PATENTS HAVE EXPIRED. Description of ft Few Excellent l'nli«sap- poftlnR Milk Stoola. The dairy reader will find something io amuse and Interest him and possibly something instructive, in the illustrations and description of a few milk stools, the patents on which are ex ,pired, and they nre public property. FIG. 1. In Fig. 1 the bucket is held in place by a yielding hoop or yoke in combination with hooks upon the top of tho stool. These hooks (a, a) are inserted in two rows in the arcs of circles on the tipper siirface of the top of the stool near that end which is curved out, and serve as means for holding firmly in place the flexible yoke or supporting hoop, D, the ends (e,e) of which ore straightened out and terminated by hooks (e, e). This yoke D is preferably made of spring metal, so that when it is compressed and its ends adjusted between the hooks, a, a., on the stool top, its tendency to recoil will keep the ends, e, e, in place beneath the retaining hooks a. The hooka t, will prevent the ends of the yoke from being drawn out of their place endwise. It will be seen from the nbove description that the yoke .D, FIG. 2. when applied to the hooks a., will be .firmly held and will afford a. good support for a pail, C. The yoke can be easily mnde larger or smaller to adapt it for receiving ditTerent-si/ed pails, and can be readily detached from the hooks a, turned over from the stool top, and there fastened again to the hooks, thus bringing the parts into a very small space for portability. In the device shown by Figs. 2 and 3, the bucket is clamped and held fir inly by the action of the weight of the milk- er upon a movable seat and clamp, hoop. In the drawings C represents the clamp-hoop, which extends out beyond the curved end of the stool top A, and which is intended to clamp the bucket E against the seat as shown. 13 represents the seat for the milker, which is secured permanently to an extension, b. of a cam, b, which is piv- F1Q. 3. ..( oted at s in an oblong- slot a. To thu convex surface of the cam b, a strap, e, is securely fastened which is connected to a strong- spring 1 f, the front end of which is connected to the cross-bar ff of the sliding 1 clamp C. When the stool is not in \ise the spring- h, which is connected to the bar g- at one end and to the stool top at the other end, causes the parts to assmne the inclined positions as shown. Upon the milker plaiv ing- his weight on the seat, the clamp C is drawn inwardly around the vessel to be held and accommodates itself to buckets of different diameters through the medium of the spring 1 f. When the milker removes his weight the spring -v h causes the seat to rise and at the samo . I time causes clamp C to release the bucket. The seat also serves to hold the tail of the animal during milking, which is done by drawing the bushy part of the tail between the seat and the table-top before sitting down.— Country Gentleman, DAIRY SUGGESTIONS. Be warned by the past, and prepare a crop for the cows during dry spells and short pastxires for summer. The waste products of the dairy, slam milk and whey, are..most profitable fed. to* pigs in coijQ\fjnatapn with otlier foods, " -;-:.;::$-.. . .•.; '-':• ''. ' If the dream Js well stirred;, properly ripened, churned at the right tempera^ ture, the butter washed with brine while in a granular form, there will be no white specks in it, says a dairy writer. At the Vermont station 100 pounds of skim milk fed separately produced five pounds pork, and a bushel of corn fed separately produced ten pcmnds pork, but 100 pounds of milk and a, busiiel of corn fed together produced 18 pounds pork—a gain of three pounds. Extensive experiments at the Maine station show that the proportion of butter fat in milk does not depend on th.e ration; but the food which produced the most butter did it by producing more mjllj, and hence the best food fpr the butter-maker is also best for tie cheese junker nnd the of a lMI?ynm i ttnffrttfcul In Milking of jf'rlrno ftttt tor. "Here and there'a dalryiuali is breaking 1 away from the/factories' and trying 1 the making of gilt-edged butter. 