The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 29, 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 29, 1897
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

_THE UPPEK DES MOIKESI ALGONA, IOWA, WlSDNESBAY. BEM^MBEKja FROM RECENT SERMONS. Error—Dead people arc Ihe only ones who do not make mistakes.—Rev. Charles G. Ames, Disciple, Boston, Mass. A Good Conscience—No man ever listened to the testimony of a good con- Bcience without rejoicing.—Rev. Dr. Gullette, Methodist, Cincinnati, 0. Hell—It is the hell on earth that hurts. When we dispose of that there is no possible danger of any other.— Rev. M. W. Reed, independent, Denver, Col. Brains—A. true education belongs to tne aristocracy of brains. Money cannot buy it; poverty cannot lose it. —Rev. Frederick B. Greul, Baptist, Waltham, Mass. Dissatlsfaclion—Although we obtain worldly wealth, and honor and glory, we still are dissatisfied, unless we are fl t peace with Almighty God.—Rev. J. F. McGinty, Catholic, San Francisco, Cal. The. Divine Spirit—The divine spirit is always right and unerring in its operation. It is a free will offering of the Heavenly Father bestowed upon humanity.—Isaac Wilson, .Quaker, Bloomfleld, Ont. A I'rophocy. "Do you think the New York loom will be iu at the death of tlie race for the peu- niint." "Bo in nt tho death?" replied the rooter; •'they will be_it.^ HOG CHOLERA CURED. One UotUc oT Hog Cholera Cure Free to livery Farmer. We will give to one farmer in each township in i lie United Kniles wno-hns sick hoys one 'ijiiurtl bottle of \Vm. Hall's Hog Cholera Cure irco. Give express olllce unrt number of hogs. All it costs is the express clmrgcs »nd a report i|' Mm results of u.slnc it. Try it, then buy It. I'he Wm. Hn" v-rii.-'no r n . m. Units. Mo. Tho waters of North America nre stocked with 1,800 different varieties of fish. RANIS HORNS. na- pocketbook— Kcrp faith with your child. Merry people are seldom criminals. Abused freedom is the seat of tionnl danger. Koor.oray fattens the pride milks it. He who nurses a grudge, carries a club for his own head. He who lives only for himself, loses the riches of two worlds. The man who stands on the Bible lo look at things, will always have a clear view. Too many shepherds are trying harder to feed the world's lions than they are the Lord's sheep. The highwayman is a safer neighbor than the lawyer who will defeat the ends of justice for gold. The Bible is not well understood where nothing but long meter singing is ever heard In the Sabbath school. Iluw's This! Wo offer One Hundred Dollars reward for any ruse of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHKNIQY & CO., Toledo, O. We. the undersigned, have known P. J. Cheney for tho last IK years, and believe him perfectly honorable, in nil business transactions mid linane.ially able to carry out any obligations made by their linn. AVeM & Ti-iiux, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. O.; WnlrtlnR, Klinuui & Marvin, Wholesale DriiKKlslH. Toledo. O. Hull's Catarrh Cure Is taken in netiiiK directly upon th<> blood FARM IAND GARDENJ°< MATTERS OF INTEREST AGRICULTURISTS. TO "No, I never talk to on have you evnr met one?" inferior." "But (•ous surfaces nials seiti ft-pc. bv nil dniUKisl Hall's Family ternally. and tmi- of the system. Testimo- Price ~;,<j per bottle. Sold . Pills are the_ bent. Try Grnln-O. Ask your grocer to-day to show you a piickiig'e of (jHAlN-O. the uew food drink that takes Lhe place of coffee. The children in ay drink it without injury as well as the adult. All who try it Hlce it. GllAIN-O has that rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, but it is made from pure, grains, arid the most delicate stomach receives it without distress, ,'i' the price of coffee. 15 cents and .'.'.") cents per package.