The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 3, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 3, 1891
Page 7
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< a jpateiit thedieitte ,'tohich is not a patent medicine •paradoxical as that may und. It's a discovery! the *olden discovery of medical :ience! It's the medicine for irou—tiredj run-down, exhaust- nerve * wasted men and Yortien; for you sufferers fromi liseases of skin or scalp, liver ir lungs—it's chance is with ivery one, it's season always, because it aims to purify the ffountain ^of life—the blood— fUpon which all such diseases .depend. The medicine is Dr. Pierce's ••Golden Medical Discovery. f I The makers of it have ;| tj enough confidence in it to ^sell it on. trial. ,'"' That is—you can get it from / your druggist, and if it doesn't "• do what it's claimed to do, you can get your money back, ..every cent of it. That's what its makers call taking the risk of titeir words. Tiny, little, sugar - coated granules, are what Dr. Pierce's pleasant Pellets are. The best Liver Pills ever invented; active, yet mild in operation; •cure sick and bilious headaches. One a dose. AVER'S Sarsaparilla is booming all over the land, being everywhere considered The Superior remedy for scrofula and all forms of blood disease.' Take no other MEDICINE Cures others, will cure you. THE UPPER DBS MOINES, ALttONA* 10^ A, WEPNtSPAY, JUKE 3,1891. THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY, BEECHAM'S PILLS For Bilious and Nervous Disorders, "Worth a Guinea a Box" bnt sold for 25 Cents, BY AM, IMUJCGISTS. From the "Pacific Journal." "A great Invention lias been made by Dr. Tntt 01? New York. He lias produced Tutt's Hair Dye which imitates nature to perfection; it acts instantaneously andls perfectly harmless.' Price, 81. Office, 39 & 41 Park 1'lace, N. Y, WHEN THE DEAFNESS m CAUSED BT SCARLET FEVER, COLDS, MEASLES, CATARRH, &c. BVTHE USE OFTHE INVISIBLE SOUND DISC Iwhtch la guaranteed to help a larger per cent, of cases than alt almllar do- r vices combined. The tame to the fiart tuglaates are to the eyet- Positively in- r visible. Worn months without removal ** ' ^jKB, Bridgeport^ Conr WALL White blanks, 4o to SAMPLES SENT FKEM of spring pntlerus witli borders and ceilings to match One hall million roll* o£ ferad at wholesale prloa* &«. ffiVoSJ: P Ji P C 1$ 1 will send you the most sT jU r f K SSS2JH..«*«?5«ft.«a 1 « I Ik fj WANTED 8 N N EEB c°, YR t r', town and village to learn to ride a new improved and very handsome HafetT liicyclt, \Vo furulah til. lilcj cle free, on very easy conuitiou^and i t cofcUyen r no money. It you vran t> blcyula without buymelt or P»yl"'lt one cent for It •^ I. >r ROQ./ m~m* torn mi TH£ GREAT HEALTH' Pookagu mnkt,-* ft gallon*. IMinioi U by nil ilnikTs. A tauit y oiii! ni'iiJine tlidr aililn , . , i4p:Lrli!ing auit uppoiii'.iiiz SoU by nil ilnikTs. A tauitlfUI I'lcluro llouV uiul Curds unit Ira.; to to Tilt- O. U. HIltKS 00.. I'liltnd'u. } — Secretaries and or- JKiiriizers by an Assessment Order paying $100.00 in six months at an : -esti mated cost of $44.00. Reputable men and women can secure liberal compensation. Address, M. MclNTYllF., Supreme Manager, No. 1028 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Will Fin It Our neanl Ell -"' r '"•-- - - i»»B ""'" UU "• Mustache In 20 Full " " Board InSO. Sample package, postpaid,lie.; , 1 for 25c.j one dozen, 75 cents. At'cnla wanted. . Wssaoit ItfQ. Co.,751! SU, i'roYiacace,_li. i,J "WOMAN, II Bit mSKASlCii A* » TIIKIft THEATMK.Vr." A valuable illav tratcd book o.( eoventj-two puges sont f roo, ou rtxwiut of 10 ctuU, to cover coat ol i>uiliuir, eto. ' P. O^Bwt WM, *bU», J?»._ HAY MAKING. When to Cut Grass for Hay, us Told In The American Agriculturist. Mr. J. M. Trowbridge. of New York, in a recent issue of the American Agriculturist, says: baring tnany years of observation I have noticed that grass is rarely cut for hay at that stage of growth which is most relished for grazing stock; that the cutting is almost universally deferred until it has attained a degree of maturity which causes grazing stock, if they have a choice, to avoid it, in their preference for a less mature or younger stage of growth. These observations had produced an impression that earlier cutting of the grass would bo better. Just then appeared, at a winter meeting of the New York