The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 25, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 25, 1897
Page 6
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UPPEK BES MO1NES: AMONA/IOtEA, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 25. 1897. DAIRY AND POULTS INtEREStlNG CHAPTERS FOR OUR RURAL READERS. i>*I»ttjii»Bt of the JT«nn carried erStt: fosdt of taedifflB TrttS saddle rising in a sharp, eoaear* sireep to the tail; tail, large, fall, car- *h* aprigbt; tie fall, flowing tail, and loisg. trell-cnrred sickles are characteristics of tie bird that are much thought of. Tfce iHng is Jong, well folded, and lightly carried. Hackle and saddle feathers, long and abundant and flccsr- SMMO& "NARROW ESCAPES" LAST SUNDAY'S SUBJECT. The abore have Cotr. NDER the heading I seen in the difi»r- ent farm papers various advices given. Some by tying in different ways, some by his- atnt* mi to the Care at Lire Stock 1 ing well over the shoulder and saddle. Poultry. j Tie legs to* bright yellow in color and ' free from feathers: toes also yellow, but a dark shade on the same is allowable. The head is the prettiest portion of the bird, being short and deep. yellow beak, full, bright-red eyes, and bright-red face. The comb is single, of snedirs] size, perfectly straight and upright upon the head, free from side sprigs, deeply serrated with fire or six points, and bright-red in color. The comb should extend well back over the From the Following test. Job six. SO: — "I Am Escaped With th* Skin of Mr Teeth -- The Text at It Hay cense to your present state, I Imnw Eft- There are two gates to your zstuj-e: the oste of tie head, and the gate of the heart- The sate of your head 1? locked with bolts and bars that an archangel could cot break, but the gate of your heart swings easily en it* bicges. If I assaulted your b-My with weapon? you would meet TOP with pcnom and found that it was a cap- aad that three men had ns their way oat through the the ship. When the vessel .hey had no means of escape. Tie captain "took his penknife and dug away ihrmssh the planks until his }-^i'* brokeT Then an old nail was found, with which they attempted to scrape their way up out of the dark&* j weapons, ana 31 would be sword-strokr ^^ ^^ one ^ or - K ing until his hand Applied to Oar Lire* in Thu A S e of j for sword-stroke, and wound for wound, and blood for blood; but i» I Frofttts. man strength and : head, with no tendency to follow endurance until the cow yields to their superior strength. shape of the neck. Earlobes, whit*, or creamy white. The Leghorn hen in many respects resembles the cock, ex- OB had it hard. What with boils, and bereavements, and bankruptcy, and a fool of a wife, he wished he was dead; and I do not blame him. His flesh was gone and his bones were dry. His teeth wasted away until j com? and knock at the door of your I house, you open it. an3 give me the I best seat in your parlor. If I should 1 come at you now with an argument. I you wouid answer me with an argu- you open it and say. "Come in. iny brother, and tell me all you about Christ and heaven." Listen to two or three questions: while others advise to don the animal and dispose of her. But as it is not always convenient io do an amount of tying, and we are not all endowed with sufficient muscular strength and endurance EO as to wage a successful contost j in that way. nor is it always desirable to abandon a cow of superior merits at I a milker though she kicks. So wfej hav« tried a more reasonable way and one that can be done by the weaker person as weU as the stronger. And with us it has never failed, though ive have taken some most refractory animals to subdue. Man's ability to subdue, control and make subservient to Ms will jhe lower animals is not vested in his superior strength of muscle but in his mental power. And first t-f all if he would control these animals to his greatest benefit he must control himself. I dislike very much the term generally used "breaking a horse to work," or "a cow to milk." It should be "teaching" them to do or permit to be done to them certain things. Who would speak of "breaking" a child to read or spell or to play the organ; and certainly if we have to teaca these children that are endowed Tvith human intellects, how much more necessary for us to use reason and patience with the dumb animals that are placed under our care and for cur use and benefit. How to do it—first of all be sure you can control yourself. If you yield to bad temper you have failed in the first principle and all you may do afterward will be largely unavailing. Arm yourself, therefore, with self- control and patience and you are ready to undertake the teaching of an animal, and not until then. All that is required besides is a common cow- leader with ten feet of light rope attached. It is presumed that the cow is in the cov/-barn, either in stanchions ] or tied by a halter, and that she j is a heifer never milked before or a confirmed kicker. Place the right hand gently upon the back of the cow and gently rub the side with the left, gradually working the hand backward until the udder Is reached