The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 16, 1898 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 16, 1898
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

P tlffi^R WEDNESDAY OF TO Some Notes and Comment on Agricultural Topics. Sheep stab. Sheep scab, so-called, is-tho mange or scabies of the sheep. It is a contagious skin disease caused by a para- Bltic mite. This disease is one of the oldest known and most prevalent and injurious. Its effect on the sheep is n in our first illustration, though ADVANCED CASK OF COMMON SCAB. In many cases the damage done is ivery much greater than even that •shown iu the cut. We also illustrate one of the mites that are the cause of the disorder. They prick the skin of tho sheep to obtain their food and probably insert in the wound poisonous saliva. Their bites arc followed fty intense itching, with irritation, formation of papules, inflammation, exudation of serum, and the formation of scabs, under tho near edge of which the parasites live. As the parasites multiply they seek the more healthy parts, spreading from the edges of the scab already formed, thus extending the disease. The sheep are restless. They scratch and bite themselves and ji-ub against posts, fences, stones, or !against other members of the flock. This irritation is particularly notice- 'ablo after the animals have been driven, for the itching is more intense i<when the sheep have become heated. ..The changes in the skin naturally re- 'sult in the falling off of the wool. Scabs fall and are replaced by thicker '4Tio. 'J.~A<liiifc c-hcrp Hot <«» nnU pnparium (b) (i/e- lapttagusovinitai. Enlarged. (AftcrOsbpru»1896; Bui. NaB, Div. Entomology. Dept. Ajr.) and more adherent crusts. The skin finaHy becomes more or less bare, (parchment-like, greatly thickened, furrowed and bleeding in the cracks, .with shorn sheep especially a thick, .dry, parchment-like crust covers the [greatly tumifled skin. Ewes may abort or bear weak lambs. Common scab is •extremely contagious. i Dipping the Sheep.—This is the .cheapest and most satisfactory method of curing scab. The department of (agriculture gives the following advice ion this matter: (1) Select a dip containing sulphur. If a prepared dip is used that does not contain sulphur, it Is always safer to .add about 1G% pounds of sifted flowers of sulphur to every 100 gallons ot water, especially if, after dipping, .the sheep have to be returned to the old pastures. (2) Shear all the sheep at one time, and immediately after shearing con- iflne them to one-half of the farm for ifrom two to four weeks. Many persons prefer to dip immediately after Shearing. (3) At the end of this time dip every (10) In case a patent or proprietary dip, especially an arsenical dip, is used, the directions given on the package should be carried out to the letter. Methods of dipping vary greatly. In one illustration we show the method of dipping sheep in a tub. This illustration, as well as the one following, is taken from Stewart's Sheep Man- ;ual. in the second method, a long trough is shown, with a partition in the middle and the whole set at such an incline that one sheep may be allowed to drip while the other is undergoing the process of dipping. .Defective Vision In Ilor.d.'S. It may be that to the casual observer the eyes look all right, but "the man in the street" would probably see very little wrong with the optics of the sufferer from myopia when without nis spectacles, and there are no auatom- icnl reasons why short sight, slow sight and other defects of vision should not exist in horses as well os in men, says Farm and Home (ISng.). If we have {i bad shyer that is in other respects quiet and tractable, I think it !s very often defective sight that is responsible for the "vice," although examination by the naked-eye test, aided by a hat, may fall to reveal any defect of the lens in the shape of cataract. Some have affirmed that the corporae nigrae are a cause of shying. It may be explained that the corporae nigrao are little black pigmentary globular bodies belonging to the uvca or posterior lining of the iris and attached to its margin, to which they form a kind of fringe. Three or four hang down from the upper border of the iris, and one or two arc usually attached to the lower margin as well. Their use appears to be to modify and absorb the rays of light entering the eye, and some have considered them to partly supply the want of eyebrows in the horse, while others think them auxiliaries to the iris. As all horses' eyes are furnished with corporao ni- grae, and all horses do not shy, it i:; absurd to regard them as a cause, as some