State Agricultural society in Albany, a farmer from Vermont with samples of winter made butter. It had all the characteristics in color, in flavor, in fragrance and other qualities of the freshest of May or June butter. After unanimous approval, the question was raised, how was it produced? What feed is used to make spring butter in midwinter? The maker replied that tlie stock from which the butter had been made had been kept exclusively on hay and water. Conjecture then naturally turned to the direction of artificial coloring and flavor. To such intimations the maker made a simple denial. Hia cows were fed only on hay and water, and the butter was produced from their milk in the ordinary way, no coloring, no flavoring and no adjuvants of any kind were used. At length the maker explained. "My hay," he said, "may differ somewhat from the ordinary article. It is cut at the time when stock seem to relish it most and gain on it most rapidly. I do not see why timothy straw should be any better than oat straw or wheat straw, and that is what your gra'ss becomes if yon let it go too far. I cut my grass long before it is heading, not to say blossoming, and as it has then formed no seed it does not exhaust soil. But at the same time it has formed no fiber to be masticated and digested without affording nutrition. All its weight then is rutriment. True, I do not begin to get the yield per acre then that would be obtained by waiting until the seeds had matured and the stalks become wood straw, but for this same reason the roots, still in their vigor, send up new shoots, tiller out and produce a second crop by the time of ordinary haying. Ordinarily, I get three and four cuttings per year where I should obtain but one were the grass allowed to mature its stalk and seed, and these three or four cuttings always weigh more than the crop would weigh if matured in the ordinary way." There is another consideration in this connection. Daisies and carrots are the terror of hay growers. They tnusfc seed the second year or die out. Cut three or four times every year, they will in• evitably disappear, and with them many I other weeds. Grass, cut early, before ! forming headstalks, needs curing differ, ently from ordinary hay. It must b* i cured in the cock to get the full benefit I of all its qualities. Drying in the sun will certainly powder its tenderest, most succulent and juicy parts, and thus waste its most valuable properties. It should lie exposed to sun no longer after cutting than sufficient to dry off the visible dew. When properly cured not a leaf will break in the hand. It will bo soft, pliable and sweet smelling.- In these days of mowing machines three or four cuttings will cost little, while the increased production over a single cutting, together with the higher nutritious quality of the product and the repression of weeds, would seem to mpke this plan much preferable over the ordinary one of haying timothy straw. tXfERMlNAtlMQ CANADA THISTLES. Experiments Made on Tillable Ground And on Bine Grass Sod. From the experience obtained and from other information gained the agri cultural experiment station of the University of Dlinois formulates the following as the best method of ext<> ruinating Canada thistles when these peats are in full possession of tillable ground: Cut the thistles when in full bloom (July) as close to the ground as possible. Plow about three inches deep and sow millet or Hungarian grass, seeding heavily and harrowing. This may follow the preceding at once or after some' two weeks delav. In September ulow under the crop or save it tor iiay, atf "fle'Slred. At all events plow and seed liberally with rye. Plow under the rye in May and seed again with millet or Hungarian grass, or plaut to some hoed crop corn and give the most thorough cultivation, with continued searching for and destruction of every remaining thistle. Continue the clean cultivation and sharp lookout for thistles another year. An infected spot of blue grass sod ol about eight rods in area was cleared ol the pest without plowing by simply cutting off the plants at or just beneath the surface of the ground with a hoe. Beginning June 17, 1889, this was carefully doiie once each week until Sept. 23 of the same year. No count was made of the plants first cut, but the 107 plants cut Aug. 12 decreased to twenty-six at the September