1 him- a neighbor with Oh IS-eow dairy on a 130-aere fnrni, wh'o made this change- last winter." writes L. It. Tierce in Country Gentlenmn. "He bought, n eepnrator costing $120, and fioir.e other conveniences, and proceeded to make a high grade of butter for eustojuors In our town and Akron, delivering tvery Saturday morning. Almost from the start his customers brought other customers, so he had to buy the cream of two neighbors, besides some from a creamery a few mUes away. 1 have my doubts whether that bought from the creamery brought, him any profit, but in most cases it \viui n necessity in order to hold his customers through a period when from wenthor or accidents to cows his own supply was insufficient. The most interesting feature of his experiment io the returns he gets from the skim-milk fed to calves and swine. He kills and retails his veal and pork, also making sausages and minee-mea.t, and 1 am inclined to believe that his by-products bring him in nearly as much ns the beautiful butter his wife makes. Besides the byproducts of the dairy which he wlls, including buttermilk, he sells (on his regular Weekly trips) the surplus from fi fine vegetable garden, and more or less orchard produce. He olso retails many busheils of potatoes. At the same time they work extremely ha.rd, and 1 pity him when he has to go town with a blixx.iT'd in the air and the thermometer some degrees below zero, which nil goes to show there is no royal road to success." TREATMENT OF GARGET. Poke Root and Cronm Will Do Much to Kcllove the Fain. The cause of garget in cows is usually excessive flow and richness of milk, which, if the bag is not relieved, soon causes inflammation and congestion or caking. It is always the best cow that is troubled in this way. The evil is made greater by feeding too highly of what will produce a large flow of milk. The bag or udder of cows should be examined frequently for several, days before the cow calves. If it. seems distended it should be relieved by milking out all that can be got from the teats at least once, and, better still, twice a day. We hare sometimes milked ten days or more before the cow calved. If tlm milking is begun it must be attended to every day, as the act of milking increases the milk flow. Rubbing the bag after all the milk is drawn with a salve made of ga.rget root or poke root and cream will do much to relieve the pain. We have used the poke root for this purpose, and have known it to be used by others. It is a weed that, grows very luxuriantly on newly-cleared land, and its berries are familiar to every boy in the country, as their red juice is often used to write with. The poke root is reputed to be poisonous if eaten, but it is excellent to steep and let simmer down with cream or milk as a salve for inflamed surfaces of any kind.—-American Dairyman. AERATION OF MILK. Some of the Reasons Why It Is Necessary In Cylil Weather. It is remarkable that many dairymen who arc very particular about airing the milk during the summer become careless on the approach of cold weather. While the milk will not spoil so readily at this season, it is just as necessary to'rid it of the animal heat by airing it as soon as taken from the cow. Neglect of this gives the milk that peculiar animal odor of which housekeepers often complain,and which they overcome in part by pouring tho milk into a shallow vessel and placing it in a current of air. .Besides creating a prejudice against the use of milk tho odor att'ects the flavor. Airing is, in some respects, even more necessary in winter than in summer. Not merely is the cow kept under niora confined conditions, but the food is different. Instead of the tender, juicy and insipid grass, she partakes of stronger tasting food which must inevitably impart a foreign flavor to the milk. This is, of course, very objectionable; but it can be taken out by thorough airing directly after milking-. BETTER THAN HURDLES. How an Eastern Mart Pastures Four Cowa oil a \Vuj;oii Path. I inclose sketch of a simple contrivance which is cheap and very easy to manage. By it I have pastured four cows at a time on a wagon path through a field of corn, allowing them to eab the grass Almost to the corn. lie could use part of his. field for hay, and pasture the;? rest by tying tb.e rape on a Hew place- on ihei-fence 'ocCas,'i<ina}Jy • It allows the 6p\r:to niove ^loug a!s she would when loose to eat.