have seriously afllrmed who failed to appreciate their functions, and that they are natural to the horse, but when very large they may interfere with vision. Professor McQueen says: "I know it has been disputed whether, large corporae interfere with vision. Very seldom have I been able to satisfy myself that these large pigmentary masses affect the sight, and for some time I have treated large corporae very lightly, but I am prepared, having regard to this class of animal, to consider this a shying horse, in which, after careful and repeated examination, the only defect discoverable was a large double mass of pigment hanging from the upper margin of the pupil. The pigment divided the opening of th^ pupil into three parts, and 1 have no doubt but that in this case the sight was imperfect." Opacities of the cornea, in the form of dots, lines or specks, may be difficult to detect, yet sufficient to cause shying, in fast- working animals, but it is defects of the lens that are generally associated with the inconvenient trick of dashing away from an object on which the animal comes suddenly. Cataract of any size may be detected easily enough by the "black hat" and candle- flame tests in a darkened stable, but it will not do to assume perfection of vision because these tests yield negative results. Modern experience, and the application of catoptrics to examinations of the equine eye, has demonstrated that other defects of vision exist besides palpable cataracts, and no doubt remains but that they are a cause of shying. PIPPING SHEEP IN TUB. •»heep (and every goat) on the farm. (4) Ten days later dip the entire •Qock a second time. (5) After the second dipping, place the flock on the portion of the farm /from which they have been excluded during the previous four or five weeks. 5 ' (6) Use the dip at a temperature of 100 to 110 degrees. ; (7) Keep each sheep in the dip two imlnutes by the watch—do not guess •at the time—and duck its head at least once. (8) Be careful in dipping rams, as they are more likely to be overcome In the dip than are the ewes. (9) Injury may, however, result to pregnant ewes, wWch pvust, on this FOR PIPPING gHBHP.| account, bo carefully handled, Sonie farmers arrange a stage, witb sides gojftt ewes, ptuHJU? carefully iatp;,!*? vsj; ftt tb Alfalfa in the Dairy Katluu. C. H. Sessions, in an address to the California dairymen, as reported in the Pacific Rural Press, said: Chemists tell us that a balanced ration for a 1,000-pound cow should consist of 24 pounds organic matter, 2% pounds protein, 12% pounds carbohydrates and 4 pounds fat, or a ratio of 1:5.4. In alfalfa hay, according to Jaffa, we have a ratio of 1:3.3, or with an excess of protein, which is an advantage, as it takes the placo of bran, oilcake meal and cottonseed meal. To bring the ratio up to the standard, we can feed any of the other foods mentioned which may be in season, and the cheapest to obtain. At. present we are feeding 20 pounds alfalfa hay, 4 pounds oat hay and 30 pounds green corn fodder, with good results. TJiis makes a ratio of 1:4,6. This gives us an excess of protein, but as it is produced with cheap feeds it may be cheaper than to try to balance it with more concentrated food, such as cornmeal or barley, We have fed all the feeds In combinations of two or three varieties at a time with far more profit than by buying and feeding corn. We sometimes feed corn when it can be had at a reasonable price. We grind corn and cob together, which, with alfalfa, gives the best of results. Alfalfa and Bran.—Spme of oui diarymen feed alfalfa and bran, and claim good results, but I think if the same money was paid .for corn 01 feed meal instead of bran they would get still better results. Alfalfa hay and bran produces an excess of protein .and although that excess is verted into carbohydrates it is done so at a greater expense than by feeding carbonaceous foods. It-will pot require gp mujsh fQftd to produce Quality of Alfalfa Products.