The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 19, 1892 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 19, 1892
Page 7
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MOINES, ALGOtiX IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1892, PACE AND It, if vou're a healthy woman* They'll have a beauty of their own, no matter what your features. Perfect health, with its clear skin, rosy cheeks, and bright eyes, 5s enough to make any womafa attractive. To get perfect health, use 'faithfully Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. Tlmt regulates and promotes all the proper functions of womanhood, improves difes- 1 tion, enriches the blood,'Sis- I pels aches and paitia, brines ' reffeshinsi^leep, and restores e, flesh and strength. fot periodical pains, prolapsus and other displacements, bearing-down sen- iatlotiSt and "female complaints" generally* it Is B0 effective that it can be auaranteed. If it doesn't benefit or cure, vou have your money back. Is anything [hat isn't Boltl in tnia wa y likely to be "just as good." Woman's Remedy for Woman's Diseases. Lydia K. Pinkhara devoted a life's study to the subject of Female Com. plaints, working always from the standpoint of reason, __ . with a firm belief! that a "«««»«« best understands a woman's Uli.'' That she has done her work well is plainly indicated by the unprecedented juccess of her great female remedy called IfJia E. Pin&Aam's Vegetablt Compound No one remedy in all — the world has dons so much to relieve the suffering of her sex. Her compound goes to the very root o£_ Female (Complaints, drives out v disease, and re-invigorates the entire system. V AH DrtiffgliU fell It, or lent fcy null, In form of Pllla or Ixiunfti, onrccclntofSl.OO. fJw Kill, »Sc. Cflrre- p«ndcnc< freoly answered. [ddnu In confidence. jTUU B. ItNKIIAM MK1). CO., 1 suss. CURES RISING . BREA5T is the greatest f blessing ever offered child-bearing -woman. I have been a mid-wife for many .years, and In each caso iwbera "Mother's Friend" bad been used it bag uxompUsbed wonders and relieved much uuTerfug. It Is the beat remedy for rising of the breast known, and worth tlio price for that alone. MBS.-II. M. BHUSTBR, • Montgomery, Ala. I can tell all expectant mothers if they will <ue ft few bottles of Mother'5 Friend they will go through the ordeal without any pain and lafferine. MBS. MAY BHANHAM, Arguavlllo, N. D. Used Mother's Friend before birth oi my eighth child. "Will nover ctase its praise. . . Mits. J. tf. MOOEB, Colusa, Cal. Sent by express, charges prepaid, on receipt of price, $1.GO per bottle. •BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Sold by all druggists. ATLAUTA, Gl, Hotr Shall I Begin? CHAS. SIMMS, M. D. This Trade Hark is on the be»t WATERPROOF COAT in the World! A.'J.TOWER.J30STON,MASS._ MVCN ^ eevcMTccN Small. . Guaranteed to cure plUous Attacks, SIok« Headache and Constipation. 40 in each bottle. Price 25o. For sule by druggists. Picture "7, 17, 70" nnd sample doso free. t, F. SMITH & CO., Proprloton, NEW YORK, I will rand sealed, Fi-e», tlio i>resorip- tlon that made a man TJlI AJiA^T ICE it to Cur« any auttin-or from Vaviou- iie'e. L,ost Vitality. Weakness, Nervous I)U- cmlerri, Uoucriil |)ejjllltri - ' • ,,wilh ta'iip, « ini'ri 1,'T? IJ. FAT FOLKS REDUCE!) Me-wrtMS ucwlttein lr>u, with fa i.Cft««»»».™ t> i c •• er^ui^o jenultp ilTllvad » «!»•! $40,000,000 Earned by the Ball Tolephone I'steut in 1891. Yonr lo'entlou maj he valuiiblo You should proteot It by patent, AddreHB for full and intelligent ndvloe, fr« »' charge, W. W. j>lM»ljWV * CO., Sollcltori of Patenti, f«ol4«B14 I g,«22FSt. l N. W., Washington,P.O. Mention this paper, $100 to $500 «4 »ut« to live osents for the P. G. Door check, look bum,"? combined. Sells on night upon IU ta. Vhe be B t Belling article on the market. t« wanted la every town, ^o'"^,. 0 - 0 ",'." * ,.