- Sold by all grocers. Tastes like coffee. Looks'likc -»«W. _ Tlmi; llixl 1'iiHKCd. She- A year ago you said that I was tue only girl in the world for you. Ha— Yes: hut t lint was a year ago. Rend the Advertisements. Yon will enjoy this publication much better if you' will get into the habit of reading' the advertisements. They will afford a most interesting 1 study and will put you in the way of getting some excellent bargains. Our advertisers are reliable, they send what they advertise. _ Tlie CliKorful Idiot* '•By the way," asked the shoo clerk boarder, "who fs the patron aaiut 6£ the space writers." •'St. Fillup, of course," answered the Cheerful Idiot. __ Ii'KEK, IBirOJKTAJST IN l' O1U1AT IOX To men (plain envelope.) How, after ten years' fruitless doctoring, I was J'ullj' restored to full vigor aud robust manhood. No C. O. D. fraud. No money accepted. No correction with medical concerns. Kent absolutely free. Address, Lock Box 288, Chicago, 'HI. Keud 'J-cent stamp if Convenient. ___________________ That man. lives who lives his iirst Jife well.— Herrick. _____ .\iiotli<'r Hope Smashed. '•What did you Ihink of my climns?" asked the inflated playwright. "Jliulo mo want, to" gel 'at you with a meut-nx," answered the doleful manager. A O1SK.VT SAVINO. By usiup tin 1 . V\ag Braud Chicory, manufactured by the American Chicory Company, of Omaha, Jsobraska, you can cut down your coffee bill 'S> per cent, besides improving the drink. You will find it economical, whole-omn ami agreeable. Ask your grocer for Flag Brand Chicory put up in pound piickuges. If he does not, keep it, writp the factory. Simiplos mailed free oil application. A Wonderful iMomory. "Sinmrer has a wonderful memory." "Has he?" "Yes; the other day ho told me he remembered that he owed me a sovereign. 1 ' LAST MONTH Some Up-to-nnte HIntr Aiiont CnlMvn- tlon of the Soil niul Yield* Thereof— Horticulture, Viticulture and Floriculture* llurnlnff Over Old Strnwherry Beds. NOTICE in your issue of .luly Mr. Brinkley's inquiry in relation to the burning oft of old strawberry beds, writes J. H. Hale in Strawberry Cul- lurisl. I am not much of a believer in old strawberry beds, still 1 know that under certain conditions they are fairly profitable, for on old beds the fruit ripens a week or so earlier than the same varieties in new beds. In years past I had a considerable experience in burning over old beds, but il has nearly always been within two or three weeks after the fruiting season when I have a mowing machine go over and cut down berry plants, weeds grass, and everything quite close to the ground and then in a few days af ter all were thoroughly dried and there was a good fair wind blowing I have started llres on the windward side am burned the Held over rapidly; this kill- Ed all fungus diseases, Insects, weed seeds, etc., and injures but few ot the plants, although occasionally where Ihe roughage is a little heavy it may man and team filling gullies and chuck-holes, and doing a little grading of steep bluffs, would be worth' twenty dollars on a few farms with which I am acquainted. It would save wear ot wagon, team and driver's temper, and make it possible to increase the size, of loads without danger of overload- ng. This work should be done thoroughly and on time. I prefer having t done a month before harvest, so that some wear may make It smooth. These are "details," but details count. A man will spend half a dollar to go to a circus and be happy two hours, while hat half a dollar expended in permanently getting rid of some nuisance would save him from being mad a month, if all the little vexatious times could be shoved togelher and be thus measured. Of tbo Tennessee Centennial and Industrial Exposition. Tho month of October closes this great est of nil Expositions ever held in the South, aud next, to the Columbian, tho best over held iu this country. For tho closing mouth, special attractions have been ar- raugo:!, and the rates from all parts of the country have been mnde lower than over before known. The location (Nashville. Tenn.) is on the main line of tho Louisville & Nashville llnilraad, directly on its through car route between the North and {South, and tho trip