The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 15, 1891 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 15, 1891
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It's ^ sometimes said patent medicines are for the ignorant. The doctors foster this idea. "The people," we're told, "are mostly ignorant when it comes to medical science." Suppose they are! What a sick man needs is not knowledge, but a cure, and the medicine that cures is the medicine for the sick. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery cures the " do believes" and the " don't believes." There's no hesitance about it, no "if" nor "possibly" It only you, says—" I can cure do as I direct." Perhaps it fails occasionally. The makers hear of it when it does, because they never keep the money when the medicine fails to do good. Suppose the doctors went on that principle. (We beg the doctors' pardon. It wouldn't do!) AGRICULTURAL HINTS. STURT'S COTTON PLANT. On« of tho Most Vnlunfolo Fodder 1'lants of Australia. Town and Country has .-within the. last two years illustrated mnny native f odder plants of that Australasian country. Shirt's cotton plant (Gossypium Sturtii) wtis lately illustrated in that journal, nud as it is said to be found in tho most arid portion of Queensland and other territory, wo have reproduced tho engraving, thinking the plant may lx> valuable in the warm and arid regions of the United States. Town and Country describes tho plant as follows: Our illustration shows a rather tall- growing shrub, which is more or less marked all over with black dots. The leaves are arranged on long stalks, and are broadly ovate in cnttline, entire, firm and glaucous, the latter character often giving the plant a slightly silvery appearance which is quite a feature in the landscape. The large flowers are arranged on short stalks in tho upper leaf axils. At Fig. 1 is illustrated an open flower, tho natural color of which is purple with a dark center, each petal being about two inches long. The capsule is ovoid, and copiously marked with black dots. The seeds are very sparingly enveloped STKAWBEFinY CULTURE. Choking, sneezing and every other form of catarrh in the head, is radically cured by Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. Fifty cents. By • druggists. The Soap that Gleans Most is Lenox. AN AUSTRALIAN FODDER PI/ANT. Sturt's Cotton Plaut (Gossypium Sturtii. V. M.) Camp We has a peculiar charm: but, to lully enjoy it, you must be prepared lor all kinds of weather. Did you ever catch your rubber coat on • sharp twig or rough rock, and spoil it the first flay? Ask any hunter or sportsman who uses a •"Fish Brand Slicker," how lie likes them. H« •will tell you h ia tent, blanket, and coat, ail in one. Zilght, dry, and warm, and will stand any amount of hard usage. No need of being concerned about the weather. Why do you wait till it rains, when •you can be provided for all weather if you buy a * Fish Brand Slicker " cow? Don't wait. A day's delay may be the cause of a month's cickness: can you afford to take the risk? Beware of worthless imitations, every garment stamped with the " Fish Brand " Trade Mark. Don't accept any inferior coat when you can have the " Fish Brand Slicker " delivered without extra cost. Particulars and illustrated catalogue free. A. J. TOWER, - Boston, Mass. It will not rot like wood picket fence and COSTS NO MORE While PRACTICALLY EVERLASTING. Of course "HARTMAN'S" STEEL PICKET FENCE is referred to. It BEAUTIFIES the Lawn without CONCEALING it. in wool. This plant is found in the arid interior of Queensland, New South Wales and South Australia, but it is not reported to be plentiful anywhere, although under ordinary circumstances it produces a fair amount of seed, which when ripe (Terminates readily even under adVerse circumstances. This plant will flourish if left unmolested in the driest of seasons, and when the natural grasses fail it affords capital forage for stock, sheep being' particularly fond of it, and they will often crop the younger plants so close to the ground that they seldom or never recover. It is a plant that