—iuil'k produced by alfalfa hay is of the oast quality, being well up in solids arid butter fats. Green alfalfa, either pastured or fed in an uncured state, while making a good milk, gives it an objectionable flavor which most people dislike. Alfalfa which is dry enough to go into the barn imparts such a flavor and we have found that the only safe way to feed it without trouble is to put it in the barn and let it pass through the sweat, when it can lie fed freely* Timidity In Homm. A writer in Farm and Homo of London, England, says: In cases oE natural timidity in colts, or of nervousness generally, the thing to do is, of course, to train the animal to understand the harmlessness of the objects of which hf? is genuinely afraid. Here, again, stick Is no remedy; indeed, it is worse than useless, because the animal learns to associate tho object of its fear or aversion with punishment. It is i.t great mistake to regard thn horse as either intelligent or courageous, lie ia neither the one nor tho other, but lie is a creature of instinct and habit, and habits, good or bnd, are easily fixed and difficult to eradicate. With regard to instinctive shying, Hayes says that "the progeny of wild horses taken up young and reared under civilized conditions are far more difficult to break in. ami render far less willing .service, than the offspring of horses which have ?jeen bred for many generations in clpso companionship with man. Tho semi-wild ponies of the Himalayas, being constantly exposed when grazing to injury from falling snow, Ice. stones, etc., and to the attacks of wild beasts, exhibit such extreme watchfulness against danger that, even in safe places, they shy at the slightest provocation in :i manner which is highly unpleasant to tho rider. This instinctive shying is a faculty which Jias become comparatively dormant among civilized horses." It has been, remarked, and I believe very truly, that shying is a vice that is ofteuer mot with in common or mongrel-bred animals than in those that have a strong infusion of the thoroughbred iu their composition. till! Coxvc.. In a drive through a leading dairy section recently in the Elgin district, iust at milking time in the evening, >ve ^wero surprised to see that about everyone kept a dog to help drive the tittle up from pasture, says Indiana farmer. Nearly all these clogs manifested about the same propensity to make themselves useful in keeping :lose. to the heels of the cows- with a •esult that the cows would take to run- ring to get away, and in some cases the lively trot of some of the animals seemed to have afforded the boj's some amusement, as the d'ogs were not called away until the whole herd was about getting into a run. Tins over- xertion just before milking could have but one effect, in diminishing the quantity of milk, and thus create quite a loss to the pockets of the owners, but the help on the farm or the careless sons of the owners had apparently no other consideration than to get the cows into the barnyard or stable and get through milking as soon as possible. It never for a moment occurred to the milkmen that they were diminishing the supply by SUL-I haste, and the owner px-obably never figured on the expense attendant on keeping a dog in the herd. While we had no means of knowing, the chances are that these people do not subscribe for any farm paper to think it necessary to keep posted outside the experience they may have acquireu in the business. The dog may have his uses around a farm, but as adjuncts to the profitable management of a dairy they are a detriment and should bo chained up or killed. Winter Cure of the Calf. A great deal of the profit of weaning calves, whether grown by hand or nursed by their dams, will depend very much on the kind of care they receive between this time and the 10th of May, says Wallace's Farmer. We do not care how good their breeding may be or how well they may be fed as yearlings or finished for tho market, they will not realize their full promise and possibilities unless they are properly cared for the first winter. Wo noticed in our recent range over the prairies of Texas on the Gulf coast that the pigs from the razor-back, semi-wild hogs of that region, were quite respectable so long as they were sucking the dam. We noticed also that the calves on. the range were quite respectable iu form and size before weaning time, and only after weaning did either pigs or calves take on that roughness of form which characterizes the first as a-razor-back and the second as a long-horned Texan, It is the mistakes of the first winter that are serious, in handling any kind of young stock, for nature is engaged, in laying the foundation, and shapes and molds the frame in accordance with the environment of food or shelter, shrinking It and roughening it under a bard environment in order that life may be preserved at all hazards; in other words, stunts it in order that it may pass through life with less food. Buttermilk Drinking on the Increase. —Buttermilk drinking is a big business In kos Angeles, according to the Express. ( Qyer 1,000 gallons are drunk daily. The early morning trains bring in the wholesome fluid in large quantities froin the cold storage of the creameries, and the cjty distributors are on hand witl* their wagons to carry it to local customers, Twelve buttermilk wagons are now running in Loa Angeles, seven of wh}c}i are operated by one firm. i BRAKES CLOGGEDBY LEAVES, Women Honor the Memory of Frances Willard, LOVING TRIBUTES PAID, W. C. T. U. Contention :it St. Tanl He- Kins Its Session with Services in Memory of Departed Frlendj—En- Reports Ma<le. St. Paul, Nov. 12.