-. ff territory Bbsigned. Bend stamp tor «Jj,W*tor tetos, etig. Will send nample, eiprew prepaid, tor 'UNITY DOOR CHECK co.. Oeriuunlu Life ll'I'd'g, TMB l-hjs means a p-ent deal; m fnct it is of so much importance that evorr one who is contemplating cntoriup into tlio breeding of thorouslibral fowls, cither for pleasure or profit (which aro identically the same), must soriouslv reflect upon tliia proposition, "How shall I begin?" To illustrate the gravity of these words, the older breeders have only to pause for a moment's reflection 'nnd there is at once, .1 vivid picture of their beginning before thorn, in which Is painted tho serious mistakes they have made and the many stumbling stones they have traveled over, before they reached that period in their pursuit, where they felt contented and knew what they Avanted. Many articles have been written pertaining to the pleasures of poultry breeding, also, about the profitable side of the question; all tending to make a decided distinction, between "pleasure and profit." This is all an orror, and should not be continued. I contend there is nothing of a nature to separate so widely, "pleasure and profit," in poultry breeding, when the industry is successfully conducted. So whenever you rend an article on poultry for profits, always remember that "pleasure." is understood if not expressed. I'lnd an old and successful poultry breeder, who says he derives no real pleasure from the business he is conducting on what is still the "profitable" sido of breeding, and whtii you have found him yon have a rara avis. As with all things else, so it is with the poultry business. The beginner must be thoroughly convinced that ho wants to make a start. Ho should never go in with a faint heart, better let the chickens alone till his symptoms (show a deckled "chicken fever" than So ahead. Then he must go slow, nfr j tor deciding to begin or he is very liable to get such a dose as will forever deprive him of the real pleasures of breeding thoroughbred fowls. By this I mean to state that he can be in the business in very short time, •with, more or less expense and once in at a considerable expenditure of money, with no knowledge of conducting it, there is but one result; bitter disappointment, which in a majority of cases has a tendency to so disgust him. with' chickens that he will not want to see one for some time. This is almost certain if ho starts the business at a very big expense and with the expectations of getting rich in a short time with no work, as many have clone. The first thing to bc considered is, "what breed do I want?" Tliis is influenced by climatic conditions and tho amount of expense that can safely (and must necessarily) be invested, iu a proper building and run £or them. If the beginner resides in the colder States he may reasonably expect to derive more satisfaction with the Asiat- ics, or larger breeds, as tho Light and Dark Brahmas, Cochins, Langshans, P. Kocks or Wyandottes, as these are all very hardy and will not need so much money invested in winter quarters as the smaller breeds with larger combs. If he lives in a warmer climate there is not much difference' which breed is selected. 1 do not want to be understood as saying thnt the smaller fowls can not bo properly bred in Northern States, for they can; but to do so requires more money invested in suitable buildings,. etc., that the amateur should judiciously put into business to start with and a moro complete knowledge of poultry culture- than is possessed by him. Before investing, ho should come to some definite conclusion as for what purpose he wants his fowls—i. o.: For eggs, for market, for both, or for tho fancy and. pleasures of caring and rearing these'beautiful pets. AYo will suppose he lives in Missouri or some State similarly situated with regard to climate, and wauls a breed for market eggs. The Leghorns are at the head of the list for the number of eggs produced annually. Of these, many breeders aro ready to say that tho Black Leghorns are most prolific, but my experience is that they are all about the same, and there are some strains which will not lay as many eggs as some of tho fowls generally considered far below them in egg producing. But vMth the best strains, (not too closely and long inbred) from 180 to 200 eggs may safely be considered a year's work. They are followed closely by the Miu- orcas, B. Spanish, Hamburgs and'a few others of the smaller non-sitting breeds. Then, there are the P, Rocks and