The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on February 18, 1891 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 18, 1891
Page 3
Start Free Trial

AGRICULTURAL HINTS. BACHELOR'S BUTTONS. Unpretentious flowers that Afford the : Gardener Continual Delight. 1 If bachelor's buttons once enter the family gardens they come to stay—not, however, to the discomfort of the gardener, but, on the contrary, to his continual delight. For this self-same annual appears year after year under the most adverse circumstances, to furnish its graceful, dainty blooms from early summer to the very end of the season. I only give them the odd corners because of this pertinacity to live and do well where nothing else will, and so oftentime they have but the vegetable garden for a background with but a common potato or pea vine for a comrade. They are so very old- fashioned that I think our great-grandmothers must have been the first to plant the seed, and few of the flower- loving world of to-day are as well acquainted with their merits as our ancestors; yet, as old things are every day growing more fashionable, why should not this charming old flower? r 'Sometimes the people, upon coming into my country garden from the town below, cry out: "Oh, what are BACHELOR'S BUTTONS. those?" and when I tell them bachelor's buttons they have not even heard of %he name, but are delighted to have a handful to wear, and, by the way, no lower with a long slender stem is mora graceful than these for a breast knot, or will last longer out of water— their vitality and pertinacity again. They are of a variety of colors, of Which different shades of blue and pink «re the most common, with sometimes •a clear pure white among them. They grow upon tall slender stems, and are wonderful little blooms of ragged or piliked-out edges, with only themselves feu- show, since their foliage is so delicate it is not at all observable when they are in bloom. They will sow themselves year after year, coming up in the hardest and most uncompromising places, and require but the hand of the weeder to keep them in order. For a tall, delicate-lipped vase they are peculiarly beautiful as cut flowers, and will last upon the stalks until you wonder at them; and all the time their color rpinains as bright as at first. — Vi.-3k's Magazine. AMONG THE POULTRY. [St. Louis Republic. | GENERALLY, all fowls that feather slowly are hardy. WELL-KEPT fowls will commence to lay as soon as well matured. Cur hay or clover, sprinkle bran or meal over it and then scald with hot water; this makes a good feed for poultry. WHILE the profits on commercial poultry are usually smaller than on fancy, they are generally much more sure. BEEF or pork cracklings, mixed with corn-meal or wheat bran and baked, make an excellent feed for poulti-y of all kinds. IP you can not afford to have full- bred chickens, purchase at least a full- blood rooster to cross with your common hens. THERE is certainly no economy in compelling poultry to stand around in the cold mud all day; better keep them under shelter. GEESE can be picked regularly every six weeks after the first of May, and the feathers secured will pay well for the trouble of keeping them. RUBBISH under which rats can harbor ghould not be allowed near the poultry house or yards. Eats often prove very destructive to young poultry. XEVEB use a long, gangling, overgrown rooster for breeding. It is nearly impossible to fill them up and they never make a good table fowl. THE little chickens that are kept in the brooders should be watered regularly. Give them what they will drink Without getting themselves wet. PEKIN ducks excel nearly or quite all breeds of chickens as egg producers. They will lay an egg every twenty-four hours after they once begin until hot weather. As A. general rule, hens should never be fed so much that they will not scratch. Better scatter some of the grain among 'the litter and let them scratch for it. Pays Well. From many years' experience, I believe, taking one year with another, poultry keeping under proper conditions, will pay better than any other industry connected with farming, considering the amount of capital invested. If any one tells you he can make a profit of $4 or $5 per year on every hen, or more on every duck, you may make up your mind that he has a secret which tb.e ordinary farmer does not possess. My accounts show that when grain is worth sixty cents per bushel, poultry can be grown for seven or eight cents per pound, and eggs for ten cents per dozen- This will give from $1,50 to $3 profit on each fowl, if on.