The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 25, 1894 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 25, 1894
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KMOWLEBOS FOtt THE HOUSEWIFE. tttfeloi Ittfotnintlon About Ma*idfrin K th« | i««,tf»*l.6ld—ItecIN* ftftd Ihntf-tifctlotU ; to* tj*o la the Kitcuou—tuft t«uiu> How many bjys and ghlli on the have bad an old apron tifed ._ their waists and been told to 1 until the butter Will hold up- the dasher? Such instructions are fatal to good butter, says Ohio Homestead. In the first place tbe dash chum ii ten years behind the times und ought to be thrown out of «*ei"y farm, even if no more b itter is toadethan to supply the family table. Tke box or barrel churn is cheap and it is so much more convenient and t>o much'better, butter can be made with it that.there should be no hesitation in djStiai'diug the old dash churn in its favor. But no matter what kind of a churn is used, never churn butter Until the butter is gathered in chunks large enough to hold up the dubher. There aro several reasons why this should not be done. Oue of thtm is tnat the grain is debtroyed. Good butter has a fine, diotinct grain, and when broken shows a distinct fracture like cast- iron. If this grain is destroyed by over-churning or over-woiking, the •butter, becomes a greasy mixture, like lard, and iius a greasy taste! Again, it is necessary that the Imttermila: ba well washed out or the butter will become stiong and rancid in a bhort time. This cannot be done when the butter ibchurueti into lumps, so in the latter case the grain, flavor and keeping .quality 'are all injured, The chum bhouid atwaj s b'e htopped •when the butler is in the lorm of .small granules, ranging in size from a ffed ciovtr bted to a grain of vs heat; then the buitemiik cttn be well washed out and the gi ain will ie/un- inj-rtd if the working is properly duue. There is no reuson why the farmer should not rnai.rj just as fine Ibutter at) any one, proviuing he will take the trouble to du it right. Soiue Itcusons \\ hv. The London, Dairy bays: Why bhouid tho udde.r, etc., of the cow aiad the hands of the milker bo made as clean as possible before milking? To keep bacteria from getting into the milk. Why should the milk be removed from the b table as soon as possible after milking? To prevent absorption of any odgrs.uf the stable. Why should milk not be put at once, after milking, iuto closely covered cans? liduauae by so doing odors are retained in the milk. Why should milk that is to be set for tireaiu m covered cans or pub into cans for immediate ueiwery be iterated? To remove the animal and other odors lroiiitneiuii.lt. Why should milk be set as soon as possible? To s>top the action of bac leria. Why should the temperature of the milk be reduced as quickly us possible lor creaming? To prevent the formation of fibrin, and tiie growth of bacteria. Why should milk that is to be set tor cream be agitated no more than is before setting? Bccuu favur.3 the lurmatiou of fabrin. Way should milk pails, pans, cans, churns and every utensil used in the dairy be kept most can-fully clean? Solely to keep out bacteria. Why is cream ripened before churn ing? To deVelup lUvor and render churning easier. Why biiould.the ripening process of creum not, oe allowed to continue too long? To prevent the development of bacteria ili.it produce olt'cnsive products, buck as bitterness, and destroy aroma. • Why should a thermometer bo used at every step pf the procesi of msiking butter? To be sure that the temperature is the one desired in eueh stage or division of the work. Why does cooling the milk prevent or retard souring? It retards growth in bacteria. Why do milk and cream sour less rapidly in winter than in tuuimer? There are fewer bacteria, in the air and the temperature is lower. Why does the ripening of cream wake it churn more easily? The al- buminous matter of cream is rendered less tenacious. Why does milk become sour? Bacteria changes sugar into lactic acid, Why should the room in which milk ia set be made perfect in its sanitary conditions, tuch as good ventilation, cleanliness of floors, walls, etc,, freedom of bad odors, etc. ? To keep out undesirable bacteria and keep products free from bad odors, Why is butter worked? To lessen the percentage of water and casein. Why does the percentase of casein in butter, in j