and handle it gently. If it be a heifer she will likely move or lift the foot. If the foot be lifted without her showing desire to kick place the hand flrmly against the leg until she sets the foot down, then proceed as before until she is willing to let you handle her freely and has gained confidence in you that you do not intend to hurt her. But if she shows resentment when you rub her side or udder, repeat the effort only a second time, then gently step from her side, take the leader and place it in the nose; avoid every appearance of harnhncKS, whatever you do, do it gently if you wish to succeed. Then holding the rope in the right hand and placing the hand en the back as before, begin to rub the side, flank and udder as before and as soon as she resents your caressing give her a gentle reminder by a little jerk of the rope. I cannot caution you too much in this, not to use harshness. Each time Hhe lifts the foot on account of you rubbing the flank or udder give her a reminder by gently jerking the rope. By simply doing as I have told you I have never failed to be able to git down to and milk in ten minutes the worst kicker that has ever come to me. But do not think that one lesson is enough. A few times will be all That will be required for a heifer. But a confirmed kicker will ueed the strap put on her for some days, and for the first few days repeat the lesson before sitting down to milk. And always keep the rope lying across the knees while milkins BO that in case she would move in the least you can remind her that she is required to stand etill. A cow that has acquired the habit of kicking will often not be willing to allow another person to milk her besides the one who has taught her to sUPd still. BO that it is well when making a change in milkers to use the snap for a time or two until she becomes accustomed to the new hand. There are some persons who grasp the teat so harshly that few cows are willing to be milked by them. The heavier labors performed by men give them a harder grip, and we have eeen cows that showed no dislike to be milked by a woman that would resent it as soon as a man caught hold of the teat. Avoid harshness in any way if you would have good milkers in your herd, and "teach" them whal you require tbern to do Cit X JLll. UJ&il J I C3l*~ >- \& » v-i^-^i** tj*^^ buv. %-w u t <_A -j Jj* aban- cepting carriage of comb and sexual ! nothing but the enamel seemed left. | Are you as happy as you used .0 oe u vt*.** ! — -r cy *•• I »• ._..._ _« ! x i_ il_ _ ; _!.«... .-,-.,, %, _11-. —,-, J i« 41-> A + i—ii* >, f\f i >. a differences. In shape and carriage the j He cried out, "I am escaped with the hen is even more graceful and spright- skin of my teeth." ly than the cock, very close in feather, and rather small in body, though sor'e- OF S. C. B. LEGHORN COCK. what long in back. Her breast is full, very round, and carried high; legs fairly long and shanks thin; tail carried closely and well up. The general carriage should be upright. Her comb is the marvel of her beauty; it is single and falls gracefully to one side, but not in a limp manner, or so as to obscure the sight. Legs, comb and face are the j same color as in male, but earlobe is much smaller and mere round in shape. There arc six standard varieties of Leghorn: Black, Brown, Buff, Dominique, Silver Duckwing and White. The Black a favorite with those who are partial to their color='of plumage. The Black Leghorn is mistaken by many for the Black Minorca, but is, however, CJit.» different in type. The Minorca is larger in size, has a longer body, larger comb, and dark slate or nearly black shanks and toes. The plumage o.'. the Slack Leghorn is a rich glossy black throughout. Comb, face and wattles, There has been some difference of opinion about this passage. St. Jerome and Schultens, and Doctors Good and Poole and Barnes have aii tried their forceps on Job's teeth. You deny my interpretation, and say, "What did Job know about the enamel of the teeth?" He knew everything about it. Dental surgery is almost as old as the earth. The mummies of Egypt, thousands of years old, are found to-day with gold filling in their teeth. Ovid, and Horace, and Solomon, and Moses wrote about these important factors of the body. To other provoking complaints, Job, 1 think, has added an exasperating toothache, and putting his hand against the inflamed face, he says, "I am escaped with the skin of my teeth." A very narrow escape, you say, for j e( j jjy man y Job's body and soul; but there are thousands of men who make just as narrow escape for their soul. There was a time when the partition between them and ruin was no thicker than a tooth's enamel; but, as Job finally escaped, so have \hey. Thank God! thank Cod! Paul expresses the same idea by a different figure when he says that some people are "saved as by fire." A vessel at sea is in flames. You go to the stern of the vessel. The boats have shoved off. The flames advance; you can endure the heat no longer on your face. You slide down on 1he side s TTpll-niah paralyzed, and he sank "nd sick. After long and tedious work, the light broke through the bottom