« manages surewdly and economically. Jn this calculation I reckon the o,y,nure as a jjompensat.oa fw the labor, -y ABOUT FOUL BROOD. The Moit Difficult Problem Confronting the AplftrUt To-Day. In a paper before tha North American Bee-Keepers' Association at Keokuk, Allen Pringle gave the following concerning foul brood: This is the most serious and difficult question confront^ ing the apiarist to-day. The foul-brood problem has stood the longest—a defiance to our heads and a menace to our pockets. During the honey Sow is the best time for operating. In the evening remove the bees and queen from the diseased colony, and place them in a clean hive, with foundation starters. Four days afterwards take away all frames of comb and starters from them, and give them full sheets of foundation, or empty comb which you know to be free from the taint of disease. The colony is now cured, and will rear brood, ' healthy and free from the disease, until contracted again through the ingathering of diseased honey, or otherwise. The honey is the chief, if not the only medium of the contagion, and one drop of the affected honey brought into a healthy colony, if used for larval food, is sufficient to start the disease. To cure a foul-brood colony in the fall, after the honey season is over, remove the bees and queen from their hive and place them in a clean hiva with as many frames of healthy, sealed honey or sirup as may be required for winter. The combs must be completely filled and sealed so that the bees will retain the diseased honey they may faring with them until it is 'digested, instead of depositing it in the combs, and so that the queen may have no place to deposit eggs until all the danger is past. This is the simple plan I of curing foul-brood, followed by Mr. McEvoy, our inspector, and is invariably successful. He has treated' hundreds of cases during the past season, without a single failure. Since he began his official work, in May last, under our act, -he has examined nearly a hundred apiaries and a thousand colonies. Many whole apiaries which were fairly rotten with the disease, are now found to be perfectly sound and healthy. ABOUT BEE PASTURAGE. No Two Points or Plants Seem to Average Exactly Alike. In a paper read before the North American Beekeepers's Association at Keokuk, la., A. I. Root says: Past experience seems to have taught us that n6t only is it true that no plant bears honey invariably, but it is also true that a great many plants may now and then give quite a yield of honey. Doolittle gofc quite a crop of very nice honey from teasel. Dr. Miller had quite a little honey yield from cucumbers, where they \vere raised for pickle factories. Spanish-needle from the swamps sometimes gives large quantities of very rich amber honey. Last season Dr. Miller had a yield of very nice honey right along for months; and, if I am correct, he does not know yet where it came from. When I visited him he asked me if I could see enough white clover, or clover of any kind, to account for the amount of honey that %vas then coming in. I could not. And yet there was nothing else visible to us, in our miles of travel, that should furnish it. Eape sometimes give quite a flow of beautiful honey in localities where the plant is raised largely for seed. Mustard fields also furnish more or less. The question is sometimes asked: Shall we give up our location and move to a better one? Sometimes it may pay to do so, if we have decided that honey raising is to be our business for life. But after we make the move we may discover that the honey has ceased in the new location; and at the same time we may find, too, that the old locality has been blessed with a, bountiful flow. Instead of moving I would locate a few colonies, say five or six miles away, in different directions. Many of our bee-keepers who have "out apiaries" have in this way found points were the honey yield is much better, year after year, than in the home apiary. It is a fact that no two points seem to oaverage exactly alike. Some honey is to be found almost everywhere, and occasionally there comes a few days of bountiful yield almost everywhere. FLOWER-POT BRACKET. It Can Be Blade by Any Good Blacksmith and of Any Size. _ The bracket illustrated below is designed for either a bay or a side window. It does not take up the floor room or prevent a c cess to the window as a stand would, and is hung on a pivot so as to be easily adjusted and changed to different p o s i - tions. The pieces which are screwed to the casing should be about Ij^x3 inches and turn, at a right angle, and extend about 1 inch from the wood-work. This projecting part should have a K-inch hole, for one end of the pivot supporting the bracket. The entire bracket can be made by any good blacksmith and of any desired size. It can be painted to match the wood-work and will be found very convenient.