Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 25, 1912 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 25, 1912
Page 7
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, THURSDAY EVEmNG, J^NUARY^, 1912. The ^ aoaf,>alt, milli;, and most expert care, will not' maltc realljr palatab^ Gnddle1<^l*«~1f the BaiSig lewder ys itjferur. Because Calumet Baking Powaermab^ such tcmpring, wholesome, ^ appetizing Griddle Cakts, it has become as popular for this purpose,as it is for making other good things to cat. C^umct is the highest qualitj' Baking Powder at a moderate price. It received the highest award at World's Pure Food Exposition—passes the Pure Food Lau^. Hence you are sure that food made with Calumet is pure, wliolesom'c and Jjcalih-giving. s Millions of housewives are pinning their faith to Calumet. V^u tiy it next time you bake—learn for yourseU the new satisfaction. BAKiNO P6WI»£R Plain CrlCdle Ostka Roafpo One qu;irt C-"iir (4 ci:ps); cao teaspoon salt; 4 lull cups m'ilk'and two tea- epooQz Calumet liakioi; Powder. Sift Hour, Calumet B^iug , i'o«(! !r anil silt w< II topilhor. Add mi!!:, mskiu; Eoft bailer. li;'»e iinnii-disic-!y on hoi Rridille, v.rll greased. Whon full f babljii!^. turn and coolc oiii -.T ride. Add two or ihreu . tablcsi-ot^ns mtlted butter, if ri:h »T ai;d sIiorlKr cakcj ZXK: ilj ;.ire !. With the use of Calutuet Baking I 'ov .uwr oj eggs are required. RISIXG STAR. I'Jsnuary 23—L. E. Mann returned lola Saturday where he has been Ing as a juror during this term of art iJIrsr Jackson returned Wednesday Dm Uarsbaltown Iowa, wiiere siie I called by the death of a brother. |A number of the young i)eoi)le of neighborhood attended tiie Bhow Bayard Wednesday and Thursday fhta of last week. |Th» Ladles' Aid w-n"!; pleasantly on- filned by Mrs. Uobt, Daugheriy lednesday atternoon. r*. E. M. lloslcy was railed to Mo- Frlday by the sad news tliat her Bdnrother, .Airs. Stanley, had bad a Dke of paralyfjis. Ir. ana Mrs. Frank Bolden left Sat »y morning for their home In west- Kansas, after a visit with Mrs. cutis varcnis, Mr. and Mr^?. U K. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Olmstead were called to Ida Tuesday by a telephone iiip ?.=a .:ie announcing the death of hor IiroihiT, Mr. A. I. Walters who was stricken with heart failure while in tUe sanitarium there. Mrs. Olmstead !i3= the .^vmpathy of her many friends iiere. .Mr. and O. A. Cliitwnod visited in I^ liaViw tlie latter i).nrt of tli6 week. • Jfi.-s Vera Olmstead is leaciiing ! st!i lol at .Mildred tliis week in place i»r Miss Haskins wlio is ill. .Mi.-ses .le.-^slc and Gladys Iluugher- ly and Kl.sle Hardy spent Saturday af- j •.(•rnoon skating on Mr. Snyder's' pond. Tlie seuii-annual election of Ejv- wortli I..eaBue officers was held Sunday evening: Those elerled wore: I'nsldint, .Miss .lessie Duuglicriy; lirst vire president, Kdna Uogers; second vice president Mrs. Fred Olm- Ktead; third vice president, Klsio Hardy; fourth vice president Vera 0!m- ."t«:ul; secretary, Cladys Dnugherty; organist. Hazel Wynn; nssislnnt or- Kaiilst, .Ma|le Hlpglns. Tlie Sunday School rlns.^rs elecied their teachers Sunday. Tho .tp eleol <'d were: Class .\o. 1, .Ies.=ie Daugherty; Please Read These Two Letters. Hie following letter from Mrs. Or\-Ule Ko'ek-«iIl prove howTinwi.5e t is for women to submit to the dangers of a Kurgicaf operation when it rbe avoided by talcing Lydia E. l*iukliam s Vegetable Com]x)und) was four weeks in the Iiuspitiil aud cniu6 home sufferlng^ Ese tban 1>eforc. Then after all that suffering Lydia E. Fink- tim's Vegetable Compoiuid restored her health. HERE IS HER OWX STATE ^rEXT. Paw Paw, Jlirh.—''Two years ago I solferod verj- severely v.ith a displaceuieut — I could not lie on niy feet for a long time. My jiliy.sician (rf-aiod lue for .«;ovei il EiouUis wifiiout much re- luf. and at la- 1 s lit iiio to .