The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 19, 1899 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 19, 1899
Page 7
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DEtJ MO1KES! AtX?ONA tOWA. WEDNESDAY JULY 19, I860. iressed And is it not due to nervous exhaustion? Things always look so much brighter when we are in good health. Mow can you have courage when suffering with headache, nervous prostration and great physical Weakness? Would you not like to be rid of this depression of spirits? How? By removing the cause. By taking It gives activity to all parts that carry away useless and poisonous materials from your body. It removes the cause of your suffering, because it removes all impurities from your blood. Send for our book on Kervousness. |> To keep in good health you must have perfect action of the bowels, Ayer's Pills cure constipation and biliousness. Wfflo to our Bactora* 1 Perhaps you would Kko to consult •ome eminent physicians about your condition. Then write us freely all the particulars In your CHBO. You will receives prompt reply, without cost. Addreaa, DR. J. C. AVER, Lowell. Mast. Hundreds .of people tulle; not so Many think. FOR YOUR INFORMATION. The Baltimore & Ohio directory is a strong one, as can be seen by the .following short business history of •Cach director: . ., William Salomon of New York has been connected with the banking house •of Speyer & Co. for many years ant 'is regarded as one of the foremost fi- - nanciers in the country and has had •charge .of .the reorganization for the managers. Jacob H. Schiff is a well known member of the firm of Kuhn, Loeb & Co... of New York, bankers ancl financiers, a director of the Union Pa- .ciflc Railroad, of the National City Bank of New York and of other large financial institutions. James J. Hill is well known as president of the •Great Northern Railroad and is regarded as one of the most successfr, 1 railroad operators and financiers in the country. Edward H. Bacon is president of the Baltimore & Ohio South Western Railway and was chairman of the sub-committee on reorganization which proposed and carried out the plan of reorganization of the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad. He is a director of the Farmers Loan and Trust •Co, of New York, and for a long time has been identified with the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad as one of those interested in the property, Louis Fitzgerald -of New York is president of tho Mercantile Trust Company and has long been interested in the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad and is chairman of the reorganization committee. Norman B. Ream of Chicago represents his own and the interests of Marshall Field, P. D. Armour and their associates, who have large interests in the property, and is also identified with many of the largest financial and commercial institutions in the northwest, James Stillman is president of the City National Bank of New York, is closely identified with -the Standard Oil interests, IB a director In the Chicago and North-Western, and the Missouri Kansas and Texas Railroad, also a director In many of the largest financial institutions in New York. Edward H. H'ar- riman of New York is the new president of the Chicago and Alton Railroad and chairman of the executive committee of the Union Pacific Railroad and chairman of the Illinois Central. J. Kennedy Tpd is the head of the New York banking firm of J. Kennedy Tod & Co. and Is a director in the Great Northern Railroad and is connected with many large financial institutions. Charles Steele is a member of the New York law firm of Seward, Guthrie and Steele which has acted as the counsel of the reorganization syndicate. Alexander Brown Is the head of the firm of Alexander Brown & Co. of Baltimore, and connected with Brown Bros. & Co. of New York and London and is a financier of distinguished 'ability. H. Clay Pierce of St. Louis is associated with the Standard Oil interests and is a leading business man in his city and is associated with large financial Institutions. H. Crawford Black and John V. L. Findlay are well known Marylanders, being appointed to the board by the governor representing the state's interest in the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad. A duck suit does not make a suitable bathing suit. Do Tour Feet A<;lie iiiul Hum? Shake into your shoes, Allen's Foot- I3ase, a powder for the feet. It makes tight or New Shoes i'eel Easy. Cures Corns, Jjtinions, Swollen, Hot and Sweating Feet. At all Drug-grists and Shoe Stores, 35c. Sample seat FREE. Address Allen S. Oirusted, Lejloy, It is not tl)e largest family thut has the Biggest washing. Is a coubtitij An Independent JPABM AND GARDEN. MATTERS OP INTEREST AGRICULTURISTS. TO Some tJp-to-iJ»te Hints About Cultivation of «-•> Soil