cutting. During the summer of 1890 the spot was similarly treated the first of each month (once a month only) from May to November. Tho number of thistles found and cut off each time were in order as follows: 1, 1, 8, 1, 0, 1, 0, which closed the experiments. "A very striking peculiarity in the development of the plant in Illinois and the adjoining regions," says T. J. Burrill, professor of botany and horticulture at the station, "is that it rarely produces seed. Nowhere is the weed more vigorous in its growth, -and nowhere does it spread more rapidly through the soil, by its subterranean root stocks, and nowher i are flowers more abundantly formed, hut for some unknown reason seed capable of germinating is almost never developed in Ohio. Indiana or Illinois, except in certain restricted areas." The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. FnctH About Iteans. A. light, sandy loam is the soil best adapted to beans, but this crop succeeds well on any good,' dry,, mellow corn lands, and the method of cultivation I'or the kidney beans does not differ materially from that of other varieties. The white kidneys find their best market-in the Eastern and New England States and the red in the South. Neither variety is grown as extensively as the marrow, medium, navy or pea beans, arid bo';h are somewhat later in ripening. In planting the rows should be about three feet apart and the seeds may be drilled or be dropped in hilla from .ten to twelve inches apart, with from three to four seeds in a 'hill, They should be k?pt, free from weeds by flat or level cultivation, and without drawing the soil up around the stalks. Never work among j the beans while the vines are wet or i moist from rains or dew. No variety of ' beans will endure frost, and if planted ; before the ground is well wanned up the seed will rot before it will germinate, The red kidney beans are exported to some extent to South American porta, and the price varies more widely than that of the standard marrow and -navy beans, for which there is always a more i'egular and constant demand. Growing Potatoes, American Cultivator says: "A vigorous start is essential in making early potatoes profitable. Por that reason a little stimulating ammonia ted manure in the bill is necessary, no matter bow highly manured the ground may have been. The earliest potatoes are always first victims to the potato bugs, and frequent hand picking from the first, followed by poison when the larva appear, will be necessary. If the hand picking is persisted in every day until the later crops of potatoes come up, paris green : will not be needed. But even a single > day's neglect to pick off the beetlsa before they have laid any eggs will oblige the farmer to resort to poison )bo' undo the damage." Of Interest to Beekeepers. "Full sheets of comb foundation' versus starters in the brood chamber and surplus receptacles," was the subject of an essay read at a meeting of the International Beekeepers' association by Eugene Secor. He told that his apiarist had for several years used full sheets of foundation in the brood chamber. The advantage was that he had secured all worker combs, and the disadvantage was that it increased the cost of every colony. With the present high price of foundation and the price of bees he was somewhat doubtful about the advisability of using more than a starter in the brood chamber. With comb honey in sections he would use full sheets of the very thinnest and best foundation. In extracting supers he liked fall sheets. A lively discussion followed the reading of this paper. Dr. Miller was asked about wiring foundation, and he replied, "When we wire foundation we have it in the middle, and can handle frames more easily." When a vote was taken it was shown that twenty-eight used foundation and twenty-five did not. The question, "How many use full sheets in brood frames?" showed that thirty voted yes and that twenty only used starters and only three none. A good many others did not know what they did want— that is, they had not settled whether they wanted to use full sheet starters or no foundation at all. As to the matter of building worker or drone comb without foundation, Mr. Axtell said he uses special colonies. He takes out all the combs and makes them build another entirely new set, and by selecting those with young queens bo gets worker comb. If they build one or two combs they will build drone cells. Mr. B.: Taylor corroborated this. Numbered with questions asked were the following: Can first class honey be produced in sections without seperators? A good many answered yes. What is the best method of preventing bees from sticking the upper stories of hives to the lower ones with propolis? Use close and tight fitting joints.