\nn Ailior for an op- ef:;tr/)n. 1 wa.s liu n; four weeks and came home still'cring w<i!s(; 1 H fore. .My mother advised iiie to liy LydLi K. Pinliliuurs Vetfeuible C<mi- IKiinid, and 1 did. To-dny I aiii Mill and .<;trong and do-all niy (>\'.-n lioiiM\M):k. I owe my Lcjilth to J.ydia K. Pinliluuus V"J;viabli.' (Viinixmiid oiid IM I V L SO every w.iniaii who is alJlieted with any female conipliint t^) try it."— ^Mts. OxtvtLLB K OCK, \l \i. No..% Piiw Paw, Mieh. I T. - ••THERE NEVER WAS A WORSE CASE." fcltodcport, Ind.—" There never was a worse of women's ills pan muie, and I cannot Ix'gin to tell you vhat I suffered. For over oy^rsl was not able to do anytbiiig. I was in lied for a month i Ui^ doctor said uuihiiig but an oiK -ration woiild cure me. My r suggested I.ytlia E. Puikluini's N'lgetablo Compound; so to (him I took it, tutd I impn)ved wonderfully, so I am able to yride horsebaek, lake long n<les and never feci any ill effects ant. I can orfly other stiifeiiug \TOmen togrre Lydia R Pinka's Vegetable Comiwund a trial l^efor^ submitting to an operation." [IS. JU AEGAKET M EKEDITII, II. F. D. No. 3, liockport, ImL Fe will pay a handsome reward to any peraoo who will prove to as " sSff letters ai« not genuine and truthful—«r that eitnier of tiiPse i were jiaid in any way for their testimonial^ or that the orig- ' Class N'o. 2, Mr.';, Gill Uuxfon; Class No. 3, Mrs. Rcade; Mlass No. 4 Mrs. Dawson; Class No. .*>, Mrs. Young; Class .Vo. «. Mr. Rcade; Class No. ,7, I Mr. Rogers. ! Mifs Hazfil Wynn and IClsie Hardy 'spent Friday evening with Vera Olm- I siend. llarley Wynn spent Saturday night with Rolland Dawson. Mr. and Mrs. .Albert Stout went to ' Moran Snturrtay to see Mr. Stout's mother \ilio Is quiio poorly. J. A. McCoy threshed Satunluy. A large nunib<'r from iliis iiri,-.;i ;>(>r- , hood, attended Roe Shields' sale Tuesday. Mr. and Mr.^. .Mastin Co.\ vislied at ..Tim M<Coy"3 Salurday. Miss Icna Slders drove lo .Moran Rnturdiiy and brought llessie out Imnie to F )>end Sunday. Tlie Ladies' Aid Society served lunch I nt Clilelds' sole Tuesday. Messrs. Dawson, ll\iffnian and Stout and their famillese went lo lolu Tuesday. Some of the girls scrubbed tlie BChool house Saturday. rR .MlUE II.\LL. .Taimary 24.—Quite a change in the •Reatlier. Sunday Avas election of teachers In oiir Sunday School. Most of the old te.:cher3 were re-elected. Mrs. Willi;, ms vlU teach the little folks ami Mr. Darnell the Bible JIn=. Kelly and son of Harpe visited with Mrs. Cuslck and family a few days of lasftteek. Mr. and Mrs. Myers and Gladys spent Sunday and Monday in lola at Mr. R. A. E wings and .Mrs. M. L. Sey- /m ur's. Last week you made us say >rrs. Frantz Keller was expected home and it should have been Mr. Frantz Keller. The I..adles* Aid Society will serve lunch at Mr. Smith 's sale the 25th. We ar«' verv- sorry to lose Mr .and Mrs. Smith and fatnily from oar country, but wish them success wherever they go. .Mr. Spencer Davis was called to Missouri Tuesday on account of the serious illness ol his daughter. J. R. Stewart was a business visitor in our neighborhood Wednesday. We were sorry to learn of the death of Mrs. R. S. Baker, which occurred at her home near IJSL Harpe Tuesday. Mrs. Baker leaves a husband and a large family of grown children and an aged father besides a host of friends to mourn her loss. Our postman has not missed a trip but comes every day regardless of the weather. Mr. and Mrs. Keller were La Harpe visitors Tuesday. Harold Smith spent Monday night with Walter Myers. Frank Myers Is helping Mr. Ixiwery Page with his kaffir corn a few days. The Kpworth League had a meeting at T. S. WiniamH .Momlay night. is I letter from each did not come to m entirely tmsoUcited. r90 years Liydia E. Pinkbam's Vegetable ,^<mnd has been tiie standard remedy forfe- I ills. 2fo one sick vkith woman's ailments hurfiee to lierself who will not try tiiJs fo- i inedieine, made from roots and heiiw, it feored so many suffering women toiiealth. •.Write toLTDU E. PINKIIAM MEOICISECO. KFIBE5TJULL) LVKH, JUISik, foradTfce. rJetter will be opened, read and answered aaa lield in btrict coufidence. TRTIST OP TIIE RIVER. Jan. 24.