The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 15, 1897 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 15, 1897
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

INTERNATIONAL PRC88 ASSOCIATION^ THK UPPEH DE8 MO1NE8: ALGONA IOWA. WEDNESDAY SEP?EMBEft 16,. CHAPTER XXIII.—(CONTINUED.) pearl paused here to take breath. "\nd it's all true," said Tom. -Every word of it," said Pearl. "Hush, Tom!" A movement on my part caused her |to turn toward me, and we gazed at leach other In silence for a few mo,'B. Pearl turned white and red, ndTom sat nursing his knee, watch- us both very intently. Presently Pearl came to my side. "Are you angry with me still?" she [asked. "Angry, my child!" I said, very (slowly". "What have I to be angry labout?" Tears came into her eyes, "lou will Ildss me, then, Daddy Beccroft!" She laid her face close to mine, and [put her arms about my neck. "You will soon get well now," she [whispered. I have been ill a long time, have I [not, my Pearl?" "A long, long time. And you will [come among us again? Say you will." "Mayhap, my child; but ^not yet. [When I am strong enough." I! "We'll soon make you strong, Tom land I. You must thank Tom. He [built this place, and he has been with me every day. We have all been so sorry for you. You haven't any more [wicked thoughts, have you?" "Let me. think, dear child. Things i are not clear to me yet." I strove to recall what had taken place, and gradually during my convalescence my memory returned, and 1 with it the dark, morbid thoughts that had been almost fatal to me. I battled hard against them. I knew my danger, and knew also that I was not strong enough, unaided, to gain the victory. I looked about for help, and I found it at my side In the pure spirit of a child. Pearl saved me from myself. She nursed me with such gentleness and tender love, that my heart would have been stone indeed had it resisted her sweet influence. She must have had an instinct of my peril, for she left mo only for an hour each day, and she slept beneath the same roof. And one night she wooed mo to pray- 4er, and we said "Our Father" together. *Then it was that my heart became truly contrite, and as I bedewed my pillow of leaves with grateful tears, I felt that I had learned the lesson of humbleness and submission to Him whose mercy endureth forever. , Understand me. I believed my wife to have been false to me; but she was dead, and, with better feelings stirring within me, I dared not lay her sin against all my kind. This was the result of no goodness In myself; I was ready enough to condemn but a, child s God's mercy we wore rescued. I would take as much of it for my own purposes as was properly my own. For the rest, my mates should decide what Should be done svith it. My next visit vas to my little Bob's grave, and I noted with grateful feelings how carefully it had been tended during my sickness. The flowers blooming there were a better sermon than any that man could preach, and I blessed Pearl In my heart for her love and thoughtfulness. These signs of love, no less than the sweet, pure air, refreshed and strengthened me, and I strolled through the woods again, thinking of Pearl and her school with affectionate curiosity. Soon I heard voices, and I went toward them. Surely enough, there was the school, in a small clearing, surrounded by trees. My mates were there, and Pearl in the midst of them, holding a book. Concealing myself behind a Not a hand was raised, Tom chuckled. It was evidently a matter which he had pondered over deeply. "Well, then," he said, "look at the first letter in 'Cinderella.' What is It? O. And the next? N. And the next? C. And the next? E. There you are, then. O-n-c-e, once. 