are it? It affords nourish* jnent to bacteria, which causes batter trih time itt LettdBin, itte«teffifti W of the jnstlfiabiiit^ Qt Weal" ing birds' feathers in the trimming of feminine neadgoar. ft seems that ift the prihcSss of WilieS* fttttwmft dtttfit there Wfer% & numbef df' hats addtnid with choicest specimens of plumage. This raked the usual criticism ffOta the friends Of the birds, and retort was made that the feathefs were only sued tis are obtained from birds and poultry used for human food. We ACJWtfeVEMEMfg JCAb SClferJGE f^AR MA01C OP THE tMi The a good deal like other women, perhaps oveti greater Obligation hand' tottiely to bedeck her person. If a few feathered songsters and beauties have to be slaughtered to this end it only goes to show with special em- phtibis that the sex is still under the bway o! savage instiflcts. The tendency to deck one's self with feathers, with bits of shiny metal and glittering minerals, is a survival of our savage origin, and its continuance among women vvAl hold until a greater degree of civilization and a broader mentality imbues the sex.—Life. KEEP PLANTS HEALTHY. — Remember always that plants do not succumb to diteabe until they have in some way become Weakern d, so when they present a sickly appearance seek for the causes of Weakness, lemove them, if possible, and then. apply preventive or curative treatment according to the nature of the case. Prevention is the best and cheapest remedy. Pay at- tent'on to the general health of your plants, see that they are not overcrowded, that they have a suitable soil, neither too'wet nor too dry, and one containing the food elements necessary, for their best development' See also that their vitality isnotsapped by the ravage! of insects and fungi which always cause the most injury, to the weakest plants.—Oregon Experiment Stati m. Swiss CIIEKSK.--Switzerland send- to A merica large quantities of a popular and delicious cured hard cheese commonly called ' Sweitzer" or "Swiss," but more properly "Emmenthal," though the same name is aho applied to "Gruyere." It is a full cream cheese - and frequently of enormous size, some reaching 120 poun.ds in weight. The incut striking peculiarity in the process of manufacture is the unusual heat employed pr or to adding the rennet and during the last draining of the whey. Also the delay in adding salt until after pressing, _ ' .3BBNBFJOT4I. EFPBQTS OF A MIT.K DIET. w^pcprding to observations oowimmU «»$e4 by M. Gilbert to the French Bio- i a wiik diet occaaione » \n the. in The Wjtryag <*>W« JWWMH* »V*'? ) W»<$.* I( '! * od - .»«j^ .<. i n 'gugpgted, supply an tfcpgopd effects pfmHj? ',-, & gastritis and uremia, the milk leg ft§ &R ap.tieepti", and relieving the " ' " of siderable ac d, which gives it that rich flavor so enjoyed by connoisseurs. The production of "Gruyere'' is by no means confined to Switzerland, the neighboring territory of France, Germany and Italy, and even Belgium supplying large quantities.— Ex. DPiiUNiNO HOSES.—The Object of pruning roses is to keep up a supply of new wood, since the flowers are borne only on the wood of the current season's growth. Moss roses, therefore, in common with all other kinds, need pruning. How much is best to prune any particular kind of ro&es, or even any particular plants, depends to some extent on the btrength of the plants. As a rule, weak plants or weak growing varieties need more severe pruning than strong ones. Again, if one wishes large specimens of roses, he will prune more severely than if he desires a large number at. the expense of size of the indvidual blooma FUEXCH COFFKK.—Three pints of water to one cupful of ground coffee. Put coffee in bowl; pour over it about half a pint of cold water and let it stand for fifteen minutes; bring remaining water to a boil. Take coffee in bowl, strain through fine sieve, then take French coffee pot, put coffee grounds in strainer at top of French put, leaving water in bowl. Then take boiling wat er and pour over coffee very slowly. Then -set coffee pot on stove five minutes; muse not boil. Take off and pour in cold water from bowl that coffee was tlrs,t soaked in to settle. Serve in another pot, The French, who have the reputation of making the best coffee, use thred parts Java, one part Mocha. A KAT.SOSIINE RECIPE. — For plain white, use 20 Ibs whiting and 1 oz of glue. Dissolve the glue by boiling it in 3 pt of water. The whiting should aleo be dissolved in hot water until of the consistency of thick batter, then add the glue with one teaeupful soft soap. Dissolve a piece of alum the size of a hen's egg, add and mix the Wbole thoroughly and when cool it is ready to apply. If it becomes too thick to apply easily add more water. If a blue tint is desired add 5c worth of Prussian blue and for lavender a little-Vrenetian-fpf—This }s sufficient for four ceilings JO feet square. WHAT A DIET op POTATOES WILL RE- suj/r IK.