—Oar beautiful snow most all gone. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Perk, Ira and Alden Peck drove up to Klmcr Peck's Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Hicks has been laid up for several days •with a cold but U able to be abont now. Nellie, Ruth and Josephine Beahm stayed at C. R. Pecks, Friday night. Mr. Turner threshed the last of last week and is hauling his kaffir corn to market this week. Fred and Guy Beaty, Aldo and Wil­ lie'Ling went to the Barnard timber for wood tfonday. A man claiming to be a latter ,day saint preacher and bis wife pass«d through the neighborhood Friday en- route from Arkansas to Neosho Falls. Fred Beaty looked at a farm South of Gas City the first of the week. Cora Riggs writes that it is much more pleasant in Texas than it is here. Elmer Peck and wife end daughter came over from Woodson county Tuesday and returned Wediiesday. We beard tiie J. C. RisKa'fann was Eol4 l>at;bsf« wen no tranafer yet CHEESE; A NourasMNG ^ND NEARLY PERFECT FOOD, EASILY MADE ON FARM • • •/ The Following Directions By A. W. Rudnick, of .the Dairy Department of the State Agricultural College, Are Simple and Easily Understood by Anyone. OOD cheso is a nourishing food. ' Kow to make it is a question I . . of interest to every farmer *n4 dairymao. A. W. Rudnick of the dairy department of the Kansas Agricultural College gives the following directions: 1. Use the ordinary sanitary precautions la handling the milk,—that is, keep kU the utensils free from dust and dirt (they should also bo steamed or scalded) and remove the milk froia tlie barn immediately after milking. ^ 2. Next take a test of"^tlJe acidity of the^ milk— more minute directions for making this test may be had from the dairy department but the following will serve to show the method: A sample of the milk is taken and a fev( drops of an alcoholic solution of phenothalino are added. This Is stirred slowly and drop by drop one- tenth normal sodium hydroxide is poured into tlie mixture until the solution turn* pink. The percentage of addlty Is then figured as follows: The amount of sodium hydroxide usod Is multiplied by .9 and the result divided by the amount of milk used. This result should be about 0.t9 or 0.20 when it is ready for rennet to he added. If it is less than that a small amount of clean sour milk tan be added. 3. Add cheese color at the rate of one ounce of color to 1,000 pounds of milk. 4. Heat the milk to SG" F. Then add rennet at the rate of four ounces to 1.000 pounds of milk. The rennet Is diluted In twenty times Its bulk of water (having a temperature of .SO" F) and .iddcd while the milk is being stirred vigorously. Stir for a few minutes longer and then cover the vat with a cloth. Tho curd Is ready to cut when it Till: breiik clean from the side of the vat. It should then be out Into % inch cubes with knives made for that purpose. These cubes should bo constantly stirred In the whey .so that they wU not mat. Noxt ilio curd should be heated to about O.S" F.. reaching that temperature in front 20 to .';<) minutes. The curd la allowed lo remain in the wliey, until tho wUry has an acidity of from 0.16 to 0.18. This curd should be in such a condlilon that when It is taV'^n in tho hand, pressed and Telooaed. it will spring out of the hand. Tho whey I K then drawn off and tho curd plied on either side of the vat in pllcn about six Inches deep, leaving a ditch In the center for the whey to drain away. Now cover tho curd with a clean cloth, and In about 30 minutes, cut it in strips six inches wide. Turn these strips every half hour