and ITIeMg Thereof—Horticulture, Viticulture and Floriculture, Rnn-Sr«I<l. To the Farmers' Review:—The term sun-scald is commonly applied to the destruction of a part or all of tho bark of the trunk and main branches of trees upon the sides facing the south, southeast and southwest, especially the last, caused apparently by the rays of the sun. Though most frequently used in connection with fruit trees the effects may be seen upon shade trees as .well. Though the time of injury Is a matter still under dispute it seems evident that trees may be Injured whenever favorable conditions present themselves. These conditions are first, exposed bark, second, great direct heat from the sun, third, alternate low temperature and direct sun heat as presented during: the early spring. Though exposed bark may be taken as the fundamental favorable condition, the sun must strike it directly In order to produce this kind of injury. And this may occur at any season of the year, in the coldest days of winter as well as in the hottest of summer, the only difference being that at the former season the injury is as much due to frost as to heat, while ih the latter case it Is due to the baking of the growing tissue—the cambium layer of cells—underneath the bark proper. In the spring the trouble is mainly due to alternate freezing and thawing especially when unusually warm days are followed by very cold nights. Since young trees ary readily excited into growth and since they have not yet formed protective layers of dead bark they are the ones that suffer most under these conditions, while older ones are attacked most frequently during the summer and the winter than aro young ones since these latter accommodate themselves more quickly to changes of temperature, and are heated through or cooled through, as the case may be. Large trees become heated during the winter upon the exposed side only a short distance in beyond the center, are slow to cool down after sunset and. thus keep tho heated southern side pretty warm until the temperature has sunk well down. At this time the temperature of the whole trunk is about equal and the outside layer .as almost suddenly under the influence of frost. Whether the trees be young or old it is the unseasonable activity of the cambium or growth layer followed by frost that does the damage during'the winter and the spring. Injuries of this nature seldom occur during the autumn probably because the trees are preparing for their winter rest and because tho weather conditions are less favorable to plant growth than in the spring. Recent transplanting, overpruning, protracted drouth may often bring about injuries by sun-scald since such produce a check upon the upward flow of sap and thus allow the growing layer to become over-heated—a different cause hut producing practically the same effect. Sun-scald may, however, be readily prevented by shading the bark in some way. Boards, either single and driven into the ground like stakes, or nailed together like eaves-troughs and tied to the body of the tree; hay .and straw ropes wound round the trunk; screens of lath, etc., .are often effectively used. A cheap and good one may be made of rye straw stood upright against the trunk and held in place by twine. This will last lour or five years at a cost of about one cent per tree. And a still cheaper one is to plant a few rye seeds at the base of the trunk letting the stalks stand where they grow. They will reseed the ground so that further attention will be unnecessary. Grafting tips of twigs to form a shade Is a good practice as is also the growing of a sprout from the base 'of the trunk as commonly, done in Florida orange orchards. All these are good, cost little and will prevent serious loss. M. G, KAINS. . tent be used as & substltate for under such circumstances. Broom corn millet, sometimes called Manitoba millet or Hog millet, Is a substitute tor corn In sections where corn will not thrive, but It also may be profitably grown for forage In corn growing sections. It looks very much like broom corn while growing. It is raised more for seed than some other varltles of millet, but Is sometimes raised for fodder only. Millet requires a soil rich In vegetable matter and rather free. Loams and dark prairie soil grow it well. It Is of shyer growth on clay and sand. It may be sown at any time after the corn planting season has arrived, but should not be sown In early spring. The season for sowing continues through the summer as long as there Is moisture sufficient to make it germinate. It requires, however, from sixty to seventy-flve days to make a full crop of fodder, and It is easily Injured by the early frosts. Millet is much grown as a catch crop after the failure of some other crop, or after rye that has been pastured off. When tt is the only crop grown on