—Tears for the departed leader marked the opening on Friday of the twenty-fifth national convention of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union, the first without Miss Frances.Willard. Soon after 10 o'clock the crowd of 500 delegates from every state was called to order in the People's Church by Mrs. Ldllian M. N. Stevens, now acting president, and probably soon to be made permanent head of the organization. Miss B. W. Greenwood of New York, national evangelist, led the prayer and consecrated meeting. Following the roll call, the singing of a hymn and short prayers, a memorial service was held for the members who have died since the convention of 1897 at Buffalo.. Bedecked with white chrysanthemums and the white banner of the union, the president's chair, a twelve-month ago occupied by Miss Willard, stood at the center of the stage. The general opinion regarding what will be done with the temple in Chicago remains the same now that the convention has met as It has been since July 18, when the executive committee Issued its statement. The probability is there will not even be a very long discussion next Monday afternoon, except on Mrs. Carse's side of the subject. The majority of state unions has decided what to do and about all that is left is for the final official vote to be taken. The first regular business- of the convention was taken up this afternoon, when two important reports of officers for the last year were read; Tho first report was- that of Katharine ftente Stevenson, the national corresponding secretary, who, in a long address, dwelt upon the progress in the last twenty- five years by the W. C. T. TL. and on the prospect that is before it. The large gains in many states, amounting to the greatest annual' increase recorded by the union in seven years, were also reported. Among the state reports was one from Alaska, sent by Mrs. E. Otis Smith of'Sitka. Mrs. H'elen M. Barker, the national treasurer, macJe the other report. She announced that the union's receipts in the last twelvemonth amounted to $24,297.55, while the expenditures were ?23,207.8-7, leaving a balance of ?1,089.GS in the treasury. If the uni-cm decides against the Temple project there will bo a plea for- money made to the whole United.' States. The trustees will place Temple agitators everywhere. The landing of- the convention for next year points to> Seattle, Wash., while Boston, Washington, Portland and Detroit are hoM 1 -- ing out their hands, too ; . In Fear of Bismarak'B Letters. Berlin, Nov. 14.—It is- significant, of; the fear the government feels regarding all Bismarck manuscript that the police, absolutely without legal yight, have just searched the house of.' Herr Reimann, a former mayor of Buetzow.,. of which town Prince Otto voai Bis~ marck was an honorary citizen^ Reimann had offered for sale a letter- which Prince Bismarck wrote in 1869i and the police immediately took tho* matter In hand. Reimann protested', but the law- officers continued to repeat the search until they were advisedi on certain authority that the letter had been sold 1 and was bevond their reaeli, ^JWxou lieta tho Decision. New York, Nov. 14.—George Blxon received the dieoision oven Dava< Sullivan at the Eifimox Athletie- club Friday night in the tenth round 1 of vx-liat was to have been a twenty-fiye-roMind contest. Ref&iree Jim Colv,ille of Boston lecidxkT a technical faul wtoe-m Jack Sulldvan, Dave's brother, sraw excited as the latter was getting tlae worst 3f ;ha mi'tting toward the end of the round, and jumped feato t%!& ring. There' wa» nothing left under the rules for- the referee to do except to disqualify the Boston boxotf. Btocon would si»- loubtedly have won in one or two rounds more. Dopew to Be Bonn tor. New York,. Nov. 14.—Unless conditions change, Channcey M. Depew will bo the choSce of the republicaa organization for United States senator to bucceed SMward Murphy, Jrv, and will be thft machine candidate against Frank S. Black. Germany Names Delegates. Berlin, Nov. 14.—Bartm von Saurma Jeltsch, German ambassador to Italy; Professor von Maritz of the university of Berlin, and Private Councilor Baron Philippsborn have been appointed delegates to the coming international anti- anarchist conference at Rome, Advttuce Wages ft Per Cont. London, Nov. H.