—The city of Glasgow, in tacotland, has a multitude of bowlegged and knock-kneed children, made such by an almost exclusive diet of potatoes, they not getting bread, whiQh contains the elements which stiffen and strengthen the bones; and the same lack occasionally produces the painful specimens of rickety hunchbacks to be found in American tenements.*-4we»'iean Cultivator. BEFORE placing, the fowls in the runs it would be well to epade up the ground and mix the soil with sand, gravel, chalk and lime. | C«owpJNa QO the rpo^t pauses, rest- lessness'to your flock. It is better to have too much than too the roosts. TSJS email I»ree4a sueb «f tbe horns, early. JP48T A»» ithjs $ fast ! of the "Of spupse|t fa", *rt Pttflftrttt, Me.-^rt!- fefc*'* a CHt>pl6--to-<Jity ft Wellftftd Hearty Man, (Pivfo ike JTmiM.'t Guy fimft.) people of Rich titfll, Mo., attd i hate fetfently been startled settling miracle of healing* Foi- one of the best known mea in Sates and Verfloh counties has been Mfttk M. Woodsofa. now pastfliastei" at Panama, and brother of ex-State In* spectot of Mines C. C. Woodson, of this city, The people of ttich Hill, where he formerly resided, and of his present home, remember well tho beat for m, inisshapen almost from the semblance of man, which has painfully bowed its head half to earth and labored Snaillike across the walks season after season; and when one day last, month it straightened to its full height, threw away the heavy butt of cane whica for years had been its only support from total helplessness, and walked erect, firmly, unhesitatingly about the two cities, people looked and wondered. The story .of the remarkable case has become the marvel of the two counties. Exactly as ; Mr. Woodson told it to a Times reporter, it is here published: "For ten years I have suffered the torments of the damned and have been a useless invalid; to-day I am a well and hearty man, v freofrom almost every tou eh of pain. I d on't think man ever suffered more acute and constant agony than 1 have Since.1884.' The rheumatism started then in my right knee, and after weeks of suffering 1 in bed 1 was at last relieved sufficiently to arise, but it was only to get about on crutches for five years, the ailment' having settled in the joint. Despite constant treatment of the most eminent physicians the rheumatism grew worse, and for the last four years I have been compelled to go about bent half toward the ground. In the winter of 1800-01, after the rheumatism had' settled into its most chronic form, I -w ent to Kansas City upon advice of my brother, and for-six^weeks I.was treated^ in one, o£ the largest; arid.best known dispensaries' of that city, but without the slaghtiest improvement. Before 1 came homo I secured a strong galvanic battery; this I used for months with the same result. In Aiigust, 1802, I went to St. Louis, and there conferred with the widely, known Dr. Mudd of hospital practice fame, and Dr. Kale of the city hospital. None of them would take my case with any hope of affording me more tt au temporary relief,,,and so I came home, weak, doubled with pain, helpless and despondent. "About this time my attention was, called to the accpunt of a remarkable cure by Dr. Williams'* Pink Pilla for Pale People of ..Idcomdtor ataxiai' rheumatism-and paralysis. 'I ordered som'e of the pills as an experiment. When I began to take them, the rheumatism had developed into a phase of paralysis; my leg .from my thigh down was'cold all the time and could not be kept, warm. In a short time the pills were gone and so was the cane. I was able to attend to the duties of my office, to get about as a well and strong man. I was free from pain and I conld onjoy a sound And restful night's sleep, something I had not known for ten years. To-day am practically, and, I firmly believe, permanently cured of my terrible and agonizing ailment. No magician of the Far East ever wrought the miracle with his wand that Dr. Williams'Pink" Pills did for me," To verify the story beyond all question of doubt Mr. Woodson made the following affidavit: STATE OF MISSOURI, tofisfti fi? * ttee OUEI, ) COUSTY OF BATES, f fi I, M. M, Woodson, being duly sworn nn my oath state that the following 1 statements' are true and correct as I verily believe. • M. M. WOODSON. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 3d day of March, 1804. JOHN D. MOORE, Notary Public. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Palo People are manufactured by the Dr. Williams Medicine Company, Sehouec- tady, N, Y,, and are sold only 'in boxes bearing the firm's trade mark. '• and wrapper, at 50 cents a box or six boxes for §3, 50. Bear in mind that Dr, Williams' Pink Pills are never sold in bulk or by the dozen or hundred, and any dealer who offers substitutes in this form is trying to .defraud you and should be avoided. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills may bo had of all druggists ov direct by mail from Dr. Williams' 1 Medicine Co. •> It Was Guidon Hair, "Fair, fair, with golden hair," Ke took the second seat from tho head of the table in a sort of trance, "Fair, fair, with golden hair." The words of the sung rang in his ears. His thoughts were fur away. Men spoke to him, but he heard them not. Women told him it was a beautiful day, but the information fell upon deaf ears. "Fnir, fair, with golden hair." They brought him his food. He started violently and looked, furtively about him. "Fare, fare, with golden hair." Yes, there it was, two strands of it, in the Irish stew,—Detroit Tribune. j)Ii»rml< us. In the <,ime of William the Third, Mr. Tredennam, a poet, was taken before the earl of Nottingham on suspicion of. buvifi" 1 treasonable papers. "I am only * poet," protested the poor man, "ami these pages «,ra only ray roughly elsetohecl play," The earl, however carefully looked over the papery i» question, before liberating th,e poet,, .Finally sheet? to the 'I hqve beard your jnent," sa}3 t)ie earl, gravely, read you? play, As f the least traces o) a tlje one QP tliQ Other, y«u not dcad8mi8 a t>f fwtfthi*! . sttowlfig jus't what cotild be need npUsbSJ iff r8» placing a ftoftlbtt of the skeleton by tteani of aseptic artificial piece'* , The stli-geofts htive pfoved that artificial pieces mado of vulcaftite of metals that 00 hot oxidise cab brt buried )n the tissues and left there frith ittimuity. Dr. Michaels performed the open* atloti. The patient had hud tibw- culusis of the huraenia aud shoulder jomt, complicated with suppuration and flstul-b. Aii operation win imperative, hut the 1-6 uuvai of the dis* eased tissues would have left such A hole that the wound would never have healei, imd the functions of the Utah would have been lost if un Artificial joint had not been Interposed between the lower fragment of the humerus and the scapula. Dr. Michaels apparatus to supply 'thevddficitfnt bone is -described lit 1 the Chicago; limes as follows: It is composed of three parts — first, a straight rod, eight centlfuflters long, destined to repiacj the . piece of humerus removed; second, another straight pioco, representing the' neck of the same bono; third, an -irregular sphere for the h.nJ; the whole fourteen centimeters in length and mtulo of Vulcanite. \Ve ha/o'hot space to describe it in detail, but can, only say that the three pieces Were fastened 4 a such, a way tw to admit of all the moVetiieritd Of ; rotation and circumduction of a natural joint Jt Is a, mechanical ch6f d'h. uvre. 3 1 was not chough, however, to make it; it had also to be put In place. By means of fittiugo of platinum adapted to tho upper and lower eads of the apparatus M. Michaels was able to fasten the lower part to the humorous by moans of screws going through the bone. The head ho fastened to the glenoil sur/aoe by driving a platinum wire into the neck of the shoulder blade to a depth of three centimeters, ana by passing two other loops of wire over the ; top 'of the -bone, the wires ibeing ua'turiilly tightl / faatene I'to the at'- ; tiuoiul hotu without hampering its movements in anv way. in order to facilitate the grafting of the perios- teum 'and muscles on to the artificial humerus. M. Michaels ha I adapted to it little ridges perforated with holes for catgut sutures. In tho same way to fasten the capsular lis;- amont he had provided two platinum. rings to keep it in its normal position, The apparatus once adapted the wound ( \v,a.