* A little piece of grease rubbed on the places of contact will help very materially to keep propolis off. What shall we do with our swarms of bees when not wanted? "Return them to the old stand," Dr. Miller said. Is there any difference in col^r and quantity between honey extracted from light colored combs find that exbtacted from dark? Dr. Oren answered no. He had used combs fifteen years old, and the honey harvested from them is as nice as that from now combs. —From a Report in Qleauings in Beekeeping. Short, but to the Point. Divide the farm work into departments, and inuke each boy and girl a cabinet officer in charge of one of the j departments. A smart girl will make a ; splendid secretary of the poultry yard. Coal ashes applied to currant bushes while damp will frequently destroy the worm that eats the leaves. Swine are natural grass eaters, and the best meat is produced by those breeds which are known aa grassers. If three-fourths of the dogs had their skins tanned, what a grand lot of mittens they would make. The sheep of this country would be worth a half dollar more por head, and a big lot of piys could be fed ou the same amount of food it dnce took to fill out those dog skins. ! A good way to cure a kicking cow; Take a half inch rope, make loop in end, throw over cow, back of hip joints, fetch up front of bag, and draw tight. No cow will try to kick more than once. 1 Sometimes the gums of the little lambs when born are sore, caused by the teeth not being through. When this is the • case cut the gums above the teeth and let them through. Be gentle and careful or the remedy will be worse than the disease.—Farm Journal. "1 Cottld Md»« II I had something to reat my lever on," (aid Archimedes. l^arRfl bodies move or are moved slowly. Bnt It la no Impossible or even dlftknlt tast to render those Hnnll bodies, the kidneys, active when they are not (.0. Don't try to do this with nnmedlcnted alcoholic ftlmnlnntg. The experiment Is unsafe. The sure, safe means Is Ho«- tetter's Siomach Bitters, which affords jnst tho i !§ht nmonnt fSf atlmulns wlthont overdoing the mutter. Continued Inactivity of either the kidneys or bladder, it should never be lost sight of, nro attended with grave peril. BrlehTs disease. dtnbetes. and other ailments which affect the renal organs have their origin In Inaction of tho kidneys. To overcome this Is an easy matter at tho onttet. Not so laier. Now Is the appointed time in A case of this sort. Irregularity of the bowels, slomach and liver, rheumatism and malaria are remedied by the Bitten. HENHY CONVEY, a boilermakor living at 9228 Houston avenue, Chicago, wus run over and instantly killed Friday evening by a Frrt Wayno train ab 100th street. ' I havo a terrible wait on my mind," remarked the man in the restauvant just after ho had ordered his breakfast.— Washington Post. M. L. THOMPSON A CO., Drnggtafc, Coudcrsport, Pa., say Hall's Catarrh Cure Is the best and only sriro cure for catarrh they ever sold. Druggists sell It, 75o. To remove white spots from table or other furniture, rub the spots with camphor and they will disappear. For 84 yciTr.'Tnobbln's Electric soap has been ttnitatetl by unscrupulous soap makers. H'ty// Because It Is Ixst o/n» nnd has an lm-^ mense sale. Be sure to get Dobbin't and take no other. Your grocer has it, or will get U. Vinegar In tho rinsing water for pink or green callrocs will brighten them; soda answers the same end for both purple and blue. "Oulclo to Ilcnlth nml Ktlquotto" Free! Onu of the greatest,medicines on cnrth for •women in Ly'dla E. 1'lnklinm's Vegetable -'(niipiiiiiul. Send two two-cent stamps for CiiiUlo to Henllli ami Etiquette," by I.ydla . I'lnlihnm, a beautifully Illustrated book, containing a volume oC invaluable Information. It has saved lives mid may save yours. Address the Lydi.i 15.1'lnklmm Medical Company, Lynn, Ji'lass., and bo sure to monllou this paper. Bent whalebones may be restored to shape by soaking in warm water a few hours, or by warming