in either direction -via that city cnn bo made as cheaply, if not cheaper, than via any other route. Ask your ticket agent for rates, or write to C. P. Atinore, (Jeneral Passenger Afjeiit, Louisville. Ky..j[orjvitp^ and Information Emersou revised up to date—Hitch your wagon to a Star Pointer. Slialio Into Your Shoes Allen's Foot-Ease, :i powder for the feet. It cures painful, swollen, smarting' feet and instantly takes the _ sting out of corns and bunions. It is the greatest comfort discovery of the age. Allen's Fool-East; makes" light-fitting 1 or new shoes feel easy. It is », certain etire for sweating, callous and hot, tired, aching fee.t. Try it to-day. Sold by all druggists, and shoe stoves. By mail for -.">(.•. iu stamps. Trial package. KREE. Address Allen S. Ol mslcd, l>Ji.°y:_5!l_Xi_ Michigan contains 4v">l."> lalie< aud' about iiO.llOO streams, and is considered a paradise for niiglcrs. make too hot a fire and hurt a few crowns. If this burning ° ver can be done just before a rain storm 1 have found the plants start new leaves very rapidly. I have some times after the burning run a smoothing harrow over the entire field to loosen up the ground a little; this tears out a few plants, but does no harm to matted beds; it Is someMmes advisable after the harrowing to run a cultivalor over between the rows and loosen up the ground, which helps to stimulate a new growth more rapidly. What effect mowing off the tops and burning tho field laler in the season would do I am not sure, but the fruit crowns will be forming late in August and early in September, and I would not think that burning over at this season would be safe or advisable. I am rather of the opinion now that as far south as Norfolk, where fruitage was ended in May, that it would be bettor to defer burning until very early next spring, sometime in late February or early March, when the ground was dry enough, a quick fire over Ihe field might do some good. Some years ago I had an accidental lire get into an old strawberry field early in spring and burnt off the tops and a lot of old hay mulch and where this burning over was, the fruit was earlier and better than where left undisturbed; still one accidental success of this kind would not be a guarantee that like results would follow every such burning. Power «f AnttnnlHi The digestive and assimilative powers of animals are much more vigorous when they are young than when they have grown old, and in selecting cattle for feeding purposes this should be borne in mind. This difference is plainly shown in the tesls lhal have been made from time to time, the gain being much more rapid during Ihe first two years than it is afterwards, and the profits from (ceding correspondingly greater. U is frequently the case, to he sure, that old cattle grow very fat, but it must he borne in mind that this hns come about from long-continued feeding, aud the qtiestion is to be considered whether, when the value of tho food consumed is taken into account, there is any profit loft. In the selection ot animals it should not be taken for granted that a largo beast will necessarily cat more than a small one, for this is not always the case. Much depends on Ihe powers of asslmllalion. II has ofen been noticed that one lot of cattle will thrive and make rapid gain on much less food than another. Careful watching of the stock while being fattened, and keeping an accurate account of the cost of food consumed, will soon enable a man to make such selections as may be depended on to show good returns.