AVyandottes, with some strains of L. Brahmas, Langshans and Cochins, Hut especially tho two first named varieties that, though falling some short in the yearly egg production, are very desirable, particularly In the cold winter weather, as they are the best of winter layers of largo brownish eggs, and lay when eggs are scarce and demand a good price. Should a market fowl bo -wanted, somo of the larger breeds are to be selected-with one exception - this its the Dorkings, which, not considered among tho large breeds, stand at the head of the list of table fowls, followed closely by the larger Game fowls. The Bi-ahmas-Cochlus-Langshans-P. Kocks and Wyandottes, make rapid growth and aro good broilers at 7 to !o weeks old and later on are too large roasters, dressing from 0 to 8 . I purposely do not mention es here as no amateur should be- crossing at once or he will surely of the interest in a splendid nil pm-pose fowl. The egg yield of tliese fowls fall short of the smaller varieties, but as above stated, their eggs are winter months, when they demand a good price aud fully compensate for the time that they spend brooding when spring and summer comes. They develop soon into a very marketable fowl. Should the beginner desire to breed purely for the pleasure of doing so, and to satisfy his fancy, there are no particular breeds to be presented to him. The larger and smaller breeds have been mentioned. As for color, there are almost all the colors, tints and shades to be fouud. hi the different breeds, some breeds having as high as six color varieties. At present the Buffs seem to have the lead, and a very pretty color it is, too; but there aro two Buffs, which at the present time, the amateur must steer clear of, i. c.: Buff Leghorns and Buff Wyau- dottes. These are line specimens of their respective varieties, but as there are so iiiany' culls in a brood of chicks, the beginner is very liable to be much discouraged with them. Solids, White or Black, are undoubtedly the best to start with, as fewer culls are thrown and could nearer meeting tho expectations of tlio amateur. After the. beginner has decided upon the above points, he is ready to make the start. There are two ways of starting in tho pcultry business,—with eggs or with stock. To start with eggs is somewhat cheaper than buying fowls, but Lias its advantages. There is sure to bc more or less disappointment whon tlie brood is hatched. All due, however to lack of information, probably, With the beginner. There will not bo as many chicks as he thought ho should have had from the eggs; then. Fruit Fertilizers. Stalilc Manure—Wood Ashes. Economical manuring implies tlie applying of elements needed for plant growth that are deficient in the soil. Ordinarily in average soil all that will be nocesary to furnish is nitrogen, potash and phosphoric acid. It is oftwi the case that there will be plenty of one or tw,o of these, while in others all may bc needed in order to secure tlie best results. Generally in applying stable manure •vye supply all of the elements needed. The objection to using much stable manure in the orchard is the tendency to produce too strong a growth of wood. This is rather mure the case with a young orchard than after it has dice become well established. For this reason, says Western Plowman, it is often the case that in what may be considered a fairly rich soil, strong stock manure often proves almost as detrimental as beneficial, and especially so Avheu. it contains a considerable per cent, of nitrogen. Phosphoric acid aud potash are generally more needed than nitrogen. It is therefore largely for this reason that AVooi] Anhrs and (Ground IJmo or bone meal cau be applied to many varieties of fruits to a better advantage than fresh stable manures. If there is any difference to be made in applying the different kinds of fer- tilisers to different varieties of fruits, apply ground lime to the peach, cherry and pear trees, and the wood ashes to the apple, as phosphoric acid is most needed by tlie first named, and potash by the latter, but cither will bo beneficial to a more or less extent by the application of tho other. Grapes nnd in fact nil varieties of small fruits