want to show that when Isaiah called Christ the Wonderful, he spoke wisely. In most houses there is a picture of Christ. Sometimes it represents him with face effeminate; sometimes with a face despotic. I have seen West's grand sketch'of the rejection of Christ; I have seen the face of Christ as cut en an emerald, said to be by command (if Tiberius Caesar; and yet I am convinced that I shall never know how Jesus looked until, on that sweet Sabbath morning, I shall wash the last sleep from my eyes in the cool river of heaven. I take up this book of divine photographs, and I look at Luke's sketch, at Mark's sketch, at John's sketch, and at Paul's sketch, and I say, with Isaiah, "Wonderful!" I think that you are all interested in the story of Christ. You feel that he is the only one who can help you. You have unbounded admiration for the commander who helped his passengers ashore while he himself perished, but have you no admiration for him who rescued our souls, himself falling back into the waters from which he had saved us? Christ was wonderful in the magnetism of his person. After the battle of Antietam, when a general rode along the lines.although the soldiers were lying down exhausted, they rose with great enthusiasm and huzzaed. As Napoleon returned from his captivity, his first step on the wharf shook all the kingdoms, and two hundred and fifty thousand men joined his standard. It took three thousand troops to watch him in his exile. So there have been men of wonderful magnetism of person. But hear me while I tell you of a poor young man who came up from Nazareth to produce a thrill such as has never been excited by any other. Napoleon had around him the memories of Austerlitz and Jena, and Badajos; but here was a man who had fought no battles; who wore no epaulettes; who brandished no sword. He is no titled man of the schools, for he never went to school. He had probably never seen a prince, or shaken hands with a nobleman. The only extraordinary person we know of as being in his company was his own mother, and she was so poor that in the most delicate and solemn hour that ever comes to a woman's soul she was obliged to lie down amid camel drivers grooming the beasts of burden. I imagine Christ one day standing in the streets of Jerusalem. A man descended from high lineage is standing beside him, and says, "My father was a merchant prince; he had a castle on the beach at Galilee. Who was your You want things logical and consistent, and you say, "How could Christ be God and 'man at the same time?" John says Christ was the Creator: "All things were made by him. and without him was not anything made." Matthew Pays that be was omnipresent: "Where two or three are met together in my name, there am I in the midst of them/' Christ declares his own eternity: "I am Alpha and Omega." How can he be a lion, under his foot crushing kingdoms, and yet a lamb licking the hand that slays him? At what point do the throne and the manger touch? If Christ was God. why flee into Egypt? Why not stand his ground? Why, instead of bearing a cross, not lift up his right hand and crush his assassins? Why stand and be spat upon? Why sleep on the mountain, when he owned the palaces of eternity? Why catch fish for his breakfast on the beach in the chill morning, when all the pomegranates are his, and all the vineyards his, and all the cattle his, and all the partridges his? Why walk when weary, and his feet stone bruised, when he might have taken the splendors of the sunset for his equipage, and moved with horsna and chariots o£ fire? Why beg a drink from the wayside, when out of the crystal chalices of eternity he poured the Euphrates, the Mississippi, and the Amazon, and dipping his hand in the fountains of heaven, and shaking that hand over the world, from the tips of his fingers dripping the groat lakes and the oceans? Why let the Roman regiment put him to death, when he might have ridden down the sky followed by heaven, mounted eternal victory? You can not understand. You try to confound me. founded before you speak. all the cavalry of on white horses of Who can? I am con- Paul said it was unsearchable. He went climbing up from argument to argument, and from antithesis to antithesis, and from glory to glory, and then sank down in exhaustion as he saw far above him other heights of divinity unsealed, and exclaimed, "that in all things he might have the pre-eminence." Again: Christ was wonderful in his teaching. The people had been used to formalities and technicalities; Christ upset all their notions as to how preaching ought to be done. There was this peculiarity about his preaching, the people knew what he meant. His illustrations were taken from the hen calling her chickens