—The strike which nas been threatened in the Scottish steel trade has been averted, the manufacturers agreeing to advance wages 'i per cent, Nevada IB Republican, Carson, Nev., Nov. 14.—McMillan, republican, is elected governor of Nevada. The legislature stands: Anti- Stewart, 25; Stewart, 10. Norway Will lla>o a mug. Chrletianla, Nov. 14.—The Storthing has adop.ted a resolution to introduce i Norwegian flag, without the emblem of tfee 4ft}ojj wltti, Sweden. Five Men Killed in n Collision Between Kxpress Train*. Wilkesbavre, Pa., Nov. 12.— The Buffalo express on the Lehigh Valley railroad, which left New York Friday night, ran into the New York and Philadelphia express, going east on Wilkesbarre Mountain at 3 o'clock Friday morning. The killed taken from the wreck are: WILLIAM TOXHEIMER. fireman. FRED GLASSER, fireman. J. C. M'GREGOR, express messenger, Easton. JACOB ENGLEMAN, brakeman, Easton. JOHN M'NALLY, engineer, Whitehaven. The Injured: D. E. Price, engineer, New 'York; badly scalded. John Rohbling, engineer, Wilkes- barre; badly scalded. Charles Morgan, express messenger; scalded about head. John S&anfleld, brakeman; cut about head. The train going east had the right of way on a single track. The Buffalo express, in charge of Engineer Rohbling, had orders to stop on a siding on the mountain and let the New York express pass. As Rohbling approached the siding he discovered; that tho air brakes would not work. The train: was moving about thirty miles an hour down a grade. The engineer whistled frantically for the hand brakes. He knew the other train was about due. He reversed bis engine and: stuck to- his post, but could not avert the collision. In less than a minute the express from tlie west, drawn by two heavy engines, llovo in sight. A. terrible crash- followed 1 on a curve in a deep cut. Nearly all the passengers on. both trains were- asleep. Many of these were throwni out of their berths by. the shock, but none was- severely injured. Tho engines and tho baggage express cars- were piled 1 up in a heap in the out. The passengers rushed from tho oars. Flagmen Hastened to the nearest telegraph office and sent word to Wilkesbarre. A wrecking train, with a number af physicians and two clergymen, was at once sent to the' scene of the wreelt. As soon as possible the dead and injured were taken; from under the engines and 1 cars. The train going east consisted of an- express car, combination baggage, one day coach and four Pullmans. The passengers were brought to this city and later a train wa;s made up and sent over the "cut-off" branch-, road. The road is completely blocked;, and will not be cleared for somo time. An Investigation- shows that a heavy windstorm had caused the- leaves from the forest to accumulate on the track; The engines plovred : into* these leaves, which clogged tlsa- brakljsg apparatus. o Board 1 of' Traile. Chicago, Nov.- 11.—TJi« following: table shows the range ot quotations on the board o° trade today. Articles- Wheat— Nav. .. Dec. ..! May .. Corn— Nov. .. Dec. .. May .. ©ats— Nov. .. Dec. .. May ... Pork- Dec. ... Jan. ... Lard— Dec. .... Jan. .. Short Dec. Jan.. -Closing- LOJST. Nov.liNov.10. ? .65%. $.64% .05% ?:.S4% .65%. .94% .36% .95% .66%, .55% .32 .33%. .31% .33% .31%. .31% ,F,li%. .31% .38%, .33% .28%. .23% .23% .23% .23% .23% .24,% v .24% .2.4% .24% 7:87%. 7.82% T.85. 7.85 8.92%: 8.85 a.92% 8.90 4'.87% 4.82% *.87% 4.85 *.9Gi 4.90 4.92% 4.92%. 4:50 4.50 4.S7% 4.55 Lowers ftho JBjirK. Mexico. City, Nov. 12.—Congress has received a new bill feom the degart- mej£t< oS encouragement of great sjiter- est. to* American Investors in Mexico. It is. provided that, companies osgan- i7Asd rattier this lif«w shall be relieved faom federal taxa-Mora during 6ho life of: th,» privilege, and that the material required in new industries sh&Ll be im- liorted free of dw.ty. The old law made $250,000 the minimum amount of capita! required ta enjoy these tsanmnities, but the new law reduces th& amount to 5100,000. Wilt Hok Botlicr Kaooavelt, New York, Nov. 12.—Richard Groker said when he heard same one was to try to denntest Col. Roosevelt's eliglbil ity for governor: "Tammany hall has nothiwg to do with any such, scheme. We fought Col. Roosevelt at tho polls. The returns say that he is elected. We know nothing of any such intention ascribed to some anonymous member of the organisation. We are not behind Jt and will not stand for it." Sure She In tho Teresa. Nassau, N. P., Nov. -.-.—Wreckers who have arrived here have brought with them stories from the stranded vessel off Cat island which establish beyond a doubt that she is the Infanta Maria Teresa. As the vegsel is looked upon as being a derelict, the wreckers claim the right to seize the stores which can be saved. The vessel lies between two reefs on a smooth bottom and has her anchor out. Jloilo la lieslegeil. ' London, Nov. 12.