and pile them about threo deep until they are in such a condition that they will tear like tho meat on the breast of a chicken. Now tho curd should be cut into small pieces (about 3xV^ inch). This process which is known as milling is for convenience and aid In salting, which Is done when the curd has cooled to about 90" F. Ordinary dairy salt, nt tlie rate of about two pounds to 1 .000 pounds of milk is usc<l. It Is put on In three applications, the curd being stirred thoroughly after each application. When tlie curd becomes glossy it Is ready for the hoop. The Young American Hoop is profr ably the best for farm purposes. ThLs hoop is about nine inches deep and seven Inches in diameter. A cotton cloth is placed on the bottom and a cheese. bandage with the seam in, is placed over tho metal which is placed in the hoop. The hoop is now ready for the curd which is put into It and a cloth like the one on the bottom is placeil on top of this curd. Then a circular board fitting the hoop snugly is placed on top of this and the cheese is ready for the press. Either a cider press or a fulcrum can be used. If a cider press is used it" should bo screwed as tight as pcssible. Af' for the cheese has been in the press six or eight hours it should be taken out, the bandage drawn free from wrinkle.*;, and a circular piece cheese cloth placed on, each end Tlien the cheese should be returned to tho hoop just the reverse of the w.ny it had been in before and the lire.<;sure applied again for from 24 to :'.0 hours longer. Then tho cheese is reaily for curing. A clean cellar room where the temperature is below C.">" F. is a good place for this process. The dicese -should be placed on clean, dry shelves or tables, and turned each <!:iy. If any excessive moisture ap- pffiirs It must be wiped off with clean dry cloJh. In from live to eigh \v<»i'l ;s. tho choose will be ready to use. Dipping In hot paralln. when It is from live to seven days old jire. vents <'Vnporation and keeps th cheese from moulding. This process may seem long but tn reality 11 rcaulres only a small nniouiit of time each day after tho curing beginH, and by following the directions {virefiilly the farmer can li.ivo an abundance of an almost jier feet fooil with a very small outlay of cash. tWs ©1© Every. •SvQmaa's.heart ttems at tha cooing and pirattling of a baby, and matberhood is her Mghest and pniest Tefei, the .safferlng iseident • to great consummation of her life's desire, robs the anticipation of some of its sweetness. Most of this can lo avoided by tho nso of Mother 's Priend. This ereat remedy prepares th-y c :gicctant mother's STEtem for the coming event; and lis use mn!:cs her comfortabia during all the term. Mother 's rrlend assists natnro In gradually c::panding all tissues, mnscl^ and tendons, it atr^igtbcng tio ligaments, keeps the breasts in good condition, and brings the vromaa to tho crisis in healthful ithy^ical condition. Tho regular nso of Mbthcr's Frl«nd Ijssens tho pc.'i when baby comes, and n^;!iri ;3 :i quick arfd natural recovery for ihi mother. Fo- calq at druji ctores. Write for irco baoi for cspottoni mothers. E3ADrr3U> EEGXTLATOD CO., -".^'a ::'A. Ca. Best Lump Coal—delivered anywhere in city. . THE NEWTON mim'. U. S. Patent and Fidelity Flour, to dealers only. College Queen I in the Center. Here are four Duroc Jersey EO'.VS in the herd owned by the Kansas jVgricullure College, that have produced and reared an average of 1'7 plfs each In the last two year.s. The sow In the center of the picture. Collets Qdeen I, mother of two show exhibited last year, has jiro- duced and reared 42 pigs in the last thr<»e years. Those rieords are, ]>erhaps, a trifle better than tlie average of the hcr.l, but tliey serve as an Illustration of u'.iat a good brood sow under gooil miiiiageinfnt Ought to do. This work is under tlie d:r«fc;ion of Turner R. H. Wright, assistant professor of animal husbandry. v WANTS EXPERIMENT STATION FOR WOMEN Which la tho moro economical, a korosino or a gasoilno slove niul which is tho safer? Are your "labor saving" devices actually laborsaving when you taku Into nCcouiii time and cfllclency, or do you exert more energy in getting them ready to use than might be rVrpilred If you did your work in the old faiibioiii'il way? Is it true that a kero&lne stove cost.