together; from salt, from candles, from fishing tackle, from the hard creditor collaring a debtor. How few pulpits of this day would have allowed him entrance? He would have been called undignified and familiar in his style of preaching. And yet the people went to hear him. Those old Jewish rabbis might have preached on the sides of Olivet fifty years and never got an audience. The philosophers sneered at his ministrations and said, "This will never do!" The lawyers caricatured, but the 'common people heard him gladly. Suppose you that there were any sleepy people in his audiences? Suppose you that any woman who ever mixed bread was ignorant of what he meant when he compared the kingdom of heaven with leaven or yeast? Suppose you that the sunburned fishermen, with the fish- scales upon their hands, were listless when he spoke of the kingdom of heaven as a net? We spend three years in college studying ancient mythology, and three years in the theological seminary learning how to make a sermon, and then we go out to save the world; and if we can not do it according to Claude's battered against the cross. Then they lift it up. Look! look! look! Who will h-lp him now? Come, men of Jerusalem—ye whose dead he brought to life- ye whose sick he healed; who will help him? Who will seize the weapons of the soldiers? None to help! Having carried such a cross for us, shall we refuse to take our cross for him? Shall Jesus bear the cross alone, And all the world go free? No; there's a cross for everyone, And there's a cross for me. You know the process of ingrafting. You bore a hole in a tree, and put in the branch of another tree. This tree of the cross, was hard and 'rough, but into the holes where the nails went there have been grafted branches of the Tree of Life that now bear fruit for all nations. The original tree was bitter, but the branches ingrafted were sweet, and now all the nations pluck the fruit and live for ever. Again: Christ was wonderful in his victories. First—over the forces of nature. The sea is a crystal sepulchre. It swallowed the Central America, the President, and the Spanish Armada as easily as any fly that ever floated on it. The inland lakes are fully as terrible in their wrath. Galilee, when aroused in a storm is overwhelming, and yet that sea crouched in his presence and licked his fact. He knew all the waves and winds. When he beckoned they came. When he frowned, they fled. The heel of his foot made no indentation on tho solidified water. Medical science has wrought great changes in rheumatic limbs and diseased blood, but when the muscles are entirely withered no human power can restore them, and when a limb is once dead, it is dead. But here is a paralytic—his hand lifeless. Christ says to him, "Stretch forth thy hand!" and he stretches it forth. In the Eye Infirmary, how many diseases of that delicate organ have been cured! But Jesus says to one born blind, "Be open!" and the light of heaven rushes through gates that have never before been opened. The frost or an axe may kill a tree, but Jesus smites one dead with a word. Chemistry can do many wonderful things, but what chemist, at a wedding, when the refreshments gave out, could change a pail of water into a cask of wine? What human voice could command a school of fish? Yet here is a voice that marshals the scaly tribes, until in the place where they had let down the net and pulled it up with no fish in it, they let it down again, and the disciples lay hold and begin to pull, when, by reason of the multitude of fish, the net brake. Nature is his servant. The flowers— he twisted them into his sermons; the winds—they were his lullaby when he slept in the boat; the rain—it hung , WILL KEEP YOU DRY. Djn't be footed with a tn.ickintosh or rubber coat. If you wantncnat thnt will keep you dry iri the hardest storm huy the Fish Brand Sllrker. If not for sala in your town, write for catalogue to r i A. J. TOWER. Boston, Mas- v. CYCLES 5FAf10ARDOfTHEffORLO.$75 One Standard One Price Two short sentences tint mean a great deal to every bicycle rider. Tbe first denotes a quality ol material, construction and elegance wlilch stands (or the world's pattern. The second emphasizes the fact that no one can buy an 1897 Columbia cheaper than you. Just remember these tr/o facts. 