is peculiarly adapted for hot, dry regions; in fact, it does not seem to nourish out of such situations. We have more than once tried to grow the plant on the coastal side of the dividing range, and although it succeeded during the hot summer months and grew at a great rate, still, directly the autumn rains set in the plant looked unhappy, and eventually died. This shrub is closely allied to the true cotton plant of commerce; but it is hardly lively that it ever will be cultivated as a commercial textile plant, for the cottony or woolly covering of the seed is not very copious, and, unless it could be matei'ially increased by pood cultivation, it would never pay in a commercial sense. This plant is endemic in Australia, and, so far as hitherto observed, it has not a wide geographical range on the continent. Like most of its congeners, from the inner bark a fiber can be obtained, but we have never heard that it has been put to any economic use. The cotton of commerce, whose various forms are distributed, either as indigenous or introduced plants, over the warmer regions of both the old and the new world, has not hitherto been found in a wild state in Australia. SHEEP SHEARINGS. p of a Farmer Who Ha* Cultivated Half :m Aero. Some writers on strawberry culture seem to convoy the idea that to be profitable new bods must be planted every year. This may be the case in field culture on a large scale. But to many it is discouraging to think the ground must be occupied and carefully cultivated for two seasons to get one crop only. My experience of many years on a small scale (half an acre) ia the reverse, and I cannot see why the area could not be increased with th« same result. Any good fertile soil can be well ma- nured, plowed and harrowed in the spring and planted with extra early potatoes or poas, which can be got oif by the last of July. Without any additional manure, the ground can bo plowed, harrowed, leveled and planted during the first two weeks in August, with strong, stoeky strawberry plants, 16 inches apart, in rows 38 inches apart, with 83 inches between every fourth row for a path for picking. These plants, if properly set out, kept free from weeds and all runners cut, will yield a good paying crop in June. With the same care, a full crop will be got tho following Juno; and witli a favorable season and the weeds kept down, a paying crop may be got the third season, but the berries will be smaller. In order to get strong plants, place four or five of the first runners from each one-year-old plant, and lay a small stone on the vine to keep it in place until rooted. Keep all other runners cut off. The plants will be ready to set out the first week in August. They will be better than any that can be bought, and will give as good a crop in June as the much advertised pot- bound, pot-growm plants. By using a steel-tined prong hoe between the rows and plants, as often as necessary, they can be kept cultivated and free from weeds, as easily as a crop of any vegetable grown in rows. A good coat of horse manure should be scattered between the plants just before frost, aud the whole bed covered very lightly with evergreen boughs, leaves and brush, or cornstalks, after the ground is frozen. As my plants get to be 13 to 15 inches in diameter before the fruit is ripe, I do not find it necessary to mulch them, the plants nearly covering the ground. Crescent Seedling, with a few Sharpless to fertilize them, has proved the best with me. Any variety of feeble growth and liable to sunburn will not do a.s well in single rows. I can get more quarts of good berries with less labor from the same area of single plants than by the matted-row system. If a bed gets foul with grass and weeds, it is easier to plant a new one than to weed it out. To insure a supply of good fruit every year, one or more new beds should be set out. each August. Beginners having- no plants to propagate from must buy a few good plants and set them out early in the spriug. With good care, and allowing no fruit to form, or more than one-half the runners to take root, the rest being cut oU, a supply of plants will be ready to set in August. — J. W. Martens, iu Country Gentleman. LITERARY CHAT. , PAT n )••-. propannirlicr nntobiopruphy. wV.icl'. \vill be published simultaneously in I'nvi.'j raid London. Or-x>.