'Once upon a time' That's how it is. The man that wrote this Primer made a mistake. And the man that wrote 'Cinderella' is the man to go by, and here's three cheers for him." Tom raised his voice lustily, and they all joined in. Even I. So that there was no mistake as to the success of the mutiny. But they raised a louder cheer when they heard my voice, and so discovered me; and Ptarl herself, rejoiced to sec me among my men again, gave in to Tom, and declared that he was risht. and that O was the first letter in the alphabet. A few minutes afterward, when 1 had shaken hands all round, Pearl, seated between me and Tom Wren, read the pretty legend of "Cinderella" all through. And that also was a sermon ag good as any ever preached in a church. And now I am warned that my story is in danger of being spun out to too great a length. So let the history of the next few years be told in almost as few lines. Indeed, one day was so like FAftM AND GARDEN, MATTERS OF INTEREST TO AGRICULTURISTS. Some tJp-to-Oftte Hints Abont CnUlra- tlon of th« Soil and tlold§ Thereof— Horticulture, Viticulture and Floriculture. tree, \vhero I had a clear view of the scene, I listened to what was going on. Six ot my mates were present, all of them deeply interested in the proceedings, and with such expressions en their faces as denoted that a knotty point was being discussed. Tom Wren, to my surprise, looking somewhat rebellious, was seated on some stones which had been built up to form a seat, and Pearl was leaning over his shoulder. "Now, Tom," said Pearl, "I have told you a hundred, hundred times, 41 ml you're a bad boy. Here it is—A. A is the first letter. Mr. Bowden, please to say your alphabet." To my Infinite amusement, Mr. Bowden, who could not. have been less than sixty years of age, instantly stood up, and, in as awkward a manner as any new school-boy could exhibit, went stumblingly through the alphabet. He made a few mistakes on the journey, and was gravely corrected by his mates, who themselves were more often wrong than right "You see, Tom," said .Pearl, holding up a reproving- finger, "they all know better than you. A is the first letter and O is in the middle." But obstinate Tom shook his head "Stand up, sir!" cried Pearl. Tom stood up so readily and meekly, and the other men looked on so F.p- prehensivcly, that it would not have surprised me had the fascinating little school-mistress peremptorily desired •him to hold out his hand to receive six for his contumacy. And Pearl really did have something In her hand that looked like a cane; but she made no use of it on this occasion. "Once move, Tom," said Pearl, as the bay boy of the school stood submls- another, that a record ot them would be but a repetition of things. Death ramc among us. One went; another followed; and another; and still another. Before long, we counted the magic number, seven; and at this ve mercifully remained. Ouv hair urned gray and white and wo all nought that our bones would be buried in this island of the South Seas. Ve got resigned to this, and cared not or ourselves. Our only concern was or Pearl, our fairy, our .queen. Year jy year she grew fairer and more beautiful and more beloved. She kopt us in the right path. Her presence ind sweet influence continually humanized us. James Bowden had kept record of the days from the first, that we knew when the Sabbaths were, and these, as well as Christmas, were religiously and lovingly observed. So Pearl grew into womanhood, and Tom Wren still searched for his pumpkin, not finding it until one blessed day when our Island Queen was seventeen years of age. He came rmniing toward us with the air of a wild man, and swore he had seen n ship. Wo raced to the hill where our signal-lire was still burning, and found that he was right. It was a calm and beautiful day, and there lay the ship that was to restore us to the v/orld. It was long before we succeeded in making our signals seen; but »vhoii wo did, and saw the boats putting oft for us, we Stack or Thrash from Shock. HIS is one of the problems that comes up regularly at this time of year, says Wallace's Farmer. It may be stated thus: Where farmers wish to sell their wheat or oats in the near future, is it cheapest and best to thrash from the stack or the shock? There is a good deal to be said on both sides, and, after all, the question Is one that must be determined by circumstances. If the grain can be cut in good time, well shocked, the weather settled, and the machine and help available when wanted, we believe it is best to thrash direct from the shock. -This, however, occurs only once in a while. The weather cast of the Missouri cannot be depended upon, neither can thrashing machines nor help at this season of the year. Even when help can be obtained it is higher priced than later. The ing a daily weight of 354 pounds. In one week each woman has lifted 2,784 