«j only two cents a day to operate? What do you know about tlie comparative cost and elllciency of the fuels you use? Is it a fact that a flreless cooker always saves time an <r sometimes saves money, and always sayes work and temper? What is the effect of altitude upon cooking? These and dozens of other problems confronting housekeepers were given by' Miss Ula Dow in her address to the Farmers' Annual Institute at Manhattan, aa reasons for establishing an experiment station for /Women at the agricultural college. The department of domestic science wiU ask for this ImprovefueHt and addition next fall. A change of popu- larfopinlon has come. Miss Dow said, from the belief that woman was only aB ^';onuuDent' or a companion to the MUC that hf» real yorfc to a Ffv .4. , fcsslon—that of home making, and she needs tiiuu and training to piepare for ii as much as docs a lawyer or pliyslclnn. Somo of the giiiatest schooLs, MUs Dow said, show that men havo decided there is as much culture and mental di.sclplitiu niid applying science to home problems as there is in Latin or history or mathematics. Nowadays a woman must bo Vook, laundress, svam-, chambermaid, nurse, economist, companion and social advisor. Witti all these duties woman's time is full to the limit. With the existing demand for home makers few competent women are left to teach and train the on-coming force. .Miss Dow drew attention to the fu^t that much time and care and money ar^-being used in the college yards to prove that a hog fed on corn alone" does not grow and 'develop as dees its neighbor with a more varied ration, but nothing is being done for children who are victims ol disease a:id for those that might be' well and morally efficient if properly fed. How to feed them and bow to feed the world and feed it right with the least exDeodIti^« of force are proUema tot Feed, Bran, Shorts, Oil Meal and Alfalfa Feeds. 100 pounds per sack—guaranteed weights. Newton PHONE 157 filing & ESevafor Co. Willis Pereau, Agent PUBLIC SALE I will sell at Public .Sale ifij miles t'naU and I mile s«iifh oMola, I mile .south and ?4 mile west of (.'as City, on wliat is known as the J. I'. Rems- (icrg fiirni, en Monday, January 29, 1912 lle:;iiinlng at 10 o'clock, it. m., flic fellu^iin!; property, tii-wil: nOl .'SD.S. 1 iii:'.t< li bay tcaiii. ('> years old. well lirnki- aiid gciitlc. WI- I K I I L Mis.; 1 Kdrrcl lllli'y, (.I 'liiiiig ". years old; I .span of iiiuli 'S coming; ycais old. C.MTLK. 2 K <i (i4l milk ci>\\.s, giving milk, will li"> rn.-sli the last of Krbriiary; :.' Iiei- ii-is t'diiiinK 2 ycar.s old. will b<- fn'-sli iliir (irKt of'.M'.iy. KAK.M i.Ml'l.K5f^:^'i'S, irrr. I KMncli riding plow. I ll-incli \v;ilKlii)' pliMv, 1 (;-Hl :«vel riding cul- Uvator. I .Muley ciililvator. 1 harrow. 1 ^^UMl, 1 spring wagon, I new iMc- Coriiiick mowing machine. 1 llain wagon, nearly new. 1 (oji buggy. 1 .siH ligiit work harness, 1 set heavy work !i :irtie :s. nearly nt -w. 1 K ;'.d <ll<! and tiriiije, 1 hand cum .slicili-r. I griiid- slonc. I (I '-fiidt cro.i.s-ciit saw. 1 12-foot lug cliaiii, \ (liniiir liell. 1 sausage grinder ami inin kcllle, I ncythe, post iiinll. crow -bar. iiitcli foriss, wlre- sin^icher. and otln 'r things too niiiii- i -rmi .s to mention. .Mioiit I 'll) ehicki -nw; Koiiie corn In (i'il); two bull pups, six iitontliH old. IHM'.SKIIOi.O KI'UMTIIItl-:. Coiif-ilsiIng of I organ, 1 drosMur, 4 rocU 'Ts, Huiiio carpet, beds, niattruHs- i >K and springs; 1 good extension dining lalile. C dining cliairs, sewing nuK 'liine. 