of the ship. A handkerchief was hoisted. Help came. They were taken on board the vessel and saved. Did ever men come so near a ment: if with rarcasm. you would an- ' tratery grave without dropping into it? swer me with sarcasm; blow for blow. stroke for stroke: but when I come and knock at the door of your heart. — ' mid- know : ocean, and they are a thousand miles away from any shore of help. They have for years been trying to dig their way out. They have been digging away, and digging away, but they can never be delivered unless now they will hoist some signal of distress. However weak and feeble it may be, Christ will see it. and bear down upon the helpless craft, and take them on board; and it will be known on earth and in heaven how narrowly they escaped, "cs- i n How narrowly they escaped—escaped only "with the skin of their teeth." There are men who have been capsized of evil passions, and capsized when you believed in the truth of the Christian religion? Would you like to have your children travel on in the road in which you are now traveling? You had a relative who professed to be a Christian, and was thoroughly consistent, living and dying in the faith of the Gospel. Would you not like to live the same quiet life and die the same peaceful death? I hold in my hand a letter, sent me by or.e caped as with the skin of their teeth." There are others who in attempting to corn? to God, must run between a great many business perplexities. If a who has rejected the Christian reli- man go over to business at ten o'clock in the morning, and come away at three o'clock in the afternoon, he has some time for religion; but how shall fact that it must be comfortable in old j you find time for religious contempla- age to believe in something relative \ tion when you are driven from sunrise in ! to sunset, and have been for five years I i going behind in business, and are fre- ^^ ^ ^ Mi ,..^ . . be | quently dunned by creditors whom you happier" if" I "could" exercise the sim- cannot pay, and when from Monday gion. It says: "I am old enough to know that the joys and rleasures of life are evanescent, and to realize the to the future, and to have faith some system that proposes to save am free to confess that I would ; and »< the vessel and hold on with your Staatlurd Varieties of Chlclu-iis. la shape a Leghorn cock should be graceful; body round and plump, broad at the shoulders and tapering toward the tail. The tail should be well balanced on a fair length of shank and thigh; the length of leg giving the bird its sprightly' aod proud carriage, of feathering adds to the shape and secures a freedom frow Angles wltilpli always proclaims the pure brad, typical specimen. The should be full, beautifully curv- , aad, carried well arched, hand, and you feel that you must fall, when one of the life-boats comes back, and the passengers say they think they have room for one more. The boat swings under you—you drop into it—you are saved. So some men are pursued by temptation until they am partially consumed, but after all get . , , , „ , ,.«,,• bright red; earlobes white; aud shanks off-'saved as by fire. yellow, or yellowish black. The Brown Leghorn is one of the prettiest, as well as the most bred of the Leghorn varieties. It is the most difficult of them all to breed to feather. They have merited :he confidence of poultry lovers for a long time and their hardy constitutions have thwarted rough usage and promiscuous interbreeding to efface their characteristics. They are a fixed breed and their merits are noticeable from HEAD OF S. C. B. LEGHORN HEN. the newly hatched chick to the oldest specimen; they are stamped with the indelibility of royalty only to be foui?L' in a thoroughbred. Fowls Out of Condition.—During very warm weather bowel disease puts in an appearance and debilitates the members of the flock. The first thing to do is to allow no food whatever unless it is a teaspoonful of powdered cinnamon in a pint of milk for twenty fowls. Be cure to secure the pure article, as cinnamon is often adulterated. A teaspoonful of tincture of nux vom- ica in a quart of drinking water may also be allowed, but be careful to give no food. When the hens cease 1 lying and get out of condition the resort is sometimes had to egg foods and condition powders, which may be just the things to be avoided. Egg foods and condition powders have their places; they may be beneficial where the fleck is lacking in hardiness and health, but the best course to pursue is to give no medicine or stimulants to healthy fowls, as they do not require them.— Ex. A Great Sheep Dairy.—In the district of Roquefort, France, there is a cheese factory which uses the milk of some 250,000 sheep, turning out, during the season, from 3,000 to 3,500 tons of qheese. This is the celebrated Roquefort 'cheese, which is largely exported, and commands a very high price, both at home and abroad. The.ewes give such an abundance of milk their Jamba get sufficiently well grown to be safely weaned at two months old, leaving the dam then to be milked for the purpose of making cheese.