pounds, or nearly a ton and a quarter. In a month it amounts to 10,620 pounds or over flve tons and a half. This Is the milk ftlone, to say nothing of the churning, working of butter, washing palls, pans, crocks, etc., which more than doubles the work. To realize how much this really amounts to one need but take their milk to the creamery one week, and they are sure to think, as I heard one woman say not long since, and she hauls eight and one-half miles, that she did not see how she could ever do the work again. And then the occasional change they have in themselves hauling the milk when the men folks are too busy, Is a real benefit to them. Going to town means a great deal more to one who lives in the country where neighbors are few and far between, than many can Imagine. The new faces she sees, and acquaintances she is sure to make serve to brighten the dull monotony oi her life. The time thus gained (for the change makes a difference of several hours in her favor) can be used in doing those thousand and one A Compromise. Crtrric—Ho snid be would go to the end of the earth for me. Mftiirt—Whnt did yon sny? Cnrrle—I rroposed to compromise ana simply go home. Blmke Into 1'onr Shoes Allen's Foot-Ease, n powder fur the feet It cures painful, swollen, smnrt^ ing feet and instantly takes the sting out of corns and bunions. It is the greatest comfort discovery of the age. Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight-fitting or new shoes feel easy. It is a certain cure for sweating, callous and hot, tired, aching feet. Try it to-day. Sold by all druggists and shoe stores. By mail for 25c. in stamps. If ml piickage FREE. Address Alleti S. Olinstcd, Le Roy, N. Y. There are 71.000 more women thrm men in the stnte of Massachusetts, and this excess is all in persons over 14. Dr. Kav's Renovator is nil the namo would indicate. It restores to healthy action the functionnl orgnnr, cures constipation, dyspopsin, livornnd kidney disorders. Trial size, 25c. See udvt. "Oh, whnt n sweet, exnlted song, When every tribe nnd every tongue. Redeemed by blood with Christ appear And .1oiu in one full chorus there." pure „„„, heart and simple spirit had softened and chastened me. I had not yet seen any of my companions, with the exception of Pearl and Tom Wren Words which I had repeatedly dropped in my delirium had been construed by my nurse into fixed determination not to meet them; and even now, notwithstanding my promise to Pearl, the reluctance to rejoin them was very strong. Pearl urged me gently. "I want you to help me so much! "Help you, dear child! In what W "I keep a school," she answered with a merry laugh. "Think of that! \ou remember when you gave the paper to Mr. Bowden he could not read, and none of the others could but you and me. ' Now some of them know their letters quite nicely." I gazed in delight and amazement at her flushed, bright face. "How do you teach them, dear child?" "I have only two books, dreadful night mother put them in an oil-skin bp.g round my neck. Here they are." She placed the books in my nands. One was a torn primer, the other a child's copy of "Cinderella." "You were reading 'Cinderella to Tom," I said. "Yes Daddy Beecroft," she replied, with another merry laugh; "and, do you know, he goes all about the forests looking for pumpkins! He says he will be sure to find some, and that one shall be turned into ship, and another into money, and others into other things—all for me, Daddy. Tom is very good; next to you, I love him best. You will come, won't you?" "Let me have my own time, my dear," I said; "I will come one day, but I have still .lively, and yet with an air of dogged independence on him, before her, "what is the first letter of the alphabet?" "O," said Tom, very decidedly. "A, sir, A," cried Pearl. "O, Queen Pearl, if you please." "Then I suppose," said Pearl, condescending to argue, and thus in a measure weakening her authority and strengthening Tom's position, '-you will say that B is not the second let- farmers by stacking their grain and letting it go through the sweat can change work and get through with very little outside labor. .The probability is that the wheat will be put in the market in bettor condition and bring as good or better .price. Forty years ago the man who was near the mill had n