—Orange Judd Farmer. A Suggestion Worth Considering-. It is well known that oil is commonly used medicinally in cases of consumption in persons. It has been proved that a diet largely consisting of cotton-seed oil has been effective in the treatment and cure of this disease. Why may it not be beneficial to use this oil in the shape of cotton-seed meal more largely than heretofore as food for the cows in dairies where the whole effort is to draw out the last drop of fat from the system to enrich the milk? Raw cotton-seed oil is cheap enotig-h to use as food, and if fed with the brim so liberally used it would reduce the proportion of nitrogenous element* iu tUe food and iuerease the fats,- -jtte,ni A THRILLING EXPERIENCE. B«innrlcabl« Statement of Personal Dan* srcr and Providential Escape. ] The following story—which is attracting wide attention from the press—is So femarkable that we cannot exctuie ourselves if we do not lay it before ou* readers, entire. To the Editor Kocliettir (N. 7.) Democrat! Sin. On the first day of June, 1881,1 lay at my residence in this city surrounded by my friends and waiting for death. Heaven only knows the agony I then endured, for words can never describe it. And yet, if a few years previous any one had told me that I was to be brought so low, and by so terrible a disease, I should have scoffedal the idea. I had always been uncommonly strong and healthy, and weighed over 200 pounds and hardly knew, in my own expert ence, what pain or sickness were. Very many rooplo who will read this statemenl realize at times that they are unusually tired and cannot account for it They fee dull pains in various parts ot the body anc do not understand why. Or they are exceedingly hungry one day and entirely without appetite the next. This was jusfc the way I felt when the relentless malady which had fastened itself upon me first b&< gran. StiU I thought nothing of it; that probably I had taken a cold which wouk soon pass away. Shortly after this I noticed a heavy, and at times neuralgic, pain in one side of my head, but as it would come one day and be gone the next, I paid little attention to it. Then my stomach would gel out of order and my food often failed to digest, causing at times great inconvenience. Yet, even as a physician, 1 did not think that these things meant any thing serious. 1 fancied I was suffering from malaria and doctorod myself accordingly. Bui 1 got no better. I next noticed a peculiar color and odor about the fluids I was passing—also that there were large quantities one day and very little the next, and that a persistent froth ami scum appeared on the surface, and a sediment settled. And yet ] did not realize my danger, for, indeed, seeing these symptoms continually, I finally became accustomed to them, and my suspicion was wholly disarmed by the fact that 1 had no pain in tho affected organs or in theii vicinity. Why 1 should have been so blind I cannot understand. 1 consulted tho best medical skill in the land. 1 visited all the famed mineral springs in America and traveled from Maine to California. Still I grew worse. No two physicans agreed as to my malady. One said I was troubled with spinal irritation; another, dyspepsia; another, heart disease; another, general debility; another congestion of the base of the brain; and so on through a long list of common diseases, thf symptoms of many of which I really had, In this way several years passed, fiuring which time I was steadily growing worsa My condition had really become pitiable The slight symptoms I had at first expert encsd were developed into terrible and constant disorders. My weight had been reduced from 207 to 130 pounds. My life was a burden to myself and friends. Icould retain no food on my stomach, and liveo wholly by injections. I was a living mass of pain. My pulse was unconti-ollable. In my agony i frequently fell to the floor and clutched the carpet, and prayed for death. Morphine had little or no effect in deadening the pain. For six days and nights I had the death-premonitory hiccoughs constantly. My