—The Dairy, After the garden crops are harvested plow up the garden and $pp!y a good dressing of well rotted manure. A few well-known sorts are the best for a commercial orchard. the h-oraes a lev potatoes But I like the figure of Job a little better than that of Paul, because the pulpit has not worn it out; and I want to show you if God will help, that some men make narrow escape for their souls, and are saved as ''with the skin of their teeth." It is as easy for some people to look to the Cross as for you to look to this pulpit. Mild, gentle, tractable, loving, you expect them to become Christians. You go over to the store and say, "Grandon joined the church yesterday." Your business comrades say, "That is just what might have been expected; he always was of that turn of mind." In youth, this person whom I describe was always good. He never broke things. He never laughed when it was improper to laugh. At seven, he could sit an hour in church, perfectly quiet, looking neither to the right hand nor the left, but straight into the eyes of the minister, as though he understood the whole discussion about the eternal decrees. He never upset things nor lost them. Ho floated into the kingdom of God so gradually that it is uncertain just when the matter was decided. Here is another one, who started in life with an uncontrollable spirit. He kept the nursery in an uproar. His mother found him walking on the edge of the house-roof to see if he could balance himself. There was no horse that he dared not ride—no tree he could not climb. His boyhood was a long series of predicaments; bis manhood was reckless; his mid-life very wayward. But now he is converted, and you go over to the store and say, "Arkwright joined the church yesterday." Your friends say, "It is not possible! You must be joking." You say, "No, I tell you the truth. He joined the church." Then they reply, "There is hope for any of us if old Arkwright has become a Christian!" In other words, we will admit that it is more difficult for some men to accept the Gospel than for others. I may be preaching to some who have cut loose from churches, and Bibles, and Sundays, and who have no intention of becoming Christiana themselves, and yet you may find yourself escaping, before you leave this house, as "with the skin of your teeth." I do not expect to waste this hour. ' I have seen boats go off from Cape May or Long Branch, and drop their nets, and after awhile come ashore, pulling in the nets without having caught a single fish. It was not a good day, or they had not the right kind of a net. But we expect no such excursion to-day. The water is full of fish, the wind is'in the right direction, the Gospel net is strong 0 thou who didst help Simon and Andrew to fish, show us how to cast the net on the right side of the ship. Some of you, in coming to God, wil liave to run against skeptical notions It Is useUitis for people to say sharp and cutting tilings to those who reject the Christian religion. I cannot say such tbings. By wbftt process of te , or trial, QV betrayal, you bave pie and beautiful faith that is possess- I know. I am not willingly out of the church or out of he faith. My state of uncertainty is one of unrest. Sometimes I doubt my mmortality, and look upon the deathbed as the closing scene, after which there is nothing. What shall I do hat I have not done?" Ah! scepti- cism is a dark and doleful land. Let me say that this Bible is either true or false. If it be false, we are as well off as you; if it be true, then which of us is safer? Let me also ask whether your trouble las not been that you confounded Christianity with the inconsistent character of some who profess it? You are a lawyer. In your profession there re mean and dishonest men. Is that anything against the law? You are a doctor. There are unskilled and contemptible men in your profession. Is that anything against medicine? You are a merchant. There are thieves and defrauders in your business. Is that anything against merchandise? Behold, then, the unfairness of charging upon Christianity the wickedness of its disciples. We admit some of the charges against those who profess religion. Some of the most gigantic swindles of the present day have been arried on by members of the church. There are men standing in the front rank in the churches who would not be trusted for five dollars without good collateral security. They leave their business dishonesties in the vestibule of the cliurch as they go in and sit at the communion. Having concluded the sacrament, they get up, wipe the wine from their lips, go out, and take up their sins where they left off. To serve the devil is their regular work; to serve God a sort of play- spell. With a Sunday sponge they expect to wipe off from their business slate all the past week's inconsistencies. You have no more right to take such a man's life as a specimen of religion than you have to take the twisted irons and split timbers that lie on the beach at Coney Island as a specimen of an American ship. It is time that we draw a line between religion and the frailties of those who profess it. Do you not feel that the Bible, take it all in all, is about the best book that