the soil during the season, the ground may be prepared as for a crop of corn. The more frequently the ground is stirred in the spring before sowing the cleaner and better the crop is likely to be. The seed may be sown by hand with a broadcast seeder, or with a seeding attachment on the grain drill. In this last case no covering may be necessary. When broadcasted it is best to cover the seed with some form o! smoothing harrow. The amount of seed usually sown Is from a half bushel to a bushel per acre. It is ready for harvesting when a majority of the heads have appeared. When cut at this stage there is no loss from shattering of seed and the fodder is leafy and appetizing. It requires more time to cure than ordinary hay, but.may be made ready for storing in the same way. It is proper to say that when fed to horses it should not be given more than onco a day, as It contains some principle not yet well understood that makes it injurious to horses as an exclusive feed. Millet is a "child of the sun," and should only be planted after the season Is fairly well advanced, says Homestead. When it gets a start it stands drouth and heat quite well. It furnishes a good feed for feeding green, and makes a good winter fodder for horses, cattle and sheep if cut and fed at the right stage and properly cured. If it becomes overripe, however, it gets woody and unpalatable and its feeding value is very quickly impaired in this way. The seed furnishes good feed for live stock when fed judiciously, but of course the ripening of the seed impairs the value of the fodder. There are a number of varieties cultivated, among them the common millet, German millet, Hungarian grass, the Golden Wonder, Broom Corn millet, etc. The common millet produces a great deal of seed, but not so much fodder, nor is it so valuable as some other varieties. The German millet has a strong habit of growth, is quite leafy and hence produces a large amount of odder for good quality. Where the seed grown Is of southern growth, the iest yields of fodder are usually se- ured. Hungarian grass is closely akin o the German millet in its habits of ;row«th. The Golden Wonder millet s very productive of seed, having heade uncommonly long and heavy, t is the variety commonly plant- d when sesd is the chief object ought, and as it will ripen further lorth than corn it may to some ex- llcmedicB for Cut Worms. At this season of the year .cutworms do more or less damage to nearly all crops, especially to tomatoes, cabbages and corn. Whenever sod or grassy land Is left until spring before being plowed, any crop that may be planted on such land will be considerably damaged by cut-worms. The reason of this is that the worms are nearly full-grown in the spring, yet t7iey need one good meal before forming Into pupae, a short time after which they come forth as night-flying moths. The life history of the cutworm is this: The moths lay their eggs in.grass throughout the summer months, and after a few days these eggs hatch into small worms, which feed upon the grass. The worms cast off their skins from time to time to accommodate their increase in size, and during the cooler weather of winter .go deeper in the ground, being dormant for a time if the weather is very cold. Upon the advent of spring the worms come forth tor a finishing toucfh of growth, and soon from pupae in the ground just beneath the surface. Some time after this the moths are produced, and, after mating, the females lay the eggs for a new brood. With, most species there 3s but one brood a year. Most farmers are .beginning to realize the advantages of fall plowing, and where sod land especially is plowed in the fall it will greatly lessen the number of cut worms and other Insects on such land the following spring. A good remedy for killing out the cut worms in the garden is to make up a mixture consisting of a quantity of bran or corn meal moistened -with water, to which is added a little paris green and a little molasses or sugar to give a sweetish taste. It is the .paris green that kills the worms, and this should be very thoroughly mixed with the bran, so that the mixture will be uniform. A spoonful of this mixture should be pla-oed near the plants Just before night on th« day the plants are set out. The «nit worms work .at night and will be killed by eating of the poisoned mixture. It is much 'better, however, to place the mixture about In various parts of the field a few days before planting, as it will then kill off the worms before any damage iis done to the new plants.