early vdriety of grain, and thrashed rom the shock in nine cases out of en got a better market than if he tacked and thrashed later. The price f wheat now is not determined by the ocal mill, but by the general market, ud this again is determined not by the upply In the county or state, or even be United States, but by the markets of the world. Before any Iowa farmer can thrash his grain now, grain will pouring In from Texas, Kentucky, Kansas and Missouri; in fact it is beginning to come into market already. Our conclusion, therefore, is that except in exceptional circumstances it is best to stack and begin thrashing as soon as the grain Is in the right condition. things every women likes to do when I believe my prompt use of Piso s Cine • prevented quick consumption.—Mrs. Lucy Wallace, Marquotte. Kans.. Doc. 13, 9o. Phvsician (exnuiiuiiiK corpse)—Throb wounds. The first is fatnl, but the twc« others, luckily, not serious. To Ciiro CoiiHHimllon ITorrvor Tnko Ciifcnrots Cnnrty riithnrtlt. ll ^™-; ia - " C. C. C. lull to cure, ilniimlsts tornml monov. Mr. nml Mrs. I'otor Lynch, of Scottsburg, Inl., Imve twenty-three children, twelve sons and cloven daughters, all nhvo ana well. ' -_ Scrofui^Cured « When throe months old my boy was troubled with scrofula. There were sore places on his hands and body as large as a man's hand, and sometimes the blood would run. We began giving him Hood B Sarsaparilla and it soon took effect. When ho had taken three bottles he was cured.' W H. GARNER, West Earl, Pennsylvania. Sarsa_ parilla tt thTflegt-ln fact the Ono True Blood PurinoE. Hood'9 PlilscTiro Sick Headache. 25c. she. has time. It may be spent in tending a flower garden, doing some piece of fancy work she has long wanted to do, or perhaps read some book that there never seemed time to read. These things are all beneficial, for in change there is rest. South Dakota women, as a rule, are hard worked, the inevitable result of settling a new country. Many of them help with out door work until they are almost ready to break down, and if the creamery will lighten their burdens and glvo them a brighter life, then we say, glvo us the creamery! Herald Its advantages all over our fair slate until every community can boast of and glory in an Institution that is as truly a "burden Utter" as It Is a "mortgage lifter." TrclllsliiK Tomatoes. When we grow tomatoes for market at ordinary prices we must economize in cost of production In every way possible, and trellising the plants would be out of the question, but when it comes to the home garden I regu- Bulletin 10, Idaho Experiment Station: On that some rebellious thoughts to conquer. Is the signal- fire still burning, Pearl?" I "Yes; but we have never seen a ship." . _ CHAPTER XXIV. N a beautiful spring morning I took advantage of Pearl's absence, and went into the woods for the first time since my fcick- ness. I was almost well, but not strong yet, and I walked slowly to the spot where I had last seen my enemy, as he lay before me, dead and cold. A grave was there, and by that I know my mates must have bi\ried him. Let him rest," I thought, move in sorrow than in anger; "he can work no more mischief now." Then I turned to the place where I had buried the gold, u had not been disturbed, and I covered it ajain carefully, resolving that, if oy It is not, Queen Pearl," replied Tom, boldly. Pearl gazed at him in vonder. I saw the imminence of the crisis, and waited in curiosity for the result. "What is the second letter, then?" "N." "And the third?" "C " "Ah, you've got that right, then. C is the third letter, and D is the fourth." "No, Queen Pearl, it is E. Queen Pearl stamped her little foot, and Tom looked as grieved as though he were about to be condemned to instant execution; but he had the courage of his convictions, and he held his ground manfully. "Upon my word," exclaimed Pearl, with a comical air of helplessness, "I really don't know what is to be done with such a bad boy as this!" "Queen Pearl," said Tom, himself coming to her rescue, like the sly dog he was, "what do you say to the other school-boys settling it?" "There's nothing to he settled, Tom. If they tell you you aro wrong, you will still be obstinate. You heard Mr. Bowden say his A B a He didn't say 0 N C." "It isn't you that's wrong. Queen Pearl" persisted Tom; and, knowing how he loved Pearl, I marveled at his firmness; "it's the book. Look hero mates—I'd lay down my life for our Queen, wouldn't I now?" Simultaneously '.'ith their, "Ay, ay, Tom, that you would; and so would !