water was filled with tube-=casts and albumen. I was struggling with Bright's Disease of the kidneys in its last stnges! - While suffering thus Ireceived a calif roni my pastor, the Rev. Dr. Foote, at that time rector of St Paul's Episcopal Church, ol this city. I felt that it was our last inter view, but in the course of conversation Dr. Foote detailed to me the many remarkabL cures of cases like my own which had com trader his observation. As a practicing physician and a graduate of the schools, ] derided the idea of any medicine outside thif regular channels being in the least beneficial. So solicitous, however, was Dr Foote, that I finally promised I would waiva my prejudica I began its use on the first day of June, 1881, and took it according to directions. At first, it sickened me; bul this I thought was a good sign for one in my debilitated condition. I continued ta talce it; the sickening sensation departed and I was finally able to retain food upon my stomach. In a few days I noticed a decided change for the better, as also did my wife and friends. My hiccoughs ceased aud I experienced less pain than formerly. I was so rejoiced at this improved condition that, upon what 1 had belie ved bu t a few days before was my dying bed, I vowed, in tt« presence of my family and friends, should I recover, I would both publicly and privately make known this remedy for the good of humanity, wherever and whenever I had an opportunity, and this letter is in fulfillment of that vow. My improvement was constant from that time, and in less than three months I had gained 86 pounds in flesh, became entirely free from pain and I believe I owe my life and present condition wholly to Warner's Safe Cure, the remedy which I used. Since my recovery I have thoroughly reinvestigated the subject of kidney difficulties and Bright's disease, and the truths developed are astounding. I therefore state, deliberately, and as a physician, that I believe more than out-half the deaths which occur in America are caused by Br:ghVs dia- tote of the Kidneys. This may sound like a rash statement^ but I am prepared to fully verify it. Bright's disease has no distinct! 76 features of its own, (indeed, it of tea develops without any pain whatever in the kidneys or their vicinity) but has the symptoms of nearly every other common complaint Hundreds of people die daily, whose burials are authorized by a physician's certificate us occurring from "Heart Disease," "Apoplexy," ( 'Paralysis," "Spinal Complaint," "Rheumatism," "Pneumonia," anil other common complaints, when in reality It is from Bright's disease of the kidneys. Few physicians, and fewer people, realize the extent of this disease or its dangerous and insidious nature. It steals into tho system liko a thief, manifests its presence 1C at all by the commonest symptoms and fastens itself in the constitution before the victim is aware of it It is nearly as hereditary as consumption, quite aa common and fully as fatal Entire families, inheriting it from their ancestors, have died, and yet none of the number knew or realized the mysterious poww which was removing them. Instead of common symptoms it often shows none whatever, but brings death suddenly, from convulsions, apoplexy, or heart dis- cafe. Asonswhohaa suffered, *nd knows by bitter experience what he says, I implore everyone who rea$; these words not to neglect the slightest symptom* of Jcidney difficulty. No one can afford to hazard such chances. S make the foregoing statements based Upon facts which I can substantiate to the letter. Tho welfare of those who way pos Bibly be sufferers such as I was, is aa ampla Inducement for me to tako the step I have and if I can successfully warn others from the dangerous path in, which I once walked, I am willing to endure ul) professional and personal consequence-,. J. B. HEKIOJST, M. D. ROCHBSTS*. N. Y.j Deo. aa. To PBBVBXT the lip* »nd banct3 of gUle from being chapped—tell theyoune njeu 90! V» will "~ STATE OF OHIO, CITY ov TOLEDO, 1 LUCAS COTJNTT, ) • : Frank J. Cheney makes oath that be is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo. County and State aforesaid, and that said 'firm will pay the sum of ONB HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that can not be cured by the uso of Hall's Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence,this8th day of December, A.D. 1886. ISBALI A. W. GLEAEON, Notary Public, Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free, F. J. CHENEY & Co,, Tolcdo.O. ; Bold by Druggists, T5c. ' "Do TOU follow me?" said the cable to tno grip. "Yes. I catch on," replied the £np, "though you do stretch it out a good deal." WEST BIIOOK, NORTH CAROLINA, 'rt» » m 0 Sept. 6th, 1886. OK. A. T. SHAI,LENBEnOER, J^Vi bester > l J a- Dear Mr.