— H. IS. W«eed. Mississippi Station. The continued use of stimulant fer- tlli»c-rs will eventually exhaust the soil of its natural fertility; heuee it is poor economy to apply them .continuously. Jt has been said that stimulant manures "enrich the father but impoverish the son." This is literally true as has been demonstrated in the case of clovers. Clovers will appropriate all the potash and phosphoric acid which may be liberated to them by lime or plaster. Continued cultivation on these lines has been known to exhaust the two ingredients mentioned and to make the lands clover- sick. Sheep Rood »nd Bad, In an address at the loifra Agricultural College, Prof. Craig of that college, said: It Is a safe proposition to accept that every sheep has a fault and it is equally true that there are non« so bad but that they have their good qualities. In estimating the good and bad qualities of sheep It Is then only a question of being able to see things as they really exist, it la particularly hard to do this In the case of sheep, because they can be trimmed and dressed with great success In hiding their defects. Owing to this deception It is practically Impossible to form an opinion from what one sees, it is necessary to handle the sheep thoroughly, or, in other words, to see with the fingers. in handling the form of a sheep It la best to keep the hand completely open, as In this way the stralghtness of the lines can be best determined, and the wool will be the least disturbed. To be thorough In examination this sys tern should be followed: Beginning with the bead, with the finger drop the lower lip of the sheep and notice the condition of the teeth; notice the covering of the head, the eyes and ears; see that there Is no appearance of horns In those that should be hornless; then pass to the neck, feeling with the hands the course of the neck, and in that, way determine the length of it, the thickness of It, and the way it swells to meet the shoulder at the shoulder vein. Then pass down to the brisket, putting one hand on the floor of the chest and the other at thn top of the shoulder, and In this way form an Idea as to the depth of the sheep through these parts. Then pass to the shoulder, observe how it Is covered with flesh and the evenness on top, atoo taking the girth or the spring of the ribs of the sheep. From the top of the shoulder, using one hand, follow the line of the back to the end of the body. By carefully handling these parts, the fleshiness of the sheep, or the way the ribs are covered, and the stralghtness of the back, are determined, and at the same time the spring of the ribs Is made apparent. The width of the loin should then be taken, and the covering and the thickness of it should be noticed. The width at the hips should then be observed, and turning to one side anr 1 . using the two hands, the length from the hip to the hlmlquarter should be made apparent between the two hands. Afterward notice the way the hindquarter Is carried back, and the fullness of those parts should also be examined. Following down toward the leg, the develops .»-,t of the thigh on the outside requires examination, and then, with the hand, the quarters or the twist between the legs should be firmly felt. The different parts of the lamb, from the butcher's standpoint, show, 3. wide variation. The neck has the ralue of only .one cent per pound, the shoulder two .cents and the shank the same. The rib, running from the point of tho shoulder to the loin, has a value of nine cents per pound, and the same Is true .of the loin, while the leg of mutton has the highest value per pound of any .part, and Is quoted at ten cents per pound. Vhe breast has the low value .of t«-j cents per pound in the Chicago markets. From these facts it will be seen that the development of the back -and of the leg are the most important points. Bl8iili>liirt<> of CHrbon «nd Tree-Hoot T.lrn At a recent meeting of the Ohio State Horticultural Society, Prof. Webster stated that he had experimented with bisiilphate of carbon to exterminate lice on the roots of trees. Invariably when he applied sufficient bisulphate of carbon to kill the lice the tree also died. The professor remarked that the ants burrow down along the trunks of the trees, then follow the larger roots until they arrive at the soft and tender rootlets *,nd there deposit the lice. In regard to fumigation Prof. Webster remarked: '"I would rather have a certificate of f.nmlgation of nursery stock than one of Inspection." The professor exhibited a model house for fumigation. He .cautioned the audience to be very .careful on account of the deadly invisible gas employed. The hydrocyanic gas used is formed by dropping potassium cyanide into sulphuric acid and water. The moment these two ingredients .come in .contact they form an invisible .deadly vapor. The model house that the professor exhibited was so .constructed that the danger from mixing was avoided. CAMS BACK tb LIFE. Corn in the Orchard.