the world has ever seen? Do you know any book that has as much in it? Do you not think, upon the whole, that its influence has been beneficent? I come to you with both hands extended towards you. In one hand I have the Bible, and in the other hand I have nothing. This Bible in one hand I will surrender forever just as soon as in my other hand you can put a book that is better. I invite you back into the good old- fashioned religion of your fathers—to the God whom they worshipped, to the Bible they read, to the promises on which they leaned, to the cross on which they hung their eternal expectations. You have not been happy a day since you swung off; you will not be happy a minute until you swing back. ALL SORTS, Tolling, a new out-of-door gane scribed as resembling both golf ' tennis, may become fashionable England. A pot that caa not boil over has recently been invented in Berlin. It h« a perforated rim, through which th<, overflowing fluid returns to the pot An authority states that the gold in the shape of coin and ornaments hoarded by the natives of India amounts to the enormous sum of $1 250,000,000. Diparaossiacetophenondiphenilpiper. azine is the name conferred by an Italian chemist upon a new compound ho has discovered. The word is said to mean something to chemical experts. The bishop of London in a recent address on "Reading," said: "All human knowledge has been gained by the impertinence and pig-headedness of a small number of people who were always asking 'Why?' " "Tommy had a bitter disappointment yesterday." "What was it?" "Tell about it, Tommy." "The paper said our preacher was goin' to exchange pulpits with 'nother preacher— an' I went f church, an' there wuz th' same pulpit —an' 'nother man." — Chicago Record. At a school examination in Lincoln, R. I., some of the children were asked to give their ideas of the expression, "His spirits were dampened." Only one hand went up, and the little fellow, on being invited to give his explanation, said: "He had been putting water in his whisky." NEW INVENTIONS. If, with all the influences favorable for a right life, men make so many mistukeo, how much harder is it when, for instance, some appetite thrusts its iron grapple into the roots of the tongue, and pulls a man down with hands of destruction? If, under such circumstances, he break away, there will be no sport in the undertaking, no holiday enjoyment, but a struggle in which the wrestlers move from side to side, and bend, and twist, and watch for an opportunity to get in a heavier stroke until with one final effort, in which the muscles are distended, and the veins stand out, and the blood starts, the swarthy habit falls under the knee of the victor—escaped at last as "with the skin of his teeth." The ship Emma, bound from Gottenburg to Harwich, was sailing on, when the man on the look-out saw something that be pronounced a vessel bottom up. There was something on it that looked like a sea-gull, but was afterward found to be a waving handkerchief. In the small boat the crew pushed out to the morning until Saturday night, you are dodging bills that you cannot meet? You walk day by day in uncertainties that have kept your brain on fire for the past three years. Some with less business troubles than you have gone crazy. The clerk has heard a noise in the back counting-room, and gone in, and found the chief man of the firm a raving manaic; or the wife has heard the bang of a pistol in the back parlor, and gone in, stumbling over the dead body of her husband—a suicide. Thero are men pursued, harrassed, trodden down, and scalped of business perplexities, and which way to turn next they do not know. Now God will not be hard on you. He knows what obstacles are in the way of your being a Christian, and your first effort in the right direction he will crown with success. Do not let Satan, with cotton bales, and kegs, and hogsheads, and counters, and stocks of unsalable goods, block up your way to heaven. Gather up all •our energies. Tighten the girdle about your loins. Take an agonizing ook into the face of God, and then say, "Here goes one grand effort for ife eternal," and then bound away for heaven, escaping "as with the skin of your teeth." This world is a poor portion for your soul, oh, business man! An Eastern {ing had graven on his tomb two fin- ;ers, represented as sounding on each other with a snap, and under them the motto, "All is not worth that." Api- cius Coelius hanged himself because lis steward informed him that he had only eighty thousand pounds sterling eft. All of this world's riches make tiut a small inheritance for a soul. Robespierre attempted to win the applause of the world; but when tie was dying, a-woman came rushing through the crowd, crying to him, "Murderer of my kindred, descend to hell, covered with the curses of every mother in France!" Many who have expected the plaudits of the world have died under its Anathema Maranatha. Oh, find your peace m God. Make one strong pull for heaven. No halfway work will do it. There sometimes comes a time on shipboard when everything must be sacrificed to save the passengers. The cargo is nothing, the