1896 Columbias, $60, Hartford Bicycles, cle except the Columbia, $50, $45, $40, $30. POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn. Catalogue free from aoy Columbia dealer ; by mall from as for one 2-ccnt stamp. Arc vou aolnc to srhool'; If so send fur tlio c»t- iilouiie or the Capital City Commoruiiil Colleue. '11:6 loiKlliiK siihuot of Imslnuss. Ho ' oilier expenses very liw. Address Mct'i u'cy, l>«s Mollies, Iowa. UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME, Notre Damo, Indiana. Classirs, letters, grlvm'v, Law, Civil, Me- Courses. St. .1'Mwiird'n Hull, for Iw.vx under13. Tho lO'th T«rm will npcm September 7th, 1897. Catalogue sent Kroc mi applicationto Kcv. A. Morrlsscy, C. S. C., President. AYIuter rrotectlou. I have not had a great deal of success in the cultivation of flowers and roses, but I have a very simple plan of protecting them: I lay down the rose and cover it with leaves, and when J uncover it in the spring I flnd that H is quite fresh. In some instances the buds have begun to shape before the leaves are taken off. Otie season a keen frost came and they were set back, and we had no roses that year. I now adopt father?" Christ answers, "Joseph, the carpenter." A man from Athens is standing there unrolling his parchment of graduation, and says to Christ, "Where did you go to school?" Christ answers, "I never graduated." Aha! the idea of such an unheralded young man attempting to command the attention of the world! As well some little fishing village on Long Island shore attempt to arraign New York. Yet no sooner does he set his foot in the towns or cities of Judea than everything is in commotion. The people go out on a picnic, taking only food enough for the day, yet are so fascinated with Christ that, at the risk of starving, they follow him out into the wilderness. A nobleman falls down flat before him, and says, "My daughter is dead." A beggar tries to rub the dimness from his eyes and says, "Lord, that my eyes may be opened." A poor, sick, panting woman pressing through the crowd, says, "I must touch the hem of his garment." Children, who love their mother better than any one else, struggle to get into his arms, and to kiss his cheek, and to run their fingers through his hair, and for all time putting Jesus so in love with the little ones that there is hardly a nursery in Chris- the plan of driving a stick down along- ™ which he doeg JJOt tftk9 «™ side the branches a string, bush. I then gather the j together, tie them with and put a hoop around of fbgj&g W 1U ' at the bottom. I put ordinary rye straw around the Inside of that hoop and then put on another hoop around the top; and I find that there is sufficient protection to enable them to come out all right. My grapevines I cover with earth. Three years ago I took* them up; they started very early; there was a late frost and I had no fruit that year. The nest year. I covered them with evergreens, and I had not much more success. Last year I allowed them to stay up on the trellises and take their chances, and I had a better crop before the frost came than I had had for the last three years. If you have a wet, warm season and protect them too much you injure them. — Parker, Keep clean fresh water always before your poultry. Clean water and an clean, poultry J^use ar « tlvw pf disease airy, dry the beat pr must have tnem . fill heaven with these; for every cedar that I plant in heaven I will have fifty white lilies. In the hour when I was a poor man 1m Judea they were not ashamed of me, and now that I have come to a throne I do not despise them. Hold it not back, oh, weeping mother; lay it on my warm heart. Of such is the kingdom of heaven." What is this coming down the road? A triumphal procession. He is seated, not in a chariot, but on an ass; and yet the people take off their coats and throw them in tbe way. Oh, what a time Jesus made among the children, among the beggars, among the fishermen, among the philosophers! You may boast of self-control, but if you had seen him you would have put your arms around his neck and said, "Thou art altogether lovely." Jesug was W'9»4erful In the opposltea "Sermonizing," or Blair's "Rhetoric," or Kames' "Criticism," we will let the world go to perdition. If we save nothing else, we will save Claude and Blair. We see a wreck in sight. We must go out and save the crew and passengers. We wait until we get on our fine cap and coat, and flnd our shining oars, and then we push out methodically and scientifically, while some plain shoresman, in rough fishing smack, and with broken oar lock, goes out and gets the crew and passengers, and brings them ashore in safety. We throw down our delicate oars and say, "What a ridiculous thing to save men in that way! You ought to have done it scientifically and beautifully." "Ah!" says the shoresman, "if these sufferers had waited until you got out your fine boat, they would have gone to the bottom." The work of a religious teacher is to save men; and though every law of grammar should be snapped in the undertaking, and there be nothing hut awkwardness and blundering in the mode, all hail to the man who saves a soul. Christ, in his