—Advices have been received at the ofllce in this city of tho Philippine Commercial company saying that .the insurgents have taken the island of Negros, one of the Philippine group, separated by narrow channels from Panay and Zebu, and that they lYilS* r 3 ! 1 ^ Ilollp - Oftpltal island of Panay, and the second VPrt In the Catarrh tn the !» «n Inflammations! thetaucong membh ^ lining the nasal passages, It Is oaosJito cold or succession ot colds,combined**? Impure blood. Catarrh>ls cared by »<«*• Sarsaparilla, which eradicates fronTi*! blood all scrofulous taints, rebuilds the fcib cate tissues and bntlas up the system, Hood's SarsaparUTa Is America's Greatest Medicine, itjateforin Hood' FOR MY LADY. Several shades of one color are-fo, be worn on evening dresses. A curious novelty, originating i» Paris is a striped, cloth gowa. wltk, checked sleeves-. Velvet or cloth apjjllque upon, cloth are to be the idols ot. the coming sea* son, and it is rumored that flounces upon the skirts, and. capea are to g.o There are two sha.pes recogniEed by authorities for coats. One win fo three-quarter length with the basque fitting tightly on the hips; the other will, reach just three 'inches below. th» waist. Jewels are to* be- more popular than ever this coming soason. We are to have rings on our lingers and chains on our toes in the-greatest profusion, while pearls are to be essential to the winter costume. The enthusiasts will wear two rows of. these fastened in front of their-hair;- with a. Louis Solzs bow of black ribbon vel-ret. The really wise woman will supply lierself at once with a black .cloth dross Irlmmed with many linen of silken braiding; the skirt of this- might bs crossed on the left hip and outlined with scallops down one side and on the edge of the shaped.flounce. With a short coat this should have a-scalloped basque-and : collar, and the shoulder pieces should be cut in one with small epaulets. Do-Tou. Want to SAvo In a fine, mild and healthy climate, where cyclones and blizzards are- unknown, where good, rich-lands can be bought at low p.vices, iiean cheap transportation and with educational and industrial advantages?- Homeseskers' eitursiona to, Virginia,, via the "Big Pour Route" and the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway. Write for descriptive book of Virginia, Mat of farms for sale, excursion rates, dates, time-cards, etc. J. C. Tucker, G. N. A., 234* Clark street, Chicago. 111. Mrs. Frederick Doug-lass, widow of the colored orator, is <ro oti the lecture platform to deal with the-history of her race in this country. Your washing is early on the Una If you usa-JPiamond "C" Soap.: Before-imirriage a, man is really but half a man and after marriage he is to be nobody at all. A womfin always agrees with a man —whose opinions are the samo as her own. Tha-naim who can accurately describe II woman's dress ma'tle a mistake in not being born a dressmaker. IDE ExcaimciOF SYBUP ernes is due 3K>t only to tho originality and simplicity of th&combinatio«v bat also to tho. care aiitli skill with which it is manufactured fey scientific- processes knoTOM to the C*AI,IFOHNIA. Wm SYBTO Co. only, and we wish to impress upon all the impoatance of purchasing tho tris® and original remedy. As the' geanine Syrap of Figs i&manu-facturecS. by the CAMFOKOTA FSJ SVBUP Co... csuy, a knowledge of that fact will 1 assist ona in avoiding the worthless. imitations manufactured by other par*; ties. Tine high standing of the GAU-J FOBNIA FIG SrKUP Co. with the nieili-, cal profession, and the satisfaction ' which the genuine Syrup of Figs has given to millions, of families, makes the name of the* Company a guaranty of the excellence of its remedy. It is; far in advance of all other laxatives* 9s it acts on the kidneys, liver and bowels without irritating or weakening them, and it does not gripe »or nauseate. In order to get its beneficial effects, please remember the name of the Company— CALIFORNIA PIG SYRUP CO, SAN FUANCI8CO, Col. I.OVISVII.I.E.JKy. _____ DJITFftlT BCCU1 ' e dprnHmrjr»iirc.iiii-n..a. Sfiarchfree. fl\ I tlv I Collamer & Co. 1234 F St., Wash. B.C. " quick relief ami ourea worst oa»«b. send for book of tesWmouisls i""l IO days' treattueut Jf ree. Ur.ii. 11. uuiiiis'a t>os8,Ati!uit",tiL DOUBLE QUICK Write CAPT. O'FARREIX, Pension Agent, ** 2S MwjroirjcAvgnue. WA8UlNaTON i P.C. WHAT TO EAT IS A SERIOUS QUESTION DR. KAY'S LUNG BALM

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