—Ex. REMARKABLE ASSASSINATIONS Michael, Prince of Servia, June 1&, 1S6S. Abdul Aziz, Sultan of Turkey, June 4, 1876. Daniel, Prione of Monteaegto, August 13, 1860. Denis Affre, Archbishop of Paris, June 27, 1S4S. Paul, Czar of Russia, by nobles, March 24, 1801. Mehemet All, Pasha, by Albanians, September 7, 1878. Ferdinand Charles III., Duke of Parma, March 27, 1854. Capo d'Istrin, Greek statesman (torture). October P, 1831. Prim, Marshal of Spain, December 2S. died December 30, 1870. George Darboy, Archbishop of Paris, by communists, May 24, 1871. Rossi, Comte Pellegrino, Roman statesman, November 16, 1848. Spencer Percival, Premier of England, by Belllnghara, May 11, 1812. Charles, Due de Berrl (father of the Comte de Chambord), February , 13, 1820. August Kotzebue, German dramatist, for political motives, by Karl Sand, March 23, 1819. TO MOTHERS OPJJBGE FAMILIES. Mrs. inhltiiftitt 1 * Advice Ffe<v or < oi: Tlnil. Terrible S Malarial disease is Invarinbly supplemented by distill banco of the liver, the bowels, tho stomach and tho nerves. To the removal of both the cause and its effects Hostetter's Htomaeh Hitters is fully adequnte. It "Illls the bill" us no other remedy does, performing its work thoroughly. Its ingredients nro pure mid wholesome, and it admirably solves to build up a system broken bv ill health nud shorn ot strength. Constipation, liver and kidney oomplulnt aud nervousness are conquered by it. Drink's Terrors. Abstain-- 1 wos forced to give up liquor Tetotlo--Uood! I suppose you found it ivim ruining your health; Abstain—Yes; my nerves wouldn't stand my wit'o's nerves. is the name to remember when buying Sarsaparilla. It has been curing people right along for more than 50 years. That's why. tn to to of of in of cou"h remedies, it cures quicker tlitm unj' i u«i\u tvu uieu. Kay's Lung hind of congh. Sold by d r n«lsts or ^ B cures every hind of congh. >^4»%^'$*$W^^^ near get V I PENSIONS, PATENTS, CLAIMS. Write toilay for , A.. W. KA JU>K -— SftiLlll ' Mistakes on tlio Fnr'u. 1. I made a mistake when I bought swamp land iu thick timber, black ash, elm, sycamore and black alder, cat swamp clay lands. 2. Tried lo farm it with open shallow ditches. 3. Laid it with tile too shallow. 4. Laid it with tile too small carry oft' the water soon enough save the crop. 5. Plowed up wet meadow land rai.se corn on. G. Tried to raise the third crop corn in rotation ou one piece ground. 7. Did not select my seed corn September and take proper care same. 8. Planted in hills instead of drilling it. i). Did nol cut up corn early enough to make good feed of the stalks. 10. Did not tie fodder in bundles lo stack or mow away. 11. Did not reclean and grade seed wheat before sowing. 12. Not plowing oats ground in fall so as to sow early in spring. 13. Sowing and planting all kinds of grain -too thick. 14. Going in debt for farm machinery. 15. Allowing agents of every description to persuade me to buy or take stock in companies for public improvements. Agents are a curse to the farmer and a public nuisance, ami ought not to ).>e tolerated. 16. With that lawyer when I counseled with him. Your case is all right when there is money in it. 17. When I'.sold that good 'brood mare and bred a common one. 18. When I bought a grade bull ?20 cheaper than 1 could a good one. 19. When I hired a lively, spirited boar when a lazy one is better. 20. Letling the youug pigs lay in a wet nest. 21. Feeding loo much corn and not enough clover and slop. 22. Selling young calves for veal and steers as slockers. 23. Selling corn, oats and rye in- slead of feeding It on the farm. 24. Farming too much land and planning too much work. 25. Not confining ourselves strictly to the farm in all its branches. 26. Not having an education thoroughly in all branches.—D. C, W, in Indiana Farmer. Agricultural Product*. The first thing that suggests itself to my mind Is diversification of our agricultural products. Wo are now importing from foreign countries agricultural products of an average value of $3Sn,CDl,012, which is a little more than one-half of all our importallons of all kinds. Some of Ihese importations cannot bo profitably produced here; a large share of them can nnd ought to be produced hero by American farmers. This would give employment to labor in this country and ought to be produced here by American farmers. This would give employment to labor in this country and keep at homo the millions that go abroad to pay for foreign labor. Such diversification would also reduce Ihe production of the cereals which have been produced in lale years at a loss. It is folly for us to try to force upon consumers more of any product than their wants demand. We must learn to supply them wilh what they want and then make them pay fair prices for the same. In this way we may exercise some control over our business and realize some profit on our labor and investment.