««!-: DAXOHOFT published a book •)f ]H)!'ras in his youth and later in life bought up every copy of the work ho could lay his hands on. A MASSAC.TIUSETTS man named Ili?*- ffins, who married a poetess, had to change his name to Olenerue because Iliggins wasn't romantic enough. Mns. CAMPBELL PB.AED is probably the prettiest of English literary women. She is a clever hostess, and her home ii> much frequented by clever people. THE court of appeals at Pari:; has decided that Victor Hugo's daughter Adele is entitled to all the profits that may accrue from his literary works. B, L. FARJEON, the English author, writes all his novels on a typewriter. He is a small man, with a jolly round face. He ha* trwo brothers in business in America. AMONG the papers left by the late Mr. Kinglake abundance of material has been discovered for a biography, and one of his oldest friends will undertake the work. On receipt of 14 cents in stamps or currency, wo will send to any address in tho United SUitos or Canada, postage prepaid, any one of the following named books : The Last Days of Pompeii.. ____ by Lord Lytton. John Halifax, Gentleman ...... by Miss MulocU. In Darkest England ............. by Gen. Booth. Love, Tlio Greatest Thing in the World ...................... by II. Drummond. Address Clias. L. Siono, Gen. Pass. & Tltt. Agt. ChicHgo & Eastern Illinois Railroad, room 501 First Nat. Bank Building, Chicago. ^ BT tho time a mau realizes that he is a fool it is usually loo lute tp realize on his realization.— Indianapolis Journal. ?f taken with his riglifc hand and gives with Iris loft hand iinl.il no considers itinoro profitable to take with both.— Dallas News. N. Ogdon, Mich., Slay 17,1390. "A half bottle of yoor in valuable medicine, St. Jacobs Oil, cured me of rheumatism and rheu- mntlc swelling of the Ince. Itjstbebestla the universe." J. II. L. PORTER. Neuralgia* nagentown, Md,, , .,, "l.&nd Others »Wf\ family, have tta Jacobs Oil fot ralgift and found a speedy, eltectlv«« cure." . If no. AONKS kfit&tfft '/* IT HAS NO EQUAL. TOMMIJE—"Papa, why do they call very rich men millionaires?" Pupa—"That rotors to the number of poor relatives who rise up to conical their wills."—N. Y. Herald. Six Novels Fiw:, will bo sent by Cragin & Co., Fhilaua., Fa., to nny one in tho U H. or Canada, postugp paid, upon receipt-, of _25 Dobbins'Electric Boup wrapper!*. l:<xs list of novels on circularn around each bi.r. THE man who is lonesome and T /ante to talk, nearly always meets the ma i who is tired and doesn't wuub to tulk.—A'ujliiwou Globe. __ Do NOT suffer from sick headache a inomcat longer. It is not necessary. Carter'u Little Liver Pills will cure you. Dose, one little pilL Small price. Small doso. Small pill The Season Over. —Chollio (Dinning 1 )— "How can i leave theoT' Ktliel (colill.y}—• "The front door is still doing business at that."—W. Y. Herald. TESTED BT Tmu. Foi- Bronchial affections, Coughs, etc., JJiio\VN'B BHOKCUIAI, TUOCHES have prnnd thoir efficacy by a test of many years. Price 155 cts. ADVERSITY ia a jewel that shines brighter In our neighbor's crown than in our own.— N. Y. Herald. • ACTOKS, .V«cnlis-r,s, Public Speakers praise Halo's Honey of Horohouud and Tar. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. "THIS is a tropical climb," said tho monkey as ho started alter the cocoaaut.— Washington Star. ANY one can take Carter's Little Liver Pills, they arc so very small. No trouble to swallow. No pain or griping after lakiujj. MASKED dawn—the young man's mnn- tache when it begins to bo visible.—Pittsburgh Chronicle. A SEW remedy i'or bruised ball players has been found to take the place of arnica. It is called baso balsam.