—Corn is undoubtedly the most appropriate crop to raise in a young orchard. It makes a wind break, causes trees to grow straight and furnishes food for insects which prefer young corn to trees. And the cultivation given corn is just what the trees need. Those who \vere fortunate enough to have apples last year have good bank accounts now. Apples at 50 cents a peck have been no dream but a reality which caused the or- chardiste to dream of diamonds and other adornments of plutocrats — Homestead. Keep the walls of the henhouse white hy repeated whitewashing. Potash Fertilizers for Sugar Beets.— In several foreign .experiments with the culture of sugar beets noted by*the department of agriculture, it was found, that whereas nitrogenous fertilizers increased the yield of beets per acre, they also decreased the sugar content and purity' of the juice, but that the application of potash and phosphoric acid fertilizers improved the quality of the beets. The si'eatest increase in sugar was due to potash fertilizing. Beets grown from large seeds gave better yields and were richer in sugar than those grown from small seeds. It was concluded that fourteen inches was a good depth for plowing. Shaping the Tree.—Remember lu pruning the young trees that it is essential that they be properly shaped early in their lives, the success of the orchard as well as its appearance depending in a great measure upon the shape of the individual trees. Be careful that all necessary limbs be takes off while the trees are ypung, especially the laterals, which not only destroy the symmetry of the tree but also absorb much of the strength,— North American Horticulturist. Were Is a picture of Cora Lahdoii of Hartford, the wife of a lleiit^nAnt ih the United States navy. She died recently, but returned to life just as *ha CORA LANDON. was about to be interred. For three days her Immortal soul soared amid strange and beautiful scenes. Arn Yon lifting Allcii'n Foot-Knsn? It is the only cure for Swollen. Smarting. Hurtling, Sweating Feet, Corns nnil Himion.s. AsIc tor Allen's, it. powdur to bo sliulccti into the shoes. At (ill Ofuggistn iinct Klioc Stores, 2">is. Sample sent FK1513. Ad- ( Allen S. Olmsted, Leltoy, N. Y. Will, work nhd witchery aid one in tills world. ri>rfci-t: Syntrm Clcuncrpi. Keep clean Inslclo IIR well nn oulnUloiuul you'll bo uonwKoilllnoss. CiiBrnrulH CH ndy Cut hurl la clpiiiuio H ml inirlly jour hocly Insldo. All <lrunnlst»,10c,S5c,f>«o Friendship in prosperity only is tin- worthy ot Uie name. WANTED—CHHO of Imil liciilth Hint ft-I P-A-JJ-H will not lieriettt. Hend (i cent" to tttpnim (,'lnMiilcnl Co.. Now York.for 11) »mnnln« uml IjmU'teMlinunliila House furnishing i s (l delightful pastime for some. MTU. Wlnslow's Nootliing Hyrnp. for children toothing, eortnnn thn KIIIHH, Irr Bttminatlon, nllnvn imlu. euros wind colic. We n buttle. If you cannot bat ho in the ocean, bo content, with the ivn.slittib. Wo will forfeit ?T,1)OI) iTm)y~e>f onr published test.iiiionitils are proven to be not genuine. TIIK Piao Co., Warren, Pit. A dog's faith fill ness m ilfes one forget man's unftiUlil'itltui.s.s. Gross earnings of the Ohicago Great Western Railway for the month of June were $515,947.22. The same month last year they were $389,160.97. The increase was $126,786.26. With the month of June the Great Western closes its fiscal year with gross earnings for the year $5,858,903.44, showing an Increase over the previous year $556,588.35. The most grasping person often draws the line at Inking advice. Is tlin oldest nml licet. It will break up ncold'inlclcer (hiuiiuiyililui{ul8o. H Is nlwaVH ruHuule. Try H. Tho palm leaf, nnlilcc some pugilists, 1 loses its wind. An Excellent Combination. The pleasant method and beneficial effects of the well known remedy, Stntrp OP Fias, inantifaetufed by the CAUironinA Fia SVBUP Co., illustrate the value of obtaining the liquid laxative principles of plants known to be medicinally laxative and presenting them In the form most refreshing to tbe taste and acceptable to the system, Jt is the one perfect strengthening laxative, cleansing the system effectually* dispelling colds, headaches and fevers gently yet promptly and enabling one to overcome habitual constipation per- tnanently. Its perfect •freedom from every objectionable qrr-Hty and substance, and its acting on the kidneys, liver and .bowels, weakening or irritating them, mulio it tao ideal laxative. In the process of manufacturing figs are used, as they, aves pleasant to the taste, but, the medicinal qualities of the remedy aro obtained from senna and other aromatic plants, by a method known to the CALIFORNIA Fio SYRUP Co. only. In order to get its beneficial effects and to avoid imitations, please remember the full name of the Company printed on the front of every package. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAK FRANCISCO, OAL. XiOTJXBVXIiXifl, KT. NEW TOHK, N. T- For sale by all Druggists.