—J. H. Brigham. HOG CHOLERA r thu Prevention _____ j\NTI-TOXlNE. Curo of mill Hoc In this workaday world few women are so placed that physical exertiott is not constantly demanded of them in their daily life. Mrs. Pinkham makes a special appcfu to mothers of largo families whose work is never clone, and many of whom suiter and suffer lor lack of intelligent aid. To women, young old, rich or poor, Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., extends her invitation of free advice. Oil, 'wometl! do not let your lives be sac* riflccd when a •word from Mrs. I'inkhaitt) at the first approach of weakness, may till your future years with healthy joy. jins. A. 0. BUIII.KK, 1123 North Albany avenue, near Humboldt I'ark, Chicago, 111., says: "lam fifty-ono ycarsold and have had twelve children, and my youngest is eight years old. I have been suffering for some time wilh a terrible weakness; that bearing-down feeling was dreadful, and I could not walk any distance. I began the use of Lydia 15. I'inkham's Vegetable Compound and Sanative Wash and they have cured me. 1 cauuot praise y_our medicine enough." : "There is a rainbow in tho sky, Upon tho arch whoro tciupes'K trodj Odd wrolo it ere the was world dry- It is the autograph of God." Tho municipal expenses of London nre *IO.(H)(I.OOO. ol' Pnris, $<!ii, 1,00,000, uudolNew York, .?4'J,OIK),()l)H. You can always tell a bachelor by noticing whether ho carries u baby most IIku a lighted lamp or au overcoat. Though a simple and unalVoclod monarch King Osuar of tjwodeu is tho Hovoreiga who makes use of hiserown most froquoutly. I'rPimred from the Mood of horses Immunized iH'iitnst Ihe Imellll of HOK Cholera. \Vu ijuiu- itnlee to i-uru thii illsoiise, also loim .iinlzo herds 01 swine luutiml hots clioUsru InfooMoti. Thts.iMcnnrallouis u sc'lenlllb: one. ami Is tin (•nuctlvu In ho«s us lllptherlllc Antltoxlnelsln children. We invllo Hie munition of breeders of lino lioi'ii Kor furllier |iiirllculiirn u<Ulress ,IN(>. T. MII.MKKN & CO., Huoterloloulc Uo- IKirtmcnt. Si_]<i>nK Mn England's missionary societies expended last year i'l,i!ST.U(>i> on foreign missions. Charlotte is a corruption of tho old Kug- lish word clmrlyt, which means a dish ol. custard, nnd tho chocalato russo in a Hus- MOII charlotto. l-'roo to IIoiiiKucnhoru. Illustrated Idaho literature sent free to homeseokers. AVrito 1). K. Carrier, -l'i"> Lu Hullo Avo., Chicago, 111. Vour-Ilfths of all tho hail storms oueur In the day-time. Two bottles of J-Tso's ouro I'or Consumption curod mo of. a bad ImiR trouble.—M.rri. ,) Nichols, I'rinceton, hid.. Mar. :ilJ, IKIM. AVo kucw it would happen— mi baby has boon named iJiko. Atohison ^p w !There is a t * s ! Class of People i I Hn'.unm r • lliu olili'sl niul liost. It "111 lirt'iiU up 111'olil qiilclcci tiiuu unyililnu I-IHI-. It In iilwuvii r«llalili!. Try it. Bo sure you are right, mid then go ahead — and see if you are. . Fnrclillilraiitiuaiilnir iuiitlon,iilluyn imlis. wlml cut: iR Byrup iiiu-i'tlin'rxlii fiii i-uiils u li CuhbitKC.s I" Winter. The old plan ot burying, or putting cabbage in trenches during winter, or for winter use, has become obsolete, and a more simple and easy plan has been adopted. Where cabbage Is grown on a large scale for shipping purposes, the best plan is to lift the cabbage and stack them two tiers deep and as closely as they can bo placed in uu orchard, or wood if convenient, and cover with leaves to the depth of two or three inches, the leaves to be kept in place by a slight covering of earth, says American Gardening. In this way the heads will