—Country Gentleman. N«-£*t Packages for Putter. ^ Many people are willing to pay for appearance in butter as well as in other things, and it pays in making butter to put it up in neat packages. The best is made from pream which is ripened uniforailj', and tlie dairynm.u who undertakes to do without an icehouse is working along wrong lines. Above all he must know the capabilities of Jus cows individually, or theiv will be«o leak for every itenj of profit, and he be in ignorance as to why he reaps no reward, for all his labor, and disgustecl with life in general,. In these times the cjqing o:f pile's bjesffc is the only path from, failure. THE SUNDAY SCHOOL Los.iton tof May 31, Destruction of. Jerusalem rcretold- Uike 31: 80-00. [Arranged from Peloubet's Notes.J Goi.Dn.v TEXT.— Heaven and earth shall pass, n way, but my words shall not pass aivny.—buke 21: 33, Vns SECTION Includes verses 5-SS. The parallel passages are Matthews 24 and Mark 13. TIME.— Tuesday, April 4, A. D. 30, toward evening. PIPAGE.— The slope of Mount of Oliyes on the way from the temple to Bethany, overlooking the city of Jerusalem. WESSON NOTES. j, — QUESTIONINGS BY THE WAY. — V. 7. Matthew 24:3; Mark, 13:3, 4, As Jesus with His disciples left the temple. at the close of His last great day of public teaching, they called His attention to the magnificent temple buildings, reputed one of the wonders of the world. They pointed out the solid foundation, some of the stones of which wt-re more than 40 feet long, 20 broad and 13 high. Jesus' reply was that the time was coining when not one of them should be left upon an- oUier. Amazed and perplexed by this answer, they pressed Jesus to explain. "Tell us, when shall these things be, and what shall be the sign of Thy coming, and of the end of the world?*' What follows is the answer to these questions. II. VISIONS OF THE FUTUHE. — Vs. 8-27. Matthew 24:5-31; Mark 13:5-27. First, He tells of the immediate future; the troublous times which preceded the destruction of Jerusalem, the difficulties in the midst of which they were to lay the foundations of the church. The temple was to be destroyed, false Christs would arise, then would come great wars and rumors of war, and all kinds of disturbance and commotion. Nature itselC would seem to sympathi/.e with the moral upheavals and revolutions. Second, He tells of the destruction of Jerusalem, and the end of that age or dispensation. "When ye shall see Jerusalem Compassed by armies/' The first siege came in A. D. GO, under Cestius, then the disciples could "know that the desolation thereof is nigh." "Let them who arc in Judea flee to the mountains." Jesus practically forbids His disciples to join in the terrible series of revolts, and fierce insurrection, and frantic but useless attacks upon the Romans, or the fanatical disputes between the different factions of the Jews. "Lot them which are in the midst of it (the city) depart out." It is said that not a .single Christian perished in the siege, because all obeyed. "These be the da.ys of vengeance," of the Divine punishment on account oE tiheir sins. Josephus declares that "the misfortunes of all men, from the beginning of the world, if they be compared to those of the Jews, arc not so terrible as theirs were," "nor did any age ever produce a generation more fruitful of wickedness from the beginning of the. world." "And they shall fa.ll-by the edge of the sword, and shall 'be led away captive into all nations." This latter fact has continued till this day. There are about 8,000,000 Jews s in the world, somewhat more than the number in Palestine at the time of Christ. There arc 3,000,000 Jews in Russia, 1,044,000 in Austria, 503,000 in Germany, 105,000 in Turkej', 03,000 in France and 92,000 in Great Britain. In New York city there are 250,000. "Jerusalem shall' be trodden down of the Gentiles." Romans, Saracens, Persians, Franks, Norsemen, Turks, all have "trodden down" Jerusalem since then. Verses 25-27 seem to look beyond the destruction of Jerusalem to the final coming of the Son of Man., though applicable to both, events. The same conditions will prevail. . "The sea and the waves roaring" express vividly the wild commotions among the people, political and social agitations. "Then shall they see the Son of Man coming." All these things must necessarily precede the coming of the Son of Man. The commotion in the clouds and darkness are the sign that the 1 ight is working. The social upheavals are proofs that truth and. the Gospel are living powers, a.nd are doing their work. III. PROMISES OF COMFORT AND HOPE. —Vs. 28-33, also 18 and 19; Matthew 24: 13, 14. These promises expressed or implied are four in number. (1) The promised coining of Christ is a great joy. "Then look up," do not despair when you see this commotion, "your redemption draweth nigh." (2) T]jp triumph was certain. "My words shall not pass away." (3) They would be safe, and (4) the Gospel was to be preached to all the world. IV. How TO ACT IN VIEW OF THESE THINGS.