—Washington Star. WOODEN WELL-CURBING. A Simple Method That Is Both. Efficient and. Serviceable. In sections of the country where stones or brick cannot be obtained the wells are curbed up with boards or timber, and this an important opera tion where wells are sunk through sand or friable soil liable to cave in. Herewith is illustrated a method of curbing as fast as -the well is deepened. It not only serves as a permanent wall but prevents trouble and accidents from caving 1 in while the laborers are at work making 1 the well. Having decided on the diameter of the well, cut boards of uniform length (usually about four feet), cutting or notching in each end as, shown in the engraving. Dig the well square, placing in the boards upon all four sides; as it is deepened, two short strips are nailed over each crack to hold the boards in place. After water is reached, or at ALTHOUGH the carpet purchaser ia looking 1 for good quality he wants orie that can be beaten.—Binghamton Republican. THE woman with a train is sure to have her dress described "tit groat length" by the society reporter.—Boston Bulletin. No Opium in Piso's Cure for Consumption lire* wcere other remedies t'uil. 25c. Cures THE KflARKETS. NEW YoiiK, April 10. LIVE STOCK- -Cattle S a 25 © 0 15 Sheep i) 50 faj 7 00 HOKS 4 ;iO @ , r > 40 F)',OUK—Fuir to Fiuicy... 4 ]U jft f> 10 Minnesota Putt-ills 4 <JO fe fi 75 WHKAT—No. 2 lii'd 1 17?8fc ; 1H No. X Ecu 1 IM'/jiiA i I." CORN—No. a I'yM 78 Ungraded Mixed 77 OATS—Mlxuil Wc-.ti.M-n ")7 RYE— Wastem 81) POK K—Mess, Now 13 SO L.AKD—Wustorn Stoam 0 !U (& We sell more Lawn Fencing than all other manufacturers combined because it is the HANDSOMEST and BEST FENCE made, and CHEAPER THAN WOOD. Our "Steel Picket" Gates, Tree and Flower Guards, and Flexible Steel Wire Door Mats are unequaled. A 4o-page illustrated catalogue of "HARTMAN SPECIALTIES" mailed free. Mention this paper, HARTMAN M'F'G CO., WORKS: - BEAVER FALLS, PA. BRANCHES: 508 STATE STREET, CHICAGO. 1416 West Eleventh St., Kansas City. lo» Chambers Street. New York. 73 South Forsyths Street, Atlanta. Cr-XAXB I1US PAPUUmj tint jMUnta. — _ —— I'll.* THIS BS THE CLASP wherever found. That holds the Roll on which is wound The BraSc! that is known th© world around. IF all the lambs are grown to be put on tho market in summer, where is the lamb for the winter market to come from? THE Iowa board of agriculture regards it as "a shame" that so important an industry as sheep husbandry should have to be abandoned because of murderous dogs. Do NOT be in a hurry to have yoor sheep care for themselves in the fields, but keep up a little winter feeding and give them abundant shelter—especially at night—until the weather gets warm and the grass gets well started. "SHEEP can restore our farms to their former fertility and give us a stock from which we can obtain four cash crops each year—wool, early lambs, fat mutton and strong fertilizer." So said Master Bowen to the Connecticut State Grange. IN Scotland there was a class of sheep with black faces aud legs called "collies," from the Anglo-Saxon "col," signifying black. The dogs which looked after these sheep were called collie dogs, which in time became shortened to "collies;" hence the name which the sheep dog now bears.—N. W. Agriculturist. How to 3111k a Cow. A correspondent of the New England Homestead says: Here is a simple method for milking a kicking cow without pain to her or to yourself. A cow cannot kick unless she tan raise her back a little. Put her in a narrow stall, make holes iu the sides on a level with her back, and put a stick through so that it will rest just above her back and come »trifle forward ox her hips. Then when she goes to kick, her back will touch this and thus prevent her. If the cows are in stanchions a frame may be fastened over them so that the bottom of it will swing clear of their back. Put this on hinges and pull up out of the way when not ID use. BUTTER—Western Creamery CHICAGO. BEEVES—Shipping Steers.... S3 'i'> Cows 1 50 Stoclww 2 nil Feeders 8 iK But ohers' Steers 3 2f> Hulls 1 r>U HOGS—Live 4 r.O SHEEP 4 85 HUTTJQR-Creiuaory iO Good to Choice Duiry Iti EGGS—Fresh 1-1 DHOOM CORN— Hurl i.'-;! Selt'-worUiaij: 3 Damaged i POTATOES (per uu. I 00 PORK—Mess IS «!