&"' Pearl took Tom's hand, and said, You foolish, obstinate boy! I'm not. angry with you, but I want you to learn. How can the books be wrong?" "I didn't any the books,'" r.nd Tom retained Pearl's hand lovingly in his; "I said the book. We've on.'y two. Give them to me, please, Qu?en Pearl. Well then mates, Uils is how it is. Here's the two books and they don't agree. Which do we like boat? This?" He held out the Primer, "Or this?" He held out "Cinderella." "Which is the best book of the two, and which is the book to go by? Who holds up his hand for 'Cinderella?'" Every hand was held up. "And who," continued Tom, proving himself a rare logician, "holds up fell upon our knees. Pearl nestled close to me, tenderly and anxiously. "You don't forget your promise, she said, tearfully. "I have no one daddy. I am alone in the world." "You are my child," I said, as : folded her in my arms, "and you am I will never part. I could not love a daughter of my own more dearly thai I love you." Long before this I had told my mate of the cold Mr. Druce had let: behinc him, and they had decided that half o it was mine, and that the other hal should be divided among those that remained. Of this part of my story I have little more to say. Strange as it may sound to you, it was not without regret we left the island where we had found cur Pearl; and the last night we passed there, in company with our preseiwera, was a night to be forever remembered. Pearl and I brought away with us some of the flowers and earth from the grave of my little Bob. "He would have been a man now, my darling," I said to Pearl, "if he had lived." We knelt together by the grave, and prayed in silence. The ship that took us from our island home was bound for dear old England, and the next day we were sailing thitherward with a fair wind, uncertain at first whether we should not suddenly awake to find it was all a dream. But it was no dream, thank God! It was precious reality, and we made a fair passage to the dearer home to which our hearts had invariably turned in our exile with fond and wist- Descriptive.— This popular and valuable vegetable needs but very little description. It is a native of Europe, of scription. _ where it may be found growing wild along the borders of sea marshes. Certain species are grown as ornamental plants. The undeveloped stem is the part used as food. Culture.—Propagated by means seed. The seed may be bought of seed dealers or taken from the small red berries found In autumn upon the mature stems of old plants. If the latter method is adopted proceed in the following manner: Select the largest and nicest branches; pick off the berries and gently mash; wash out the pulp with water and dry the seed. Sow the seed in early spring in rows wide enough to permit cultivation. Plants should stand about 3 to 5 Inches apart. Select a rather rich soil for the seed bed. The young plants may be transplanted in the permanent bed the following spring, or the transplanting deferred until the second Too much care can not be larly every season trellis at least a few _ plants, as they can bo made a great ornamental feature of tho grounds, writes T. Grenier In exchange. A tomato plant ladened with its glossy, high-colored fruit is a pretty object anyway, and a row of them, well held up trimmed and tied, is really " a Bight." One of the easiest ways of supporting a tomato plant for such effect (and this is my favorite way) is to simply stake It, and keep It trimmed to a single stalk. The stake may consist of a plain bean-pole, seven or eight Ceet high, or of a sawed stick, say two inches square and eight feet long. Be ?ure to set these stakes In a straight line, and all uniformly perpendicular, or, perhaps, slightly leaning. Then trim the plants to one or two sta.lks. uniformly. Keep all branches nipped off. Tie the stalks and especially the Keeps both rWer and saddle perfectly dry In the hardest storms, Substitutes will disappoint. Ask for i8q? Fish Urand Pommel Slicker- It Is entirely new. If not for sale It, j/our town, write for catalogue