rigging nothing. The captain puts the trumpet to his lip and shouts, "Cut away the mast." Some of you have been tossed and driven, and you have, in ycur efforts to keep the world well night lost your soul. Until you have decided this matter, let everything else go. Overboard with all those other anxieties and burdens. You will have to drop the sails of your pride, and cut away the mast. With one earnest cry for help, put your cause into the hand of him who helped Paul out of the breakers of Melita, and who, above the shrill blast of the wrathiest tempest that ever blackened the sky or shook the ocean, can hear the faintest imploration for mercy. I shall close this sermon feeling that some of you, who have considered your case as hopeless, will take heart again, and that with a blood-red earnestness, such as you have never experienced before, you will start for the good land of the Gospel—at last to look back, saying, "What a great risk I ran! Almost lost, but saved! Just got through, and no more! Escaped by the skin of my teeth." A handy device for small rootas consists of a metal band attached to a backet to hold the wash bowl, which can be swung down against the wall w; =n not in use to hold the bowl out of the way. A combination tire and rim for bicycle and other wheels is formed of a sheet drawn together at the sides and •welded to from a spring tube, the edges being turned outward to provide spoke flanges .and the outside, or running surface, being roughened to pre-. vent slipping. In a recently patented roller bearing for vehicles the rollers are set at an angle in the cups and the cones can be drawn together by a wrench, thus making them capable of adjustment like ball bearings. A new fire escape for use in hotels and large buildings is formed of a large cushioned chair with a box in the seat under the cushion containing a rope ladder to be attached to the chair and hung out of the window. To prevent the thread on a spool from unwinding faster than it is needed, a circle of spring wire is slipped over the spool to hold it tightly, with an eyelet on one side through which the thread passes as it, unwinds. WILL KEEP YOU DRY. Practical ChrUtlnnlty. Rev. J. H. Duncan of Wsithenn, Kan., dismissed his congregation Sunday,and leading them to a wheat field, directed am 1 , worked with them in stacking Farmer Rappleye's wheat. When me minister, who had already commenced the services, noticed a storm approaching, he slowly closed his open Bible aud said, "Brethren, I believe in worshiping God, but a heavy rain is com- ina up and Neighbor Rappleye's wheat is in danger, we will close the sermon and help him stack it." True Heroism. A W«llsville, N. Y., woman, carrying a baby in her arms, stepped upon the railroad track in front of an approach- ins train to rescue her pet dog. She and the child will die, but the yara- pered pride of the household escaped without the loss of a single curl in his lovely caudal appendage, The days of heroic deeds are not yet passed. 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 r A. J. TOWER, Boston, Masrv Tojny Man, WILL PAY $1OO FOR ANY CASE Treat and Of Weakness In Men They Fall to Cure. An Omaha Company places for the first time before the public a MAGICAL TREATMENT for the uui-e of Lost "Vitality, Nervous and Sexual Weakness, and Restoration of Life Force in old and young men. No worn-out French remedy; contains no Phosphorus or other harmful drugs. It is a WoxDBHFpi. TREATMENT —magical in its effects—positive in its cure. All readers, \tho are suffering from a. weakness that blights their life, causing that mental and. physical suffering veculinr to Lost llau- hood,should write to the bl'ATE MEDICAL COMPANY, Omaha, Neb., and they will send you absolutely FREE, a valuable paper on these diseases, and positive proofs of their truly MAGICAL TREATMENT. Thousands of men", who have lost all hope of a cure, are being restored by them to a perfect condition. This MAGICAL TREATMENT may be taken at home under their directions, or they will pay railroad fare and hotel bills to all who prefer to go there for treatment, if they (ail to cure. They are perfectly reliable; have no Free Prescriptions, Free Cure, Free Sample, or C. O. li. fake. They have $350,000 capital, and guarantee to cure ever}' case they treat or refund every dollar ; or their charges uiay be deposited in a bank to be paid 10 them when a cure is effected. Write them todav. CURE YOURSELF! Use Big G fur unnutur&l discharges, iiithuiiuiatious, ' irrUatiuug or ulterutions of uiiicouu membranes. rrerenu contactor. Paiulesa, uud uot astriQ* iVTHEEVANSCHEMICUGO. 6<-'Bt or poisonous. Sold I or eent in plain wrapper, y express, prepaid, for l.OO. or 3 tiottles, »2.75. ircular sent on request. Are you going io school? If so scud for IUO cat-1 ulo«ue 01 tbo Ciiiiitnl City Commercial Collwre. 1 The leading school of business. Board uud I other expenses very low. Addrpss Mobiiu & \ McCuuloy, DesMoiues, lowu. Get your Pension DOUBLE QUICK Write CAPT. O'PARRELl., Peiwlon AK«»*. 1425 New York Avenue, WASHINGTON, D. C. PENSIONS! .:,„;

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