• LAUD—Stetun 8 [>'.» FLOUR— Sprint! Patents 4 BO (ft 14 00 (if. 0 05 @ 27 Cft fi 40 @ ;i r>o lift 8 85 % 3 00 @ 4 00 <U> 3 00 US a -10 © r: |p © ai (<il H'/' i© 5 t3j 4 ® :-"/ re, i so SffCl'J 50 ;© e «r> fe 4 90 W, 5 00 75 OS?. WOODEN WELL CURB, any time, corner pieces are firmly nailed at each angle to hold the whole firmly and solid, when the short strips may be removed. It is also well to make a ladder by simply nailing to one of the corner pieces strips one foot apart They will be one inch from the curb and make a firm and secure hold for both hands and feet in making the ascent and descent. — American Agriculturist, Settlag Plants Too Deep, It is well known that setting young trees from the nursery much deeper than they stood before, especially if down into the hard subsoil, is unfavorable to their most successful growth. The same principle appears to apply to young vegetables. The experiment was tried at the Ithaca station. Two hundred plants of Wakefield cabbage were set deep and shallow in alternate rows—the deep ones sunk up to the first leaves, the shallow- ones at the same depth that they stood iu the seed bed. The deep-set plants gave only seventy-seven solid heads in a hundred; the shallow set produced eighty-five solid heads, and these weighed twelve per cent more than the deep ones. The ground planted was a heavy soil; there would probably be less difference in & light soil.—Country Gentleman. vVinier Patents 4 60 Bakors 3 MO GU4IN—Wheat, No. a 1 U3M Corn, No. d OTiifij (18 ;| ; Oats, No. i SS @ f.4 Rye. No. 3 S»> f», HOH liarlev, Ciioiee IU & 78 LUMBER-- Sidiiig WOO 57,0300 Flooring Bll 00 fc:-!4 00 Common Boards 13 OJ &\3 50 FenciDR 11500 rriilt) IX) Lath, Dry a GO M S 70 Shindies yo; © a eo ST. LOUIS. CA TTLE—S tt'ors .f4 00 (Ri 5 PO Stoclcers and Feeders 30.) it. 4 dO HOOS-Piiir to Choiee Heavy.. 5 1)0 (.'-i 5 25 Mixed (i'i"ii.1e.s 400 <m 5 10 SHEEP 4 5-> ©600 OMAHA. CATTLK—Prime $4 20 Gh 4 05 Piuicy 4 S.) a 5 05 Puir to Good .'! '.'I 'if 4 40 HOGS 440 <& 5 30 A cough or cold is a spy which has stealthily come inside the lines of health and is there to discover some vulnerable point in the fortification of the constitution which is guarding your well-being. That point discovered the spy reports it to the enemy on the outside. The enemy is the changeable winter climate. If the cold gets in, look out for an attack at the weak point. To avoid this, shoot the spy, kill the cold, using SCOTT'S EMULSION of pure Norwegian Cod Liver Oil and Hypophosphites of Lime and Soda as the weapon. It is an expert cold slayer, and fortifies the system against Consumption^ Scrofztla, General Debility, and allAnamic and Wasting Diseases (specially in Children). Especially helpful for children to prevent their taking cold. Palatable as Milk. SPECIAL.--Scott'3 Emulsion fa non-secret, and la prescribed by the Medical Pro. Cession all over the world, because its ingredients are scientifically combined in such a manner an to greatly increase their remedial value. CAUTION.—Scott's Emulsion i:i put up in salmon-colored wrappers. Be sure and get tho genuine. Prepared only by Scott & Bowne, Manufacturing Chemists, New York. Bold by all Drug-gists. PAINLESS. WORTH 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, Costivenoss, Scurvy, Blotches on tho Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, und all Nervous and Trembling Sensations, &c. THE FIRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY WltNUTES. BEECHAM'S PILLS TAKEN AS DIRECTED RESTORE FEMALES TO'COMPLETE HEALTH. For Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Lsver, etc., they ACT LIKE MAOIC, Strengthening tho muscular System, vectoring long-lost Complexion, bringing back the keen edge of appetite, and arousing with the ROSEBUD Or HEALTH tho whole physical energy of tho L u man frame. Ono of the best guarantees to tho Hcrwms ami Debilitated Is that BEECHAM'S PILLS HAVE THE LARGEST SALE OF AMY PROPRIETARY RIEDtCiNE Ifl THE WORLD. Pr«'n:«roa only 1>.V TKSOS. MEECI3AH1T. St. HeTenn, ff.nncnshlrp, EneTnnd. BolAbij&rwjolststienrvallii. D. F. ALLEN CO., 365 and 337 Canal St., New York, Sole Agents for the United States, trim (if i/our drospistdoea not keep them) \VILL MAIL BEECHAM'S PILLS on HEOEIPT of PaiCK.25ots. A BOX. (MENTION THIS P ISO'S HEMEDY FOR CATABKH.