to A. J. TOWER, Boston, Mass- be sprin the stem in the axils These- small heads ful yearning. we (TO HE CONTINUED.) How Chow CUow Originated. "M'n fo 1 hund'ed yeahs ago," began "Uncle Jake," "dey lived in China er fambly by de name of See. Mistah See wus er gahdnah an' riz veg'tubles fo' de folks in de city. He had er little son wot fas called Hi. One day Mis- tah See had gathahed fum de gahden er basket ob onions, er basket of caullflowah, an' er basket ob little pickles, an' placed dem In er row on de back po'ch. While he wus er hitchln' up his nag fo' to haul de truck to de city, little Hi See tried to build one of dose funny little Chinese houses wiv de pickles an' t'ings. Wen de ol' man yelled to Missus See dat he wus ready fo 1 to go to de city, little Hi See. wus so scahed dat in his hurry to get de truck back into the baskets he spilt er ahmful ob de pickles, cauliflower an' onions into er pan ob mus- tahd an' vinegah, dat was on the po'ch fo' to make er plastah fo' Missus See's fathah, who had de rheumatiz. Dat night Missus See foun' de mixed pickles in the mustahd an' vinegah, an' little Hi would hab got a lammin' U' do stuff didn't taste jes' raight. Mis- tali See laiked it, Missus See laiked it, an' it cu'ed de ol' man ob de rheuma- tiz. Chow chow in Chinese means Bumt'in' laik lucky find, so dey called the inixtuah chow chow." given to the preparation of the permanent bed. Select an open situation where plenty "of sunshine falls. Naturally, the plant prefers a damp situation, but can be made to thrive very well on dry soil, if proper cultivation is given. The soil should be rich. Subsoil or trench the bed, adding large quantities of manure (well rotted cow dung is preferred). If the plantation is large the rows should be at least 2 feet apart. Put the plants 12 inches apart. The roots of the plant must bo spread out equally in all directions. This Is best attained by constructing a small mound of earth in the center of the hole, place the plant upon the top of the mound and let the roots extend down tho sides. Cover with earth and firm with the foot. The crown of the plant should be two inches-under ground. During the growing season cultivate and keep down all weeds. At end of season cut off the tops and cover the bed with coarso manure. Remove tho litter in early spring. Cut the young shoots at the surface of the ground using a strong bladed knife. fruit clusters, with soft string, as for instance, strips of muslin, calico, or the like, and see what an ornament thia "tomato patch" will bo to your garden. • Brussels Sprouts. A member of the cabbage tribe. Characteristics are a long central stem surmounted by an open head of leaves, and numerous small heads (V& inch, or larger in diameter) arranged, around of the leaves, are termed "sprouts." The vegetable originated in Belgium and has been cultivated extensively around Brussels since the thirteenth century. Requires the same treatment as cabbage. Soil must be rich. Requires considerable moisture. The small sprouts must grow rapidly or they will be tough. Sow seed in hot bed and trasplant, or scatter seed in hills and thin. Plants must have plenty of room. Rows should be thirty Inches apart a,nd the plants not HOME SEEKERS' EXCURSIONS -VIA- ig Four SEPTEMBER 20-21 -AT- At One Fare Plus $2.00 for the Round Trip to Specified Points in Alabama, Arizona, Arkansas, Colorado .Florida, Georgia, Indian Territory, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Nebrask?, New Mexico, North and South Dakato, North and South Carolina, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Wyoming, Wisconsin and Wyoming For tickets and full information call on- cmy tic-kot ageut ol the Big Four tto'ue, or address E. 0. McCORMICK, Traffic Manager, his hand for the Primer, as pearl calls H?" Queen Something. She_"Thls road is very steep. I get a donkey to take me up?" "Lean on me, aartlos."