-—The two boxes ot i ills you sent mo dideverythingyousaid they would. My son was tho victim of Malaria, deep-set, by living in Florida two years, and the Antidote has done more than fiyo hundred dollars'worth of other medicines coxild have done for him. I have had one of my neighbors try the medicine, and it cured him immediately. I now recommend itto every one suffering from Malaria Respectfully yours, W. W. MONROE. WHEN the pretty type-writer goes so far as to put her arms about her employer's neck she is apt to say of the process: "It is the manifold." '. California. There is no doubt about the real value of that extraordinary country. Thousands are going. By taking a seat in a Palace car at the Dearborn Station, Chicago, any after- coon, you can go to San Francisco, Los Angeles or San Diego without changing cart. This provided you take the SANTA FE ROUTE. You do it without changing cars, and In twenty-four hows t«?8 time than, by any oilier line. "JusT slntc this," said the customer to the coal dealer, and the dealer did so to the extent of about one-third. A MAN could not servo two masters in the old days, but nowadays sailors often serve three-masters.—Pittsburgh Chronicle. DID you ever go within a mile of a soap factory? If so you know what material they rnako soap of. Dobbins' Electric Soap factory is as free from odor as a chair factory. Try it once. Ask your grocer for it Take no imitation. "An!" remarked the manipulating bookkeeper, when he saw tho words "Post no bills;" "Iam anticipated." "I HAVE been occasionally troubled with Coughs, and in each case have used BHOWN'S BRONCHIAL TUOCIIES, which have never failed, and I must say they are senond to none in the world. "—Felix A. May, Cashier. St. Paul, Minn. IT is all right for a man to shine in society; but if his clothes do, it is quite a different matter.—Boston Herald. MY friend, look here! you know howweak and nervous your wife is, and you know that Carter's Iron Pills will relieve her. Now why not be fair about it and buy her a box? MANY a youth tries to surmount the obstacles in rife in jumping his board bill. Elmira Gazette. MANAGERS are said to be close and grasping; still, it' you take a fancy to a play thev will tako paius to have it presented to you. NEVER fail to cure sick headache, often the very first dose. This is what is said by all who try Carter's Little Liver Pills. THE easiest way for a prisoner to escape ; from jail is by filing his objections.—Bing- .hamton Republican. i "Go TO the ant," s.^d Solomon to the ;needy slugsrardoi: old. ?5ut the needy sluggard nowadays generally goes to his uncle. '• THERE is one very pleasant feature about ;a sleigh-ride on a cold night—and that is the arrival home.—Norristown Herald. ; DON'T Wheeze and cough when Hale's .Honey of Horehound and Tar will cure. ;Pike'E Toothache'Drops cure in one minute. 1 THE young man who was "unable to ex- Lpress his joy" saved money by sending it rby mail.—Norristown Herald. ! No Opium in Piso's Cure for Consumption, Cures where other remedies fail. 25c. Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs ia taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts .Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the Btomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and 'agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 60o find $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. ..„,„,„ 8AH FBAHCISCO, CAL. tOWSVILLE. KV, NEW YORK. H.Y. MOTHERS 1 FRIEND MAKES CHILD BIRTH W IP U8f p BEFQHg CONFINEMENT. Boo* TO -MtmlEas'' M*u.»c §QJ4> BY m "WHAT AN ASS AM It" The ass thought himself as fine looking as his neighbor, the horse, until he, one day, saw himself in the looking- glass, when he said " What an ass am 11" Are there not scores of people who cannot see themselves as others see them? They have bad blood, pimples, blotches, eruptions, and other kindred disfigurements. All these annoying things could be entirely eradicated, and the skin restored to "lily whiteness," if that world-famed remedy, Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, were given a fair trial. It cures all humors, from the ordinary blotch, pimple or eruption to the worst scrofula, or the most inveterate blood-taints, no matter what their nature, or whether they be inherited or acquired. The "Golden Medical Discovery" is the only blood - purifier guaranteed to do just what it is recommended to, or money refunded. WORLD'S DISPENSART MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, Proprietors, No. 