—Best. Easiest to U30. Cheapest, llelicf is immediate. A cure la certain, l?or Cold ia tho Head it has no equal. It is an Ointment, of which a small particle is applied to the nostrils. i"iiice,50c. Sold by dmggists or sentbyBW.il. U. T. HAzsLTrsra. Warren. Pa. HAWKEYE Works on either standing timber or stumps. Will pull an ordinary Grub In I'-i minutes. Makes a clean's sweep of Two Acre* at » •itting-. A man, a boy and a horse oan operate it. No heavy chains i rods to hanrtla Tho crop on a few acres the first year will pay for the Machine. Send pastil card i SUnit'dCatalogue, Giving price, terac and teitlmoaUU. JAMES MILNE & BON,Solo M'f'n,ScotchQrove.I e»rJ/ TarJetr now before th» pubHo. Ton ua perhaps intending to bay Seed this Spring, ] tad If yon arc, vhy I act buj the bcu with cexr and vigorous life f Ou Catalogno if very complete on all turn EoodB. FUEE. YAUtilUN'B &'£W> 8TOBE, Bos 6S8. CHICAGO WEEKS'SCALE WORKS. fj MANUFACTURERS OF O /"» A I C Q *" COMBINATION BEAM OwAl_tO. «3-SiiMli TB13 1'AfEP, o The Importance of taking a good Spring Medicine cannot be overestimated. The changing weather affecsa the Irirauii system In snch a way that it is now m great need of and especially susceptible to tuo benefit to be derived from a reliable preparation like Uoocl'a Barsaparilla. To make your blood pure, giva you a good appetite, and moke you strong, this spring you should take 9 s Sarsaparilla of n desire to suve money, and then to BCO that your savings are safely uad profitably invented? Ifyuu onnnivet)5 coiitK ucl:iy tor 6 years, "The Ooltlen Opportunity" will sliow yi u how to turn it into l$lw,0OOf earning yen £3,0:0 a year for life. A remarkable offer from responsible men \7ith highestreferences. Bend name and 2-cent ctatnp to W. K. AI.KXANUJEK, Denver, CoU... or CARLISLEIN,JJKE1G, 15.J3roa.dwny, KEAV TTOKK, K. Y. CottiT timi Sold by all drupglats. by C.I.HOOD& CO. ¥1; elxforSS. Prepared only , Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar RUMELY TRACTION AND PORTABLE NGINE Threshers and Horse Powers, Write for Illustrated Catalogue, waUcsl Pi CD M. RUMEUY CQu U PORTE, IND, TUEBB is a drawback in the use of bells on sheep by reason of greater Mt- citability. A restless flock will run oft more iat than the loss of tea sheep would amount to. BORE WELLS! Oar Well Machines are the moet ILELUIBLK. DURABLE, sy COE3SVDLI . PUOfIT lt They 1TIN 1811 Wella where Other* FAIL! Any eize laches to 44 uiches diamet LOOMIS & NYMAN, TIFFIN, "OHJO Catalogue FR6.fi LESSONS IN BUSINESS $1,00 Over 45.OOO Bold la Eighteen Month* THE BUBE.OW8 BROS. CO., CLEVELAND, 0910 tlAM* THIS 1'AVEtt Htrj tUnoountt*. BOILING WATER GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. LABELLED 1-2 LB. TINS ONLY. Illustrated Publications, North Dakota, llontauaj' Washington and O AND CHEAP NORTHERN PACIFIC R. R. Best AurUulturol Graz- lag autl Timber Loads _ inow open to Battlers. Mailed FBBB. A. uus. u. LAUUORN, uma con. N. v, n. u., st, p»oi, KTHAMJi THIS PATE11 tiai Ume JCU Wilt*. and receive sample copy nlth flve oanslete vocal end Instrumental music, AddifM WO MUSM1AI, MONTHLY, 84tt Uroudv?oy,New 1 «3-NAiIE xniS PAl'EU omj Umo jw »tlt» Fruit and Vegefable Evaporaf Those wishing to embark in a profitable" requiring littlo capital, write too at oao« 11) Bre one of the best liVAI'OltATOKS in the „ OHAS. E. TRESCOTT, « ChluagO, BABY TRAVELERS- I lablo to effect cl 1 jr uoro throats, olil Changs of cllmato ia I lablo to effect cl 1 Idren I ly, most of then t'tUiujr uoro throat ii'it b , t'tU coutths.or catarrual colila. when ~". U Dr. BujcBiu'a Curtain Croup Cure, camejlii iatUeBuroot romody for euflh nttocka. If ,-^, S latdocanot keep It. oucloau U ceuta v> A.p.1 ulfalo, M. Y. NAME TB» PAPER nvj Umf JOB«««. icrtiAlii; TBJU sires innj tin* JWIBM*. tkms und tUo choiwt writlUBS <" Write I'or terms u> Emit & Eafcoa.. 1 I3T N Ailfi IC13 PAVCft «wj am JW _ , to&Qfit fir Samples, anil «tato V. DUAtf E, m W. A. N. •tote Uui* fa »»*«*» , .** „ SL

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