preaching, was plain, earnest and wonderfully sympathetic. We cannot dragoon men into heaven. We cannot drive them in with the butt- end of a catechism. We waste our time in trying to catch flies with acids instead of the sweet honeycomb of the Gospel. We try to make crab-apples do the work of pomegranates. Again: Jesus was wonderful in his sorrows. The sun smote him, and the cold chilled him, the rain pelted him, thirst parched him, and hunger exhausted him. Shall I compare his sorrow to the sea? No; for that is sometimes hushed into a calm. Shall I corn- par it with the night? No; for that sometimes gleams with Orion, or kindles with Aurora. If one thorn should be thrust through your temple you would faint. But here is a whole crown made from the Rhamnus of Spina Christl—small, sharp, stinging thorns. The mob makes a' cross. They put down the long beam and on it they fasten a shorter beam. Got him at last. Those hands.that have been doing kindnesses and wiping away tears-^-hear the hammer driving the spikes through them. Those feet, that have been go- glittering on the thick foliage of the parables; the star of Bethlehem—it sang a Christmas carol over his birth; the rocks—they beat a dirge at his death. Behold his victory over the grave! The hinges of the family vault become very rusty because they are never opened except to take another in. There is a knob on the outside of the sepul- chre, but none on the inside. Here comes the Conqueror of Death. He enters that realm and says, "Daughter of Jairus, sit up;" and she sat up. To Lazarus, "Come forth;" and he came forth. To the widow's son he said, "Get up from that bier," and he goes home with his mother. Then Jesus snatched up the keys of death, and hung them to his girdle, and cried until all the graveyards of the earth heard him, "0 Death! I will be thy plague! O Grave! I will be thy destruction!" * ••'.' * It is a beautiful moment when two persons who have pledged each other, heart and hand, stand in church, and have the banns of marriage proclaimed. Father and mother, brothers and sisters stand around the altar. The minister of Jesus gives the counsel; the ring is set, earth and heaven witness it; the organ sounds, and amid many congratulations they start out on the path of life together. Oh that this might be your marriage day! Stand up, immortal soul. The Beloved comes to get his betrothed. Jesus stretches forth his hand and says, "I will love thee with an everlasting love," and you respond, "My Beloved is mine, and I am his." I put your hand in his, henceforth be one. No trouble shall part you —no time cool your love. Side by side on earth—side by side in heaven! Now let the blossoms of heavenly gardens fill the hoiise with their redolence, and all the organs of God peal forth the wedding march of eternity. Hark! "The voice of my beloved! Behold, he cometh leaping upon the mountains, skipping upon the hills." Vegetable Sicilian Beautifies and restores Gray Hair to its original color and vitality; prevents baldness; cures itching and dandruff. A fine hair dressing. E. F. Hall & Co., Props., Nashua, N.H. BD!I| by all Druggists. »ud W B nature, A Ouui Guiue In Ohio, The latest advertising "fake" to strike this city, says the Ashtabula, Ohio, News, is the chewing gum -game, The makers of this gum put a coupon bearing one letter of the alphabet in each 5-cent package of the gum, anc advertise that as soon as any one gets the letters that make certain words they will give him a present of a watch bicycle or something of that kind. L H. Smith, the teamster for Messrs Richards Bros., wholesale grocers, is the first lucky purchaser of this kind o gum so far, for he has succeeded in ac quiring the letters that make the wordi that entitled him to any $100 bicycii in the market. He has more than enough of the letter "s" to win the bi cycle, and if he had one "k" would b entitled to $200 worth of diamonds. Si intense is the interest manifested b some of the gum chewers that one of the trolley car conductors is said tohav offered $25 for the letter "w," whic he needs to complete the words neces sary to win a prize. Th w's, d.'s au iog about on ministrations of t^ercy— [ e'g aeem to be the scarce letters. For next 30 days we will sell this machine for SI. to advertise same. Woavs your fonco for 140. per rod. AMERICAN TRUSS FENCE CO., TREMONT, ILL. COMPLETEOUTFlf Get your Pension DOUBLE QUICK Write CAPT. O'FARRELL. Pension Agent, 425 New York Avenue, WASHINGTON, D. C. Coliiffibias, ^$5-815 HUM Wherlfnr Still, 875 for»:IO, (811)0 for *J3, (!. (i. 1). on npprnvnl. t-'utaluir free. t. A. AVarnor & lira., titil Wulinch Avmuv, Chlcas". II? TO <C35 Can be made working for us. 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