over a lamp or lire. Gratifying to All. The high position attained and the unl- versa! acceptance and approval of the pleasant liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs, as tho most excellent laxative known. Illustrate the value of the qualities ou which Us success Is based and are abundantly gratifying to the California Fig Syrup Company. "A TRAINING in cleaullufjas Is a fortune." Complete your education with 8APOLIO. It la a solid cake of Scouring Soap used for all cleaning purposes except tho laundry. / Kxliibllaliod 185ft. Dresses, Gents's Clothing, Feathers, Gloves, etc., Dyed or Cleaned. I'lush Garments Steamed at Otto 1'iulch's Dye Works. £10 W. Water St., Milwaukee, boud for Circular. ,... i --"•. I .-. J r . . i No REMKnt In the world Is no hlahljr «p« nrvolntod l>y mothofs ns Dr. Hull s Worm bi-stroycrp, Jinny llttlo chlldron owo their piHid-hpiiUh to tlii'so <t»i»tv llttln oinidlPS. Ry mnll.'Jaets. .Toliu D. 1'ark, Clnctnnntl. O. At HIP new comic opera: If ash—"That's n very £ootl chorus, they ar > remarkably well drilled." Do llillboiird—"They onarht, > to be, they've had Umo enough, there isn't a girl iu it under 40." Hot milk is a simple means of comfort, and is moat reviving to one who Is fatigued by over-exertion. _ _ ; FITS.—All Flu Hlopimd freo bjr 1)11. KLINE'S QniUT MEIIVE IlKBXOiiEit. No FitsiifLor HrHtdiiy'iiuBi). Miir- volluiiH euros. Tl-enllmi nnd t'J.UU trlul boUlo true to FHcnBOB. Solid to l)r. Kliiin. llill AruhSt., 1'hlla., 1'a. A little turpentine mixed with the starch will give a liner gloss to shirt bosoms, collars and cuffs. Best, easiest to use and cheapest. Plso's Remedy for Catarrh. By dnutylsts. 50e, When Buttering from overstrained and tired eyes, bathe them In hot water levoral times a day. Creates An Appetite Thero i» notliing for which wo riK-oniniOnd Hood's HiirtmiinrUtn xvHh nrrmtor cnnfUknico limn for IOM rf npppttto, tttitlKOHl.fiiM, nick lioailiichn nml otlior tronblon of tlypnoptiii nnttirn. In the moat not urn' wi\y thtn tnoillrlno family ton on tlio Btonmcti, nsslotHJ (H(jerttion, timl nmken ono f<*ol "roul hungry.'* I,lulloa tu dfiltoftto health, or Tory dnlnty uiul pur- tlcutnrnt monU, nftor tnkliiff Hnod'i Sitrnnpurlltn a few ilayn, find themnelvon longing for ft nil outing tho plntnost food with uuoxiiocteil relish and nut Infliction. Try It. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by nil ilruflgUU. $1| »U fur fB, Prapared onljr bf 0. I. HOOD & 00., Lowull, Mnna. IOO Doses One Dollar Trm«« T proicrlbo and fnl!r«» dome Illg U an tho on If Hpoclflo tort/ho certain cuiv of this dlnoasc. P Amstotdom, M, 7 Wo bnv« sold W» O fr, mixiiy n'nra. nnd It lit glvou the boat o( latlL (action. D. It. DVOITK A OO., 0. BoM liv Iinnrk'iS'J RHEUMATISM CURED 1 Kuarnliltm to euro US por rnnt, ni thn wofHt tmHPH of KlllCUMATrBM with my 8PK01FIO 1ILOOD T1IKAT- BIKNT. mid will rotunil all money imhl It 1 lull to no- romiillRlijiiHtwhiit I ndvortiiw. I'uUontantn cllHiiuioo truiuod hy mull. For circulars inn! UmtlmoululB iid- dross I)n. U. w WOUJAMOTT. lOStulo Ht.,0hloiikio, Ul. FOLKS REDUCED ID to 26 Ibs. per month by Imrmleaa herbal ramodletl. NoHtftrvltiK,m>Inconvmilonoil nnd no bad effects. Strictly oonlUlontlaL nend no. for clrnnlnrn.and tnntimonmU. AililrflHnlir* O.W.F.BtnroBU,Movioker'B Theatre lilde. (JhloBiio.lU. FOR FIFTY YEARS. Swift Specific S. S. S. /; has a record enjoyed by no other 8. B. medicine. For over fifty years it has been curing ah sorts of blood trouble from an ordinary pimple to the worst types of scrofula and blood poison. Books on Blood and Skin IMsoiiso* Free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. Atlanta. Ca, Considered Wonderful. Mr. Henry V. Smith, of Bolmont, West Virginia, says: " Ho considers his cure of Scrofula by S. S. S., one of tho most wonderful on record. Ho had tho disease of the worst type all his life until ho was 22 years ot age, and his whole youth was embittered by it. Of course ho had all sorts of treatment, but nothing benefited him permanently until ho took S. S. S. which cleansed the poison from his system, and cured him sound and well." 8. IS PUBELY VEGETABLE, AND ISHAHM- LESS TO THE MOST DELICATE CHILD. "1 wept when I was bprn,&nd everyday — who didnhuse S5i isasolidc&Ke of scouring soap used for a,ll ^ cleaning purposes "Alii Ah!" Cried the housewife, "The Secret I know, nc DIET can