keep perfectly sound all winter, and they can be easily taken up as wanted for shipping. For family use cabbages can be kept in the same way, only It will not be necessary to make the second layer. It is quite important to keep them a little below the freezing point. It has been suggested to keep them in some convenient building, but* this plan has always resulted in failure, as the dry atmosphere is fatal; cabbage must be kept moist and cool, the slightest wilting renders it unlit for Ihe lable. Max Hum, the, Gorman novelist, recently celebrated his S!Mh birthday at Uroslau. TO CUU'K'A <:<)!.i> IN ON is DAY. Talio I,iixiUlvu itroino Quinine Tablet*. All DrujrciBts refund the money if.it fuilK to cure. Jou Tho dot-post rivor bed is said to be tho Xia Jiit'iiV; .under tho liuspension hridgu. ^r Who arc injured by the use £ of coffee. Recently there o lias been placed in all the JJ grocery stores a new pro- 4* paration called GRAIN-0, > made of pure grains, that takes the' place of coffee. The most delicate stomach receives it without distress, and but few can tell it from coffee. It does not cost over ?4 as much. Children may drink it with great benefit. 15 cents and 25 cents P el '£ package. Try it. Ask I'o" * GRAIN-0. ^r^r Thompson's Eye Water. VVV'NriJ. DCS Moines. Whun answiM'lntf No. 40— 1897. inlvcrllxcmciin this piipur. pleas j mviitioa A writer in an exchange says: The load of wheat or hay tuat can be drawn to the barn is niea9ure ; d by the worst place in the farm road leading to th.e barn- This m,ay seem a snjaU matter, but it ia not so on thousands of farms. I cannot aKord. to fcave a bad piece In the road, because time and wages of Keeping Grapes. Concerning methods of keeping grapes, Consul-General Jones writes from Rome, Italy: "A recent bulletin of the School of Agriculture of Scandicci, Italy, describes experiments made by Professor Marchl for the keeping of grapes fresh during the win- er. A certain quantity of grapes (comprising different qualities) were hung up in a cool and dry place, all damaged jerries having been previously removed; a second lot was packed in dry, pulverized peat in wooden boxes. At the end of four months the grapes tha had been hung up had become decayed i and had dropped off; on the other ] hand, those that had been packed in the boxes were found to be in fine condition. This is, therefore, a simple and economical method. Another one consists in gathering the bunches with a good bit of stem attached and immersing their tips in bottles containing water and pulverized charcoal. Corn Smut.—The smut does not pass from stalk to slalk in the field, and there Is no danger of contamination iu this way. TUe infection takes place when the coru is very young, the germinating spores entering the tenderest part—the root, node and lowest joint; and after the disease Is on.ce }n th,e plant no application wiU $P tfce Jeajf good.— OICT THIS QliXUINK AKTICM5! Walter Baker & Co.'s Breakfast COCOA Pure* Delicious, Nutritious. Costs J/ess than ONE CENT a cup. Be sure that the package bears our Trade-Mark. Trade-Marl:. Waiter Baker & Co. Limited, (Establiehed 1780.) Dorchester, MaSS. Keeps boHi rWerariiJ saddle per fectfy dry in the harSest sta.tros. Substitutes will aisappoint. Ask for you ave bog h,Q,le§ ts.e cowg ca,a wa|ey, . 1897 F|sh Brand Pommel Slicker-* it is, entirely uevv. if not for Sjle (\. i'our town, write for catalogue «Q A. J. TOWER.. Boston. Mass taHiug only thr^e-fourtb^ ot 4 Dais, These Just the kind of weather to get the full benefits of cycling;. Columbias are the wheels you can ride the year round, no matter the weather. 5% Nickel Steel tubing makes them ths strongest* direct tangent spokes do not break, and many other improvements give them unequaled strength and beauty, ,,...,.......• To AH Alike Standard of the World. Hertford Bicycles, , $50, $45? $40. If you cannot pay 41 <*%&* pay fey the month, jTheCQi^b^ph^apWo PQPK MFG, CO,, ' Oortn.

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