are bcuelitted by an application of bone- meal. In all cases it is necessary to he probably never saw a chick of the apply this fertilizer in a form that variety he has selected. So as they C!m bc readily worked into the soil. grow and begin to feather out, he is the advantages in using- cither, —The Inland League, a new organization designed to further social enjoyment as well as literary and musical culture, has just been started at Michigan. It is the purpose of the society to furnish a series twenty-sis entertainments, including lectures, mu- slcales, etc. o PITH AH Fits Stopped free by I»r. KUne'n «r«-nt Sirrv<- MI-NIOI «>r. No Flu after nr»t day's tine. Mnrvelous euros. Trentlconml $2.00 trlnl bottle troo to Fit Cases. Send to Dr. Kline, 031 Arch St., Fhtln., Pa. A Paris builder 1ms bought the mlns of St. Cloud foivJGOO. lie will use the ma- teriala In the manufacture of paper weights »nd other souvenirs. moi'6 or loss dissatisfied with them, ashes or bone meal is that they are as he does not know how they should j mol '° readily soluble, and in eoiiso- nppear, particularly with varieties with quenco arc sooner available than tho variegated plumage. average stable manure. So far as is Excursion Bates South. Tlie Chicago and Eastern Illinois Railroad will Bell excursion tickets Sept. 21 and Oct. 25, 1892, at the low rnto ot one fare for the round trip, to numerous points to the southeast, south and southwest. For full particulars, maps, time tables or 'any other Information, apply to C. W. Humphrey, Northwestern Passenger Agent, 170 E. Third street, St. Paul, Minn.; to City Ticket Oillce, SOi Clark street, Chicago; to any n^cnt (J. <fc K. I. H. R., or to Charles U Stone, General Passenger Agent, Kuoin 415 First National I3ank Building, Chicago. Though the next total solar eclipse docs •iol. tuku plnce until April 15, 1803, aslrouo- mera uro already making plans for observing it. ISxuuralou Unto* iSuuth. The Chicago and Eastern Illinois Railroad will sell excursion tickets Sept. 27 and Oct. 25, 1892, at the low rate of one faro for the round trip, to numerous points to the southeast, south and southwest. For full particulars, maps, time tables or !any other Information, apply to C. W. Humphrey, Northwestern Passenger Agent, 170 E. Third slreot, St. Paul, Minn.; to City Ticket Office, 204 Clark street, Chicago; to any agent C. & E, I. R. R., or to Charles L. Stone. Qcneral Passenger Agent, Room 415 First National Bank Building, Chicago. Mary: "Mebbe I'm ugly now, ma'am, but in my day I've broken many a heart." Mistress: "Well, Mary, if you handloi hearts tho way you do my thlua, I believe you." Mtide to Look Like Now, Presses, Quill's Ulolliing, leathers, Gloves, etc.., Dyed or Cleaned, Plush Garments Steamed, at Otto Pieldi's Dye Works, 21(1 W. Water St., Milwaukee, Send for circular, "August - IOLM •!• ^**J • * Flower " I have beep afflicted withbilidtl*- ness and constipation fof fifteen yeart and first one and then another prefH aration was suggested to me and tried, but to no purpose. A fiieiid recommended August Plowef and words cannot describe the admira* tiou in which I hold it. It has given me a new lease of life, which befota was a burden. Its good qualities and wonderful meritsshould be made known to everyone suffering with dyspepsia and biliousness." JESSB UARXER, Printer, Humboldt, Kas.O Many fine specimens, a little off in • possible the wood ashes should bo ap- plumage, will, after the first month, ' l )licd to fruits, botli vine and tree, nnd correct the defect. Then, with, his ^ tlic soil is nofc naturally rich, stable limited knowledge iu feeding and car-' manure may bc used. But when there- ing for the little downy creatures, he is a fl '°o supply of nitrogen in the soil will lose a big per cent, of the brood lllc most economical plan of supply- before the first four weeks are passod; U1 S Ul ° other two ingredients or m- then part of those which- have not seutials is by using bone meal and died will not bc properly developed woort ashes, using stable manure with when grown. Eggs, as a start, are all other crops, right, if tho beginner has previously seen the chicles or grown fowls of the variety he has