resist "Oli! Oh!" Cried the DIET, "At length I must go, I cannot withstand SJ&.PC*Z«£Q.» HICH Tbi WONOERFUL WHY not Imy from tlie T.arecNt Factorr ol' lUkiiiil In tho OAUr niidillcmru'B or world, iiml OAVt ]>cnlar*> profits. Over-1,000 Articles l direct to eoniumeri, thereby ,«ixvluc 30 to 50 tier cent. Our New Automatic Brake on fttt Coach ex, arricc tllBABY OCIKl. THE WONDERFUL LUBUR6 CHAIR Combine* a room-full of Chalra In one, tealdca making» l.ouuco, Ilail,orCourl! Invalid appliance! of every tleteripHoi Fauoy C'balri, Kockci-n, JUk OT Write at onca for Catalogue. Bentl ttampt ami mention gooOi wanted. REFRIGCRItTIRI CHCITB. COI. THE LUBURG MANUFACTURING CO. PHILADELPHIA, PA . A 101 NO. a-a, uitu, aao NOUTII STII STUISKT. Beit Cough Medicine. Recommondod by Physlcitm*. Cure* where all else faila. Pleasant and agreeablo to tho taste. Children take it vrithout objection. By CON s u 'August Flower" Perhaps you do not believe thes* statements concerning Green's August Flower. Well, we can't make you. We can't force conviction into your bead or med- Doubtlng icine into your throat. We don't Thomas, want to. The money is yours, and the misery is yours; and until you are willing to believe, and spend the one for the relief of the other, they will stay so. John H. Foster, 1122 Brown Street, Philadelphia, says: " My wife is a little Scotch wotnatl, thirty years of age and of a naturally delicate disposition. For five or six years past she has been suffering from Dyspepsia. She Vomit became so bad at last that she could not sit Every Meal, down to a meal bat she had to vomit It aa soon as she had eaten it. Two bottles of your August Flower have cured her, after many doctors failed. She can now eat anything, and enjoy it; and as for Dyspepsia, she does not know that she ever had it."• GLflSSIC-CHOICL-POPULAR. 'A-Xtiorouglily Good Seriea Songr Olasslos, Vol. 1. Song Glassies, Vol. 2. Piano Classics, Vol. 1. Piano Classics, Vol. 2. .' Classical Pianist. Young People's Plauo Classics. Songr OJ assies for Low Voice. Classic Tenor Songs. >' Classic Bar. and Bass Song*., > Classical 4-Hand Collection, Classical Coll.—Violin and Piano. Choice Sacred Soloa. Choice Sacred Solos, Low Voices. Choice and Popular Alto Songs. Choice Vocal Duets. Popular Song Collection. Popular Dance Collection. Popular Piano Collection. Young Players' Popular Collection. Popular Coll.—Violin and Piano. Price tt.oo Jiach, Slutted, Pott-jiattl. LYON & HBALY, Chicago. OLIVER DITSON COMPANY. Bo ston -VASELINE"- FOIl A O!VK-I>OI,I,AU HIM., »nt ui by taall vrn will dnlher, frn» at all chargei,, to «»J p.riom U tho tlnltoil SUU>, all at th« (allowing irMolH, orr» full/ imckod i On« two-ounou uottU of Pur« Vau!ln». • On* two-ounce bottle of Vainlln* i'omail*, One JHr of VuHnlinn Cold Oretim, .... One Onkoof VHMilSno Oaiuplior Ice, - - Ou« Oilko of Vuitnlliiu Koup, nntenntoil, On«OuU»of VimmiiioHoui), emulNltalj«o<i»l«^i95 " On* two-Dune* l>ott[« ;J WhlU VMnllns, , , 31 « ' $U« Oc.A)*- tjrinlayt Jld m hi Utib ilnale tirUclcai '.." *,','iet ht«n?d. DH «p ncwfanl of fifiriittiite>t to accept from jttlM- mUUtIM (Hiy I'ltiielme or prepwMon Uitrt- irum wilcsi liihftlea wUh our name, btcnu*r. uau n'M ctrtatnly rtceive an initiation telitcA hai " ralur,. OllOHobrough Mffl. (X ItoU. 16 " U » , 10 " ' , SUt« fit., H. T. A new method *f oompowndlnor TIT- SURE CURE for PILES, SALT RHEUM all 8kln e wilh kK-Oll> CM» , O1*1 < ONCU.. . S«ml 3 Uu-iUuipn for Sold by nil Uru<irl«t£ »nd t>r lUndolph St., Chlcnoo. Prim SOo. rappllod l>r UU1CKNB f, l>r , W l*. EWIS ' LYE I I IWDEBED A«D PEEFUMED, . •" (I'ATBMTBD.) The strongest and purest Lye made. Will make the best perfumed Hard Soap In so minutes "wit/tout boiling. It i« tlio l>OHt for softening water, cleansing waste pipes, disinfecting sinks, closets, washing ties, paints, trees, etc. PENNA, SALT M'F'G Gen. Agta., Phili,, Pa. ^ H ..... A WOMAN BEST UNDERSTANDS A WOMAN'S ILLS. The experiments of Lydla K. Pinklmm (hat yearn ugo guvu to tlie wurlii (he VrgctHbic Com- pnuucl, were made through a focllne of gymiiathy for the ulllloteil of IHTSOX. She dlacovcroa thM nearly till tliu discuses of worn mi have A common origlu, uod inuy hare a common cure. LYDIA i, PINKHAM'S OKSS ii pomplaiuts and rftUpru«ri8t»w| ^-iHiftHL to lotto, ol r$i.w. CmcHESTER's ENGLISH. ReoOBOss

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