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. T. THIS IS THE CLASP wherever found. That holds the Roll on which (B wound The Braid that Id known the world around. BOILING WATER OR MILK, EPPS'S GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. COCOA 'i 't LABELLED L2 LB. TINS ONLY. Illustrated Publications, with forth D&Jcotft, Mpntana.Idaho! YtMhtngton and Oregon, tht FREEfiOVEHNHKNT ' AND CHEAP NORTHERN ,- R§ Hi Beet Agricultural Qras-l Ing and Timber Lands 1 1 now open to settlers. Hailed FREE. AddreM IHAS. D. HHBORN, L.nd Com. M. F. B. B., St. Fad. Kl«a. •VNAMl THIS PAFSB no. Urn. jta'WIM. fll AP8.a««orlbing Minnesota, North DUcotft, Mpntana.Idaho, Washington and Oregon, th« irff>ii*BT u^fe vfrnwu tciu'T* J*.lt>JHil!iwV VJUttflniUV J. ^^^^ iLANDS .anas BBH^^^iB^^ BORE WELLS Oar Well Machines are the most nBUABLB.pVBABLB.BOpdEBS They do MOhE W<(RK ahd makeOICEAfER PftOFIT. They FINISH IVclU where other* FAIL 1 Any size, t Inches to 44 Inches diameter. LOOMIS & NYMAN, TIFFIN,- OHIO. •3-NAMS THIS PAPSE < [Catalogue FREE I « where all.othert ". Sample fret St. Louis, Do. 00-SAKE IRIS PAP£R .,,77 Mm. jou write. PAINLESS. _ SPS- WORTH A GUINEA A BOX. For BILIOUS & NERVOUS DISORDERS Such as Wind and Pain in the Stomach, Fullness and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness, and Drowsiness, Cold Chills,Flushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costiveness, Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous and Trembling Sensations.^&c. THE FIRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTE9. BEECHAM'S PILLS TAKEN AS DIRECTED RESTORE FEMALES TO COMPLETE HEALTH, For Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc., they A Of LIKEMAOIC, Strengthening the muscular System, restoring long-lost Complexion, brlngtngbiick the heen edge of appetite, and arousing with the ROSEBUD OF HEALTH the wllole physical energy ot the human frame. One of the beat guarantees to the Nemous anrt Habilitated Is that BEECHAM'S PILLS HAVE THE LARGEST SALE OF .. THOS. MKKC1IAM,' St. Helen., Lnneaihlre. England. generally. B. F. ALLEN CO., 366 and 367 Canal St., New York, 100-page CATALOGUE FREE; Blving valuable Information. We make It easy to deal wltb us WHEREVER YOU LIVE. OUT prices are moat reasonable for BTKIOTLY FIEST- QI*A6S PIANOS. WE SELL ON EASY PAYMENTS. 'WE TAKE OLD PIANOS in Exchange, EVEN THOUGH YCHT UVE TWO THOUSAND MILES AW AT. "We guarantee satisfaction, 01 Piano tb be returned to us AT OUB EXPBN8H SOB RAILWAY B^EIQHTS BOTH WAYS. IVERS & POND PIANO CO, J^EMONT STREET, "9 BOSTON, MASS. FOR THE rZUUfl THIS PiPEK oierj Hm» JOB write FARM I GARDE ARE ACKNOWLEDGED "f|j| BEST* NO FAILUKE WHEN THEY ABB X7SED. You cannot afford to be without our Illustrated PATAI DPIIC frnn Containing aU the UA I ALUuUt ITBB NOVELTIES |RiWC*HSAJ B fiSaSSI' OATS, Wheat, Potatoes, etc. Address S, F.LEONARD, SEEDS for Your Garden, and how to plant them. PLANTS for YOUR LAWN and WINDOW. * Whereto get the BEST SEEDS andfrert ones! Where to get the NEW PLANTS and good onest These questions must be decided. Which of the new and famous are worthy, and which of the old . Catalogue with PHOTO EXORAVITVG8. ^ ,„ „ «^ i ^ JO , BI1U rc»»uimuieoesoriDrifl AS tO its COmplet6r)63S. We FRV H*P *B*1^ • • At ••*• • BP» ft KM • • ^% • ••§ 4^^m» ^^m^ tor the OA ADEN, t AWN IT TELLS THE WHOLE STOR ^«mer*fsWDlfoRE;ratrsrcWcAco' tTKiMK TBIB PAPEa iTirj tfau JOU wriU. ELY'S CREAM BALM-Cleansea the Nasal Passages, Allays FaJn aud Inflammation, Heals n au nammaon, eas Taste and Smell, and Cures ves iceuerat once xor yinta tht Nottrilt. It it ggUta or by mail. ELY BUGS., ickly Abewbed. 5F\£L.CST£* Koch's Discovery and... 1. Under Koch's treatment many have improved. 8. It coa only be used in the early vtagei ot Con- luraptlon. T It is dangerovb, and sometimes tatat only a few can obtain the lymph. . ,. 1). It 'o evil results from its u»e. Try fonggermlniitlng qualities. - » and So perlorgie •— •ndnoV. X»* •otfc B«u) tumt. iolertorSolMOluc. for my 1 TRACTION I fiVMRUUS 4GINES. E ! hreshers and Horse Powers. rite for Illustrated Catalogue, mulled Free. M.RUMELYCO., U PORTE, IN p. PROF, MUSETTE'S NEW MEMORY BOOKS. ....t,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free