1 ftddiiig Ironing board, 1 extra lieavy cook stove, 20-inch oven, 1 lieaiing stove, kitcheu tables, fruit cans'and otlier things. TKIl.n.S OF .SALK—All sums of $10 and under cash in hand. All sums over ?lo :i credit of 10 months will be given, iiurchaser giving note with approved security, bearing (;% interest from date if paid when due. If not paid when due to draw lu',, from date of sale, i'/, discount for cash on credit sales. No property removed until settled for. Bankable note required. COL. C. S. BISHOP, AucUoncer. f CiT^tnWT^^^ir-Tfc \ G. R. BOWLUS, Clerk J , ^rH^XN C^H^lX. LUNCH OxV GROUNDS. PUBLIC SALE I will otivr at Public Sale at llic place known as the Denney fartn, onp-half mile north of (ieuera, on Tuesday, January 30, 1912 Sale to cnnimenrc at 10 o'clock, a. m., .shurii, the following described property IIOKSKS AM) MlLVii. t black mare. II years old. weight 1400 ilir..; 1 bay mare, 10 years old, v.t. ll'iu lbs.; 1 2-j-ear-old horse; 1 liay horse, wt. lltm lbs.; 1 mare, H years (lid. wt. KiuO llis.; 1 gray horse, .t. It 'll) lb:;.; 1 sp:in coiiiin;^ 4-year)ld imi!'-s, well broke and gi-ntle. 27 HI;A 1> HOtJS. head brood sows, tlioroiighbred; 2 head of winter plg.s. 31 HE.ID CATTLE. 1 cow. comio^ 4 years old, fresh in tlie spring; 1 cow, coming six years old. fresli in the spring; 7. coming two-year-old steers; 6 coming 1-year-old heifers; 1 fat coining 1- year-old lif-ifer; M coming 1-year-old steers; 12 late calves, 10 steers and 2 lieifer.s.- 1 .'lOIM-gg Incubiitor. fnnic Kuilir Corn in sjiork. TKK .ns 'OF SALE—All sums of $'0 and under, i anii in lil^nd. All sums over ?10 a credit of !> months will be given, purcbarier giving note with up- proved security, bearing t>% Interest from date it paid wiiisu due. if not paid when duo til draw 10'; front date of sale. 4'. discount for cash on credit sales. No property to be removed until settleil for. llankable note required. 01. C. .S. ItlSIIOI', AiutlonwT. W. t.'AUIl.NFi:, Clerk. Wm. D. Hamilton i.u.N'CH wii.r. lie; sKitvica .sro.wroi.VT. .lanuary 24.—The backlione of our extremely Ltild weather is broken and We are having very plea.sant winter woather now. .Mrs. Wray is no belter .and lier daughter. .Mrs. Weaitliy Kitzmiller, is still d 'lwn taking care of her, and Itoss and Tom are batcliing. Lester .Ariiiy is staying with tlie Kitsmiilers since lie quit work for the Meljiughlln's. S. D. Brandtnturg is suffering again with the rheumatism. Miss 11a Broughton spent Sunday and Sunday night with friends in Bronson. Albert Burriss spent Sunday with ilr. and Mrs. S. D. Brandenburg. S. Donnell who has been very low with pneuponla fever is some better. We failed to report the arrival of a boy last week to Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hjimiltbii on the Jim Jonee place. "Wm; Anderson- rented aome- com laa4otWip^^BrougbtpB.' _ - «r »TE or mil', o. c I.F : -.:.--ix;., iA<M\ <\,'. \TV. 1 Fii*ks J. •:,i»Ev iiMiktai osih that hr _ — 3»ri:-r or ihr dm of K. J. ciiENrr ic Cu.. doliic iw:ii«t ia th" I itj- o( IOIHSJ . Cuuntr "i"* Slaf» nt..r-sjul. :ina th:it Kiirl nmi will pay tbe "uiu ol >NK in'-'«UlV;i' iJKl .I.AK:; <or ench UKl tiny nt.'.- Ill f\r.'i.:ii thu rjauot at curwl iiy Ula use s* >i »LL *3 f'ATAUltll CLttC m.WK J. CIIE-S-EY. .s-*-orn to bcTorc rp'- a.n'1 siihsi-nbcil In mr preaeno* •hU 6tlj tl^T ol Ji '^uaif'. A. l>™ ISSt A. W. GLEASO.V. NOIAKT PUBLIC IIM'3 Catan-h ("nrr K ti^cn Jnternalir and act* d'x«>fUy uiM >it vut: 1:>AH1 mxlroud Bur1 *e«a ut 01 MTilein. Sena fcr t- iU;ii'>t "iul3. In*. I. J niK.VKV * CO. roledft < .s,,i(i bv cll T>rua-iiL>. 7Se. Ta*i: HaU's Fam;!--' 'U lor oemrtwkia. CANCER tati tamoT can pe cnrad wltlio«« » • or baming: phKter .'-rWv hor* fw ^.^^•^ MISSOURI VAtt^^Ukt^

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