—Tit-Pits, Can't He— The Creamery a Hunleu Lifter. I am aware that the creamery is being discussed on every hand, but perhaps my little mite may not come amiss, for it is with this as with every other new enterprise. Nothing can be accomplished except by "precept upon precept, line upon line, here a little and there a little," writes Blenora E. Reber in Dakota Farmer. Communities that aro so fortunate as to possess a creamery are Indeed to bo congratulated, but it seems to me that it is farmers' wives and daughters to whom the most benefit comes. For, verily, the creamery is a great burden lifter to them. Our creamery IB but one year old and at present has over 90 patrons, who furnish from ' 10,000 to 18,000 pounds of milk daily. This represents an immense amount of work 11' cared for at home, and without the aid of steam and machinery. And it is upon the "wlmin folks" that thia labor devolves. Taking 16,000 pounds of milk to ninety patrons gives on an average 177 pounds to each, which in the mere lifting alone represents a heavy load. Bach 177 pounds must be handled twice, once in setting it in place for the cream to rise, and again iu skimming, mak> closer than two feet. Ordinary culture will suffice. Some authorities advise that the sprouts should bo frosted before using. Our experience Is that it causes a bitter taste. Sprouts half- inch in diameter are said to be much more palatable than the large ones. The top leaves are sometimes used as greens. The aphis gives considerable trouble. The best treatment is a thorough washing with soap suds. Argentina Dairy Products. As yet Argentina has done but little in tho dairy line, yet the last year considerable butter was exported, and, it is said, with succeus. The advent of dairy machinery makes it possible for Argentina to take a sudden leap to the front In dairy production. The cows, the grasses, the climate aro there. If demand warrants it we may be sure that the opportunity will not pass unimproved. Fine butter and cheese are produced, that no one will contest. But transportation to European markets is a long one and through scorching weather. How it will bear transportation to market and what the keeping qualities will be after it gets there, I know not; but should it keep well, present dairy countries must look to their markets.. Argentina is ready to furnish immense supplies.—Mr. Johnson. Special Purpose Cow.—Where a general purpose cow no'w yields a profit it may be safely said that a special purpose one would do still better, if the breed best adapted to the existing circumstances was selected. It is not always a wise maxim to "let well enough alone." There is no such thing as "well enough."—Ex. WARREN J. LYNCH, An»t. Clou. Passenger and Ticket Agent. $100 1 o jny •••«». WILL PAY SplOO FOR ANY CASE Of Weakness In Men They Treat and Full to Cure. An Omaha Company places for the first time before the publio a MAOICAL THBAT- SSsVlor the cure of Lost Vitality, Vervous and Sexual Weakness, and Restoration of Life Force in old uud youug men. No woru-out Kreuuh remedy ; contains no Phosphorus or other harmful drugs It U a wJxiiuiiKui. TiiUAWiBST-umzical in its eiteclB -positive in its cure. All readers, who lire suffering from a weakness that blights their life, causing that mental and phyBk-al sufToriug P e . cu »»Vft™n?n$AL uooU.shcmld write to the STATE MhWUAL COMJMNY, Omaha, Neb., and they will seud you absolutely VIUSK, f valuable minor on these dib6m.es-. uud positive proofs of their truly MAOIOAJ. TIWATMKST. 1'houB- audh of men, who have lost nil hope of a ?ure ure being restored by them to a per- UI«ATM«»T may betaken Th*i. UI«ATM«»T may ftthouiB under their directions, or they will nav railroad fare and hotel bills to alt who 'prefer to go there for treatment, if they ^afl to euro They are perfectly reliable; have no Free Prescriptions, tree Curv, Freo Sample, or C. O. l5. fake They have W;>U,000 waybill, and guarantee to owe evBi-y c-aso they treat or refund every dol< evBi-y c-aso lur; or their charges may be deposited m a bank to bo paid to them when a cure Is p'-t' 1 ' 1 '^rit-p them todi*v. Watering Cows.—In the winter water the cows separately, and then you can know that each one drinks liberally. If it does not, then look after it, and ascertain the reason, for if it does not drink well the supply of milk will soon begin to fail,~J3x, CURE YOURSELF! USD ins U fur unnatural dUcluu-goB, liiUuunuutioaa, irrkutiuiia • or ulcoratiwu* „_. u uuuturo. of IUUIJOUB uumibruuea. Prtvoau cimvt;ior. Pululuss, aiill liot uutl'lu- EEVAN3CHEMIOI.i.OO. lor by oxpruBBi tl .(10, or U bottlos, fi.Tfl. Circular peat on iu<iuc?t<

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free