—Price SOc. perbotttft Wal»r THOUSANDS KSILED. Every Shoot DUTCHERS' FLY KILLER rids tho hoimc of thousands of 1 lies, thus arrortlini? peace while you cnt nnd tho comfort of a nap in the morning. Ask your Drug- (?ist or Grocer. BUTCHER DRUO CO.. Dixie and Columbia Gram Threshers, 7, he ^ m 4 Clover- Hiffier, TheA.& T. Farm and *S? «"«««t Traction Engines, MANUPACTUHEO DY The Aultman & Taylor Machinery Co., OMAHA, NEBR. randfor fta« Ilfcutratm 0»Ulo(jo« »BiJ mtntloa tU« W. N. U., Des Moines, No. 29.—Tspp I B Unique and Generous ProposiHon Made the Readers of this Paper—The Best Medicine in the Known World will be Sent Free to Every Reader Who is Sick or Ailing, One-third of the population of \vovld speaUs Chinese. tbo ft Positive, Speedy arJ Permanent Guaranteed tee for Constipation and all diseases Arising from Impure Blood, Such as Rheumatism, Sick Headache, Biliousness, Liver Complaint, Backache, Nervous Diseases, as Weil as Diseases Peculiar to Women—A Splendid Chance that Must be Promptly Seized—Nothing Like it was Ever Before Offered the Public Reliable House. RHEUMATISM IS YEARS. TujiiiiooK, OKKOON. April 10, IW8. The sample packu,,o you so kindly sent us we have used us directed, and after I and my family took two doses all ot us felt much relieved. Art for myself, I have suffered, with rheumatism tot is yean, and since taking your sample I am entirely relieved of all pain; as a consequence I win und do on alloccasions recommend this precious remedy, and desire never to be witrout It in rav family. VINCBNSS JACOB. PILES. GHKKNI.BAK, Wis., AUK. 21, if»8. I Hike pleasure In testifying to the merit* of fMgit't Swedish Essence ot Life, i Jlnd it ml i S?i u , 01 '" m "' lo be ' llml secure </reut relief from blind piles, with which I nm sorely am cull JOHN IV MASH, CONSUMPTION. KNOXVlMilil. IOWA No.v n '< tufttt I. the under*,*!,*!, beini/ bentflUeVn.v'thei ust mm y ? 1 ?;', Sv> ' et ",* 11 Ewencc, invariablv reoom* moud It to my friends. Lust spring a visited w When I last saw her the family cowilsiei^'ni mother and three daughters; "he to ,M he mother and sisters were all deud, rnvviuy dimi from consumption, and now she was in vo?v poor Health, the doctors telling her she woula .soon die, us she hod the same disease ^h« was very despondent, knowing her doom I questioned her us toherooudltfou und made un S'Z "r 1 ? 4 ! ,1 w ? uW , bo the »eans of uurinE her. I told her to quit all doctors und send for SMlM^SP 1 ^ ft***"* P«"n«ttnd K vo rtw (• tllttl \ *>"•<* ",oW she would, I left am) w>m» p r SS T. h i er U( ? in 'or about seven moatts when i called on her ayaiu and foxmd a ureat d Sn f V nm h et 'l tely ret ^ rk ^ «"it sue looked different to what she was when I last saw IIH^ and she said: •'! sent for that medtciile von recommended and I am well, uoifgh " The great Wood purifier Zaegal'B Swedish Essence of Uto is to be given away free to everybody. This famous remedy comes us near being a bodily restorer as we ni-e ever likely to fiud." When taken into thfi stomach it acts so pleasantly ujjou the digestion that a good healthy appetite .results; and the liver, bowels, kidneys «nd bladder all come in for a shane of the new strength and vigor. Hheunjatis:n, ibai'knuhe ond headache, biliousness luid ;all nervous diseases are mpidly cured as well as all disaases of women. U'liero aro.times when a person would give almost anything to bo rid of a frightful headache. Zaegel's Swedish Essence will relievo it right away. And tbe sour stoniaoh, constipation, lack of energy., backache and the hundred or nwiw little ills with which we are attacked BO frequently will be quickly cured by this famous remedy. No one need trouble themselves to doubt whether this remedy will .do all these things as you can have a fr«o trial package first uml see wlmt it does for yoiu iJaegel'* Swedish Essence is so well kuowu tua* probably quite a number of our readers are already using it, but this makes no difference as a free trial package will be sent to everyone who writes. Do not neglect to get in your application at once. Tho best way is to set down this luiauie, write a letter to M. K '™? Kel * Co>1 IJox 8ai ' Sheboy»n, «is., and say that you want a free trial package of Swedish Essence of Life. This will be sent you by mail and Js large enough to convince you of the merit of this celebrated household remedy. A two-cent >tamp should be enclosed in your letter to pay the postage ou this free sample. aeaoh, Califw-j{ju. Wfe w SANDERS. IWs modlciue cures Khoumatlsm, Stomach, Live ' and Bowel Complaints nmrtnaawwrMSnn «, Wootf( hundreds of letters on prc vine this ovory toy. Hwuwber one s-ceut stump u«U copies of these toilur* A reward of too Bollw U o u be anyone who can prove that thuy «n> not t '« U ul«o. Write for free sanrpio

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