— Vs. 34-30. First, take heed to yourselves. Be on your guard against the clangers which are so insidious, which are like a moral malaria. Second, watch ye, not by sitting still, but by seeing the Lord as faithfully as if He were ever looking upon, us. We watch by being on our guard against every temptation and danger. Third, pray always, for there is never a moment when we do not need help from a higher power — shelter under the wings of the Almighty, guidance by Divine wisdom, strength from God Himself, . . ; .' •;' . Que W»y Out,, Mrs. jtowers-f-t (Jq^yrisjjj you wbuicj go to church with me occasionally, Ho\v are people to know that I am married, if they never see you with me? Mr, Bowers—Easy! Take the children with you.—Puck. —Those that are good manners at the court are as ridiculous jn the country as the behavior of the country is most mockaWe at the court.—Shakespeare. —T/he American housewife ought to ake giqod preserves, for this axt is covered by 1,541 patents, either of appliances or of methods. paint loye as u. child, when, he shoyl4 eit a giant on, his elpuds, the of the worl4-~ ////////n^^^ "How is your daughter getting on tvith the piano, Nuinson?" "First rate. She can play with both hands. Says she will be able to play With Her ear in six months."—Household Words. Her Grievous Wrong. tfhe—Yes, I am deceived in her; I was misled by her protestations of friendship. lie—What has she done? She—Bought a cloak and hat just like mine!—Chicago Record. Unprofessional. . "The lawyers who had charge of that Richley estate matter seem to have grossly mismanaged the affair." "What have they done?" "They have allowed the, heirs to come to an amicable settlement."—Puck. Final Arrangements. Friend—Have .you signet; the contract? Actress—Yes. The manager agrees to allow the expense of two diamond robberies and one divorce.—Bay City Chat. No Clotlies-Ijlno Census. Husband — How many people are there in the next house back of us? Wife—I don't know; they have their washing done at a laundry. — Chicago Record. A Good Chance. Tobacco-Chewing Husband (after ascending the stairs)—I am all out of breath. Wife—Then kiss me, please.—N. Y. Weekly. A Delightful Dream. This world would be devoid of cares; A. resting place, where all is nice, Jf CI;E>I would but como up the stairs Ay, smoothly ns it does in price. —Washington Star. She Vindicated the Sex. A famous English lawyer once made the assertion in the presence of several ladies that no woman ever wrote a letter without «i postscript. A certain Lady G who was present resented the lawyer's statement, and added: "My next letter to you shall refute you." A week or two Inter' the lawyer received the letter, and a most entertaining one it M-as; but after her signature Lady G wrote: "P. S.—Who is right now, you or I?" —Tit-Bits. Advance of Science. Burgling Bill (in a husky whisper)— Here's de safe. Got de putty, an' tie dynamite, an' de jimmy all ready? Chris the Cracksman—Jimmy noth- in'! Git out o' de way. I'm goin' to shoot an X ray troo de combination.— Chicago Tribune. KIDNEY DISEASE and Liver Trouble Cured, says Francis Albert Clerk of the Phoenix Hotel, HAMPTON, IOWA. Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy of Eoudqiit, N. Y., has never once failed to cure disease where the directions with the medicine have been followed. Tho testimonials of thousands of the most prominent men and women of this country, have been published in the press from time to time, stating that Favorite Remedy had restored them to health and strength. Francis Albert, tho popular clerk of the Phoenix Hotel, at Hampton, Iowa, relates tho following: "I paid out over forty dollars to doctoi's when I was sick with a severe attack of kidney and liver disease,but they all failed to give me any relief, I then began to take DR. DAVID KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY of Rondout, N. Y., and it cured me. My mother was also suffering from a bad ulcer on limb, which was very troublesome for more than six years. She then began tho use of Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy of Rondout, N. Y.. and fter taking a'few bottles was cured." s Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy has affected many cures after physicians had given up hope. It restores the liver to a healthy condition, and cures the worst cases of constipation. It is a certain cure for all diseases peculiar to females, and affords great protection from attacks that originate in change of life. It cures scrofula, salt rheum, rheumatism, dyspepsia, all kidney, bladder and urinary diseases, grayel, diabetes and Bright's disease, In this last disease it has cured where all else failed. 81.00 a bottle. Sold by DR. L. A. SHEKTZ, Pharmacist, Algona, Iowa. —May. 'p'QFi Gecrgo Lodge, Lorenzen bl7k, |/fnV|pY Omaha Neb. writes on< IXiyilCI Feb.Sth 1896: "I Just. FQ want to inform you' Qwhat your Kidney-, kura has done for H 3. It has surely" .WORKED WONDERS ia »y 4 case, T have naa trouble witli my" .kidneys for years. Bad pains in^ r my back, irregular urine, swel»" ding of the limbs and abdomen, 'ancniad tried all the Kidney Medi-< .bines I had ever heard of ana sever-, r q,l pf the best physicians but all to" .no effect. The Kidney kura has clone, r ti}ie work and I anj a well man. If this" k ^iU be IsstrurnentaJ In aiding oth- r era you are at.j.ib'erty topubWsfcJt;," ' ura ^strengthens the Kidneys and cures. "all kidney diseases and enables 5 ktjiem to do their work properly^ '«Wft thus purifies the blood; Pure^ k blood means health and freedom, ntrpm pain, Kidnoykura does it. A^ ^dollar buys it from druggists or f rom., k !S A SPECIFIC) FOR RHETT•--•"=- AJSfB ALL KIDNEY -, T ._ JSt" Send for free book- has many valueable receipts, gives symptoms |5O and treatment DQSES^ of nearly all W. „,__.,_. Address (Western O ^^w 0 *" OMEN! Woman's modesty and ignorance of danger often cause her to endure pains and suffer torture rather than consult a physician about important subjects. Pains in the head, neck, back, hips, limbs and lower bowels at monthly intervals, indicate alarming derangements. is a harmless Bitter Wine without intoxicating qualities. Taken at the proper time it relieves pain, corrects derangements, quiets nervousness and cures Whites, Falling of the Womb and Suppressed or too Frequent Menses. Price $1. Vol.- Sale Wy Medicine Dealers. GREAT_SALE RAILROAD -IN— Southern Minnesota, In the Fertile Minnesota Valley. These rich prairie lands are dark loam soil and are very productive. This partof Minnesota is well settled and lias school houses and churches. These lands are located near THE IOWA COLONY, nearTauu- ton. Minn., a bright, new town and first- class locations for all kinds of business. Blue Joint hay grows in abundance on the upland prairie, making it a fine stock country. We are selling these choice prairie lands on very easy terms at prices ranging from 87.50 to S12.r>0 per acre. One- fifth cash and G per cent, interest, titles perfect and no payment the second year. Two years to make second payment and tho crops will pay for the land. "We rebate round trip faro to purchasers of 160 acres over the Northwestern Line. 50,000 Acres of Fins Selected Lands At $ 1 O to $ 1 3 Per Acre. 100 CHOICE IMPROVED FARMS for sale on easy terms at ?14 to 817 per acre within 3K to 5 miles of R. R. towns, also several section farms and 13 sections oJ wild land. We also have some finely improved farms near R. R. stations at from SlO to 818 per acre on easy terms. G. F. HOLLOWAY, Agt. BANCROFT, IOWA. Sold outright, M rent, to City, Villiiiro or Country. Adopted Necclud in every home, shop, store mid office. Greatest conven- ienca and bust seller on enrt.li. AK<""'« iu<i!to from S5 to 850 per Any, One in a reaidenoo mean? u mile to all tho noichbors. Fina inBtruments, no toys, works nnywher*), any (Hsumco. Complete, ready for usa when shipped. Can ha put up by any ono, nevor out of order, uo repairing, lastB n lite timn. Warranted. A monoy jnnKor. Write W. P. Harrison & Co.. Clerk 10. Columbus. 0. ARRIVAL ani* DEPARTURE of TRAINS CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE AND ST. PAUL, LOCAL UlAIN BAST. No. 2 passenger ..10:37 am No. 4 passenger G:33pm No. 70 freight carries passengers ... 8 :2() p m 94 freight carries passengers... 2 ;05 p m GOING WBBT. i passenger 8 :55 a m 3 pasAenger 4 :24 p m 05 frtve'ht carries passengers,... 8:20 p m 71 freight carries passengers... . 6 ;33 p in 93 freight carries presenters 12 :05 p m No. No. No. No. No. No. Chicago & Northwestern K'y. QOINO NORTH AND WEST. Passenger 2 :49 p m Mixed 7 :io am Mixed 10:47 p m Freight 11 ;35 pm QOINO SOUTH AND BAST. Passenger 8 :04 a m Mixed 1:12 p m Mixed 8;0«am Freight 7:10 am Passengers arrive in Chicago 7 a. m. and 8 :45 a. in. Arrive in Des Molnes 7 :55 and 12 :15 o m. Leave Chicago at o p. in. and 10 :30 p. in. Leave fles Mnines at 9 :30 a. in, and 4 :45 p. m. Scientific American CAVEATS* TRADE MARKS, DESIGN PATENTS, COPYRIGHTS, Oto, For Information and free Handbook write to MUNN & CO., 861 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. Oldest bureau lor scouring patents ia America. Every patent taken out by us la brought before the public by 9 notice given free o( charge la the facnfifi? year; 81.50slxmoh'ths. ._JJB/i-W* Hew yprfc C|ty. ' Sold ftf f, i, RAISE VEGETABLES TRYING TC Without high-grade seeds is like attempting to mow an acre of grass with a sickle. We want you to KWOW our high-grade TEH-TEW Seeds. nilR nCCBDi—y** r only aoc, (ten ww|l vrrCn; two-cent stamps) andsix names of yow friflftds who use seeds, etc., we wall onepkt.eftch,tulisl«e,of— BEANS, Bustless Was. BEET, Egyptian. CABBAGE, Balihead. SP9S:J5hwnpion. yy»«, VUWUVtUU. M.jmx)N, Perfection. LETTUCE. Teliow Seoded Butter. PEAS, Heroine. RADISH, chartter. SQUASH. Sibtey. TOMATO, HoyalEea. W. MELON, Sweetheart ONION, Barnard'* Yellow CBob Our iQi page illustrated catalogue, c much information about Se«a», V. "—^- s«d fQtls is FW|B«UQ all apj W. W. WHIP « CO. Pure Buck- Wheat Flour ***** and thrown in, 12-Ib, sacks, 3O cts. 24~Ib. sacks, 55 cts. -AT THE- Water + Mill, or our FLOUR STORE next door south of the REPUBLICAN Office. .JONES & STACY. Best Thing on Earth! AMERICAN CREAM HAND SEPERATOR For Farmer's Use. Write to the agent at Wesley and get particulars. G. S. McPHERSON, Agent, Justice Blanks! A FULL LINE at the—— Republican Office. Subpoena. Execution. Venire— Civil. Venire— Criminal. G-arnishee Notice. Warrant. Appeal. Bond. MittimUS — Imp. without fine. Se.curity to Keep the Peace' — Complaint Appeal Bond— Criminal. Warrant— Security to Keep Peace. °n Adjournment, Affidavit f or Search Warrant. ' Confession of Judgment. Notice by Publication. Writ of Attachment.,, Information. Transcript of Docket. Appeal Bond. Witnesses' Recognizance. Bail Bonds. Replevin Bonds. Bonds to Keep the Peace. Orders by Mail or Telephene Given Prompt Attention. WATEaDESrO PAY, Artesian well contractor. I have the only cable steam drilling machine owned in the county; sink wells for water supply for towns, cities and railroads. Special attention to farm well work. Estimates made. I employ only expert drillers. Address, A. F. DAII.EV, AI.GONA, IOWA, Dr. Kay's Lung Balm for coughs, colds, and throat disease $150,00 IS GOLD GIVEN AWAY For Selling ''Story of Spain and Cuba." Tho International News & Book Co., of Baltimore, Md., offer S150to anyone selling in three mojiths 175 copies of theirnew book, "Story of Spain and Cuba." Pre^ mirnns and liberal commission given for any Quantity sold, This is oueof tbogreat- est selling hooks out. Many agents make from $5 to §10 a day. A graphic account of the present war and the struggle for liberty is given, 100 beautiful Illustrations, 500 pages. Freight paid and credit given; 50c. outfit free if lOc. is sent for postage. Write them immediately. 28-31 ,Dr. Sawyer, dear sir : I can say with pleagr , Son} by FANK W,-D«?an5>r. *> , • ; '«$ ', LJttte, but Oh my ! They »re splefi'dldi *w/j,' Dr. Sawyer s Little Wiafi^wale $ ius Wei you ? wilt be perfectly satisfied- They onre lucUgea- tion. > Sola by'FaANi* W. Df NGLEV . If you are bilious, try Dr. Sawyer's lat Wide Awake Pills, you will nod them lo»t yu you want. Try a free sample, Tney dp/noi? 1 ' j Silpe. , ,'?.T!&y Sold by FJBANK W. -^v Dr, A. p. Sawyer : Pear gJr. Mw, Pan Induced me to try your Family Ow«i / greatly benefited by it and I recommend jyery lady tu poojf ; ft * . results. It cured me olthe rbuemat)am » rf "- You will have a II y«a wBl use Bold by ed, add sold yifur'f awify" Oju-e'wItJi " " nwoftt '
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month