selected the eggs from. If he has not, I say most emphatically, begin with matured birds. Peculiarity of Microscopic. Fungi. It has been known for many yours that copper .sulphate in solution is a nerl'ecfcwcurlty ngainst various forms Clearing Poultry Houses of Insect of fungus troubles which iklvdop hi l j csts. • i the ears of grain. Tim smut, for' •in* : . j the ears of grain. • stance, in various kinds of grass aud on Iho poultry house should be thor- w]lcat Hml t]m crRot w i liell ^ tvvnl ^ j,j cughly cleaned out before axtreme cold ^ ,„ Qrt ectu.Uly guarded against, when weather, and every louse and mite iu the wltolt aml ; a . e stw p L , ( i 1n ., the walls, .uest-boxes and perches,, de- Holut ion. before sowing. The spores of stroyed with kerosene. Straw that has t]iese fouigl . lttac]l themselves to the been used for bedding horses is best s , aiu> 1Uld whcn the K1 , liu lloveloi , B tllc ;for, lifting nests. It is beaten-flat and f irogu s::nffects the whole system, coiu- iBoft, and the hens cntfquieMy adjust , llg ngn <j n 1() tho sm . facc iu ' t]ie syed ftjl . it to suit, themselves,-aud thc-y invar- reproduction. It has since been found lably construct nicely-rounded nnd at- thnt although this treatment has been tractive nests of it,-hi which .even the perfectly safe in various grains and thinnest-shelled eggs are rarely broken. otllol . see(ls> it is wholly ino , rectll!ll „„ Great care' should be taken to see that llpl , Ucd to bnpleyi Tll( ; Smut npl)onra i there is no gram m the straw, for if In tho grillu of bnrl wlu?n t]le ,. U1| A Philadelphia girl asked at a Chestnut street music store lately, for the "Lost String." It finally came out that she wanted the "Lost, Chord." A. M. PRIEST, Druggist, Shelbyvtlle, Ind., says: "Hull's Catarrh Cure gives tho best of satisfaction. Can get plenty ot testimonials, as it cures every one who takes it." Drvggists sell it, 75c.- The Dnnisli goyerment has Issued a decroa Corbiiliiig the importation of dogs from any foreign country except Swedeu uud Norway Fon A Couon oh S'OUB THHOA.T tho best medicine by fur !s UALB'S famous lIoNisr on 1 AND TAK. PIKE'S TOOTHACHE Dupi'S Cure in one minute. Undo Joliu: Cun you ride your new nicycle yet? Little Nephew: No, 'sir not quite, but I've got so I can fall off without getting killed. THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BIWMT AM NEW AND WV COMPLEXION IS BETTER, Xr doctor nays It ncti nontly on tho utointoh, HTM P a kidneys, nnd IBO plniuant Inxntlvc. This drlnl tnmlo from hcrlin, and la prepariM forum) oa eMUf Ulaenllcd UnlikeJk8 Dutch JtocwT , No Alkalies' — OR Other Chemicals are used In the preparation of W. BAKER & CO.'S reaMastdocoa which is n?.,,..,,..„. i pure and soluble, It has more Hi an three tlmtt \thostrcntjth of Cocoa mixed with Stnroli, Arrowroot or ~—**u<u»a>qy£~' Sugar, and is far more economical, coatlny less than one cent a eup, It is delicious, nourishing, aud BASIL* Sold by GrorerseTflrj-Tfher*. W. BAKES & CO., Dorchester, Hau, ERADICATES BLOOD POISON AND BLOOD TAINT. poultry house are clean, _ free ' from ; thos0) wlUl this 0110 exce ption, is one vermin, and nicely lined with soft ma- ton'al, the pullets will naturally go to : w liole sul>:oct them when they begin laying. When they are foul, or bard, or infested with vermin, the pullets drop their eggs in tho corners of tlie yard, off the perches of the mysteries connected with the' Common sense is a great requisite in the making of a profitable orchard, Do and almost, anywhere. Some of them | not expect a healthy, thrifty growth of are broken, the hens get a taste of j yo ung trees from laud which you have egg, and the trials of the poultry keep- | bceu continuously'cropping in grain and' er have just begun. grass for years, and from which yon l.-or destroying lice, mites, and all • continue to take off exhausting crops other insect pests that infest poultry a f tor the tr ces are planted.. The trees houses, long experience has shown that kerosene is the best article that can be used. It is abundant, cheap, and sure deatli to every insect it touches. The poultry keeper cannot reasonably expect a hen to lay or sit on a nest must have something to feed on if they aro to grow, and if the laud does not supply their need you must: furnish fer- tilluscrs. Another- important point about starting the trees is iu regard to tho pruning at time of planting. Tho roots infested with lice, and she will not . s i lcm id be cut back one-half, and the top do it long. Hens will not lay eggs j pnmec i in due proportion. The during the fall and winter, when eggs ; i n ., m chcs of a tree as it comes from are valuable, unless pains are taken to | the u ursoi . y avo of tcu where they are ^ i,.- ^k wanted. If opposite each other tliere is danger that the tree will split as it grows older. It is a good practice to take off the top entirely, leaving only buds on the main trunk, and these can be allowed to develop into branches where wanted. All that are not wanted wanwu u» n»« ——~ keep their quarters free from the blood-thirsty pests that make life' a burden to them. With decent care they will not only pay the cost of their keep, but return a good profit besides. First, thoroughly elf an out the house, and then spray it with the kerosene. A good spraying apparatus, "with cyclone nozzle, is best for -doing this work', but it can also be very effectively done with a common garden syringe, fitted witli a flue rose. For several years the writer has used a cheap affair, which any tinsmith can make for about fifty cents. The barrel is made of heavy tin or zinc, and is twenty inches long and one and a half niches in diameter. On one end is soldered a very line rose. The perforated portion of this rose should cover only about one inch of space in the center of the end. A plug of wood is made to fit tightly into the open end of the barrel, and a hole is made through the center of it for the piston rod to pass through, The piston is a wad of soft rags or cotton batting, securely bound to the end of the red. This wad should lit tho barrel very tightly, and should be well oiled, so that it will work easily. When in use tha piston rod should never be drawn out more than one-fourth of its length. Draw slowly when drawing hi the liquid, but force It.-^ut as hard as you can. This will • ui^f e a flue spray, which will penetrate 1 every crack and crovico, however small it may be.-- Ainerlcau Agriculturist, A fresh terror seems to be in > store for the unfortunate inmates of the lius- slau prisons. It Is proposed that tho cells should be fitted with concealed mipropl\o»es, so t£at apy Wlien Nator* Needs assistance it znny be best to render it promptly, but one should remember to use : OBVERAI. bottles of Swift's Specific (S.S. S* oven the most, perfect remedies only when O entirely cleansed my system of contagioul needed. Tliu best and most simple and' Ul —'—' '«' "— gentle remedy is the Syrup of Figs, manufactured by tlie California li'ig Syrup Co. A little girl squirmed uneasily In a street car. What ails you? asked her mother, who was told: Tlie palm of my hand itches. The use of Ely's Cream Balm, a sure cure for Catarrh and Cold iu Ilead, is attended with no pain, Inconvenience or dread, which can be said of no other remedy. I feel it my duty to say a few words in regard to Ely's Cream Balm, and I do so entirely without solicitation, i have used it half a year, aud have fouud it to be most admirable. I have suffered from catarrh of the worst kind ever since I was a little boy and I never hoped for cure, but Cream Balm seems to do even that. Many of my acquaintances have used It with excellent results.—Oscar Ostrum, 45 Warren avenue, Chicago. Apply Balm Into each nostril. It is Quickly Absorbed. Gives Relief ut once. Price 50 cents at Druggists or by mail. ELY BROTHERS, 50 Warren St., New York. Ethel—Miso Fits was at tho sea shore all summer, and came home without a scalp. Maud —Poor thing! I don't believe she knows how to propose. blood poison of the very worst type. WM. S. LOOMIS, Shreveport, La. I CURES SCROFULA EVEN IN ITS WORST FORMS. toms since. C. W. WILCOX, Spartanburg, S. (Si | HAS CURED HUNDREDS 0V CASES OF SKIN CANCER. 'fiteatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co, Atlanta. Ga. A field of corn in Kansas is reported to have grown thlrty-niuo iuches in fifteen days. should be removed with the and finger before becoming enough to require the knife. thumb large FOB indigestion, constipation, sick headache, weak stomach, disordered liver — take Beecham's Pills. For sale by all druggists. Cora—What is the "course of tiue love" that we BO often hear spoken of T Dora— Water and a emit, usually. A G. A. R. souvenir badge was form- aly presented to Mr. Harrison. Tho election ticket muddle in Pennsylvania lias cleared up, Keep Off the Enemy, A foe who lurks In ambneh Is a more danger ous antagonist than one who attacks as in the open field, and for whoee aesanlts we are, In & 'measure, prepared. That dangerous enemy to' health, malaria, must be encountered fully armed. Its thrabts are sudden, unexpected and deadly, and can only be guarded against with certainty by fortifying the system by a course of defensive medication, The surest defense against cbllU and fever, bilious remittent, dumb ague and ague cake, Is Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, which is also an eradlcator of the most obstinate forms ot malaria which resist the action of ordinary npo- clflcs, and the virus of which remains in the sys tern even when tbe more violent symptoms are subdued. Constipation, liver complaint, dyspepsia and kidney troubles are always relieved by this genial remedy. BE JLIKVK tli at 1 Bliouta liave been aeud loiig ago If It had not been tor Hood'* S»r- ispirllla. I had «. bad 1' umuv that would not yield to any treatment, Bad r>i i i , • -™"T~ m 7 rtwoaeb was very we»k. , Olu-istiua, Temple. x '„„ hwdly 8bU ^ get Around vhen I bcgsu taking Hood'l BUTE «mrlU». I begw to Imprpre »low)jr until atUfr 1 bad token ID or 12 bottlet, | considered jaytelf v*JU once wore. good tu»t ft noting nit U B»M« do CUtanMA ?*¥?%», Btngor, , and Cure* For 10 Years. POTTSTOWN, PA, I was a sufferer from neuralgia for ten years; tried all kinds of remedies without relief, and had given up all hope. I tried a bottle of ST. JACOBS OXX., and it effected such One wonderful relief that I ~4 recommend it to all. ' _|_ CHAS. LAW, JR. Bottle* ••••»••*••••••••*••••••••_•••••••* *., i..w uivuu. 1*1« IKUU ttUU UUOCEUal : the lx>it medicine known for billoun- neiw,.constipation, dyspepsia, foul luvaui. uwulaclie.mental depression, P^n'y.ldlgeoUon, bod oompleiion. e > f, ud fll1 diseases caused by fi&ure o< • , ^^tT, th ? utonmoh, llvor or bowel* to per• form thalr proper f uuctionu. Persons given to over* • eating aro buiiclltod by taking one after each meal Orrlce. $2 ; sample, 15o. At Druortrlsts. or Bent bv mull • HlflNS OliMOAL CO ,loTTpruooBtTNowYoTk ; »««l«e<m»o«»«»««»»»C >>><a>>e>>><>> «, THE CAMPAIGN. The campaign is now upon m We are in the midst of rallies ant processions nnd speech making. TW American public dearly lovea to talk and to hear others talk. Every campaign is in its way a great educ* tor. Every man can secure a hea*- ing provided he talk so that peopw can understand him. The plainest speaker, if he utter his words sufficiently distinct, so that he. can b« heard by his audience, will secure respectful attention. In order to do "this every speaker should take care of his voice. A bottle of REID'S GERMAN COUGH AND KIDNEY CURB is invaluable for this purpose, It clears the throat, strengthens the Vocal chords, cures all hoarseness, [relieves the lungs, and as it is totally free from all opiates or other .deleterious substance, it can be taken without injury, A small dose .taken just before speaking will enable an orator to talk for hours without fatigue. It is the best remedy for this purpose in the world, ,Cret it of any dealer. The small bottles are 25 cenw, the largest 1 ones 50 cents. ; REMEDY Co., Peoria, III, I OBIS' 98 PER GEJT LJJ Lr Jt'owderod and Pcrffo*t«| (rATIMTBV.) Thi itrcngut and fvrtti In made, Unlike otk.« I<j», ll M&1 it tot powder and packW 1» t Mi with reraotkblt ltd. th* wmUmtl .irn »lw«jr» mdy f»r M*. Will make th« tat perfume* HuitMi ii 20 ralnatei without MMnf. H 1> the b«»t for (Hiaisj VMM pipes, dUiiifccUug ilekn, clMftt, wojhlnj bottlei, p»lut«,*, FENNA. SALT ftF?, C*, G«B. AlU., VUte., T+, A Month & Expenses TO MiBNM TO HCU. TO

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