-i ;closed:i with , the ordinary precautions. The operation was ,p,e.i'fpr:hi)3,d a year ago and the patient's condition has since improved in every way: in fact, his health would be perfect hut for some small abscesses that have had to be opened on lour occasions. ThomuH n Bocknt's Chasuble. Tho chasuble of Thomas a Beckoli was nearly the cause of a duel in Franco recently. Tho circumstances surrounding the affuir are curious enough in themselves. The martyred archbishop is particularly revered as a saint at Sens, his chasuble being kept as a relio in the cathedral. (,no of the cathedral priests cut off a fragment to send to a neighboring shrine, and this desecration brought down tremendous abuse on the priest from the anti Semitic paper, Libre Parole. The insulted priest's brother, an officer in the army, rushed off to challenge the writer? and it was onlv by friendly mediation that a serious duel was prevented. Marrlago Deoreasln? In The marriage rate in Eno-land and Wales during'the last quarter of last year was lower than an/ previous like period There were 121,81 i marriages, which wns in the annual proportion of 10.3 persons .per J.OJO of population. The moan rate for the corresponding quarter la the preceding ten yearn was I/.8, Jt is also noted that the average of the last ten years is far below that of any preceding decennium. She Hciiril Its Throb. "Harold," she murmured, as her head pressed against his stalwart bosom, "Harold, do I not hear the beating of your fond hea.t?" "Not exactly," said Harold, blushing slightly, -I", d.dn't mean to tell you, but you BGO I'm temporarily obliged to carry one of those $8 watches. "—Chicago Eeaord. Gels the CUnu •«. The other day a young man gave a reasoa for not dancing,' the spirit of which might be made to apply to a, good .many failures in life, "I should like to dance." he said, ••and I should <3a:ioe, only the music puts me out and the girl gets in my way."—Tit'Bits. Retired From Service, Five wa,r ehjps were sold out o{ the service by Ihe British admiralty recently, being unfit for further em- plpyment. One 'was a wooden bat' tie ship, built sixty years ago. Three of the othera were also wooden ships, |od one. \yas an Jrpn trppp * • Anglo-Saxon word bop signifies. $ beech tree. Before paper came jntp general uae the wofld of this tree, being elope-gralnec}, \v#g used to write upon. and from this fact oowes the word book. '#the Best to Are made with' ROYAL bread, biscuit, cake, foils, muffins, efti§tSi -aBd^ftJjl* Ji fidus pastries r'equifiHg a leavefiffig &r ! " Risen with ROYAL BAKiNGl things arc superfatively light, sweet, and \vhbiesdhic. , * " ' : '",,''• 5 ROYAL BAKING P6WDE1* Is the greatest' 6?,' j| time and labor savew to the pastry esok,, Beslde^it -/jff ceondmi^es flour, butter and eggs, and, best of* alf, makes , ^ the food more digestible and healthful '' . ' , ' ',(- > '" T "Q BLUEFIELDS. About H line*. Thnfc li'us At- tnitctod Mo«h Attention. the capital and only port of the Moaquito reservation. gets its name from a famous old pirate of tho past, called Bleevelt, tho remains qf Whoso stronghold — in an Advanced state of decay— are still seen on a high promontory at the entrance of the harbor known as the • -i.lu tf;" The' town pt'Opor lies' rfbou t" fitx mile* from tho BOtf. and 'iay^iohed- ,.by crossing a large lagoon of BUch shallowness that only r,f tor liiuch • tugging, pushing and pulling in small boats of the lightest draft is the passenger landed at tlw government wharf. Seen from the lagoon, tho town presents a pleasant picture, says the Popular Science Monthly. Seated upon comparatively high ground, the luoiojg green of the luxuriant vegetation in \7hloh it is iramed luns quite down to.- the water's oJge, while here and there c. statoly palm or cocounut tree, its .leaves- nodding lazily in : tho- almost-. ,imp,ej;ce tible bre^ise,' gives -the landscape that ' calm, dreamy look so characteristic of tropical life. There is but one street in town (King street) leading up from the wharf. On this street aro its few stores and trade shops. Tho rest of the settlement— covering an area of two square miles — is scattered about, wheroaopver the householder willed it, without plan or reference to streets and lanos. At the time of my visit the town contained .three horses and two carts or wagi ns,, so it is evident that streets would be of less use for traffic bhan , for the . sake of symmetry, and Sambo ideas of symmetry is an unknown quantity. •The houses of Bluefield.j, with the; exception of a fow native "shacks, 1 * are built of lumber brought from the United States, and are similar in stylo of architecture to those found in small American villages. All buildings are erected on posts, and raised two or three feet aboyo the ground, to avoid the wet an J mud of the rainy season. The population, numbering about ],60J id composed principally of tho descendants of Jamaica negroes, with a sprinkling of cross-breed Indians, Spaniards and negroes; those are known as "Sum- bos." . . Sure to Move Them. Traveler — ''Deadlock in your etate legislature, eh?" Native— '-Yes." '•Why don't yon brook it?'! "Wish wecould," "Nothing is easier. " "Row?" ' "Introduce a Dill to rnise Balarles." TIio FKIUOUB Flntlinail Valloy, ' Investors and Home seelcora should invos- tigatQ the chances for making Homes and money in Western Montanu, witli its fertile funning lands, sum>uuclecl and iulerlacetl witli flue forests, large rivers anil lakes, and mines of pveclous metals, iron and coal, Splendid climate und scenery. No blizzards and cyclones. Kalispell is county seat and headrjuartcvs of Great Noi'tliern Uaihvay; lias a,aui) people, Wat&tvvorks, Electric Lights, Mills, etc. .For printed matter and information address, O, i<l. CONUAD, Kulis- pqll, Mont. ' Compressed nlr is to displace electricity and steam at Albany, When Traveling, Whother on pleasure bent or b tsinesa, take on every trip a liottlo of Syrun oE Figs, as it acts most pleasantly und effectually on tho kidneys^yver and ; bowels, preventing fevers, headaches and other forms of sickness. For sale in 5Uu. and-Sl bottles by all lending druggists. Manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, When I get a little money I buy books ; If any is kit, I buy food and clotnos.— Erasmus. . _ H and H. Will o'eim Silks, VVoolea Qoofla. Ribbons, Curtains ami Curpets. Unequului) lor denning Uouuo, klll- lii({inoth» und ieoov«tln«greiu8 »pot*. i'rlpe 16o, 2 uiikos tw 25c, fur sale ovwywijef?. Address H. & U., Dos Molnes, lowu. "It is business" covers n mnltltwde of sins, Batan likes to hoar It. . {fall's Catarrji Cure Is a constitutional cure, Price, 7§o, The true hero la tbo one who baa toe courage to do right, ***** Two to <Jha She bid. x Tha blithe girl laughed. "Yes" she prattled, "I niet him OB street." Tho languid facing sighed. ••Did you eaten his eye?'* she flsketL. "I'll—" The lough had died upon her lips. Hastening from the room she closely uinined tbe prongs of her parasol. Just the Thing. Mother—"What aro all these trinkets for?" , ,. bog at tlio church fair." . • ., •*, • -Mercy t 'I lioro is not 6ne thing thai human being could want " ' '>,''$* "Yea; isn't It fortunate? EverylL who draws a prize will put it back- in >• bag." . An Artist In His Line.'' Applicant—"You are advertising ; retoucher, I see.' 1 ' Pbotofp-nphtr—"Are you good ' nt touching (" ; Applicant— ''Good at itl Why, sir,; retouch a woman's picture so nrtlstio«Hyi;!s that her own husband will fall in love < "" " her." 1 'r " ;«& HiKh living must inevitably take a t. odieul close of hard times' blue pills. ;, Too much turicey to-day may result in.'i dinner,oC.l'eatperx to-morrow, • • , , ^ Society tolerates a hideous soul soooe than a humped back. '','*•.« It Ls easier to make new opportunities ,-'' than to find lost ones. „ of people who vlflit tho InvaWWV< •^ZS. ->f Hotel und Surgriual Institute, at Bot*^ ^2»' - " falo, N. Y., ni-o ninny who are ant.'! ^ v r there, by tlioao who hnvo uli'oady, frottt,' personal cxpoi-lonce, loarnod of tho great •, v }• 4w Triumph In Conservative Surgerr^c achieved by tho Surgeons of that fatnud insa* t\itlon. Little heroic, or cutting surgery,,is .: founil naeeeaary. , For Instance, ' ' , (J> f t ' TIIMRRm Ovarian, Fibroid .(Uterine) ana, lumuiits nianv others, are removea br Electrolysis nud.oilier conservative means ana , thereby tbo perils of cutting operations avoided. ' '~~* however large, Fistula nndothcrdisoiiscBof tha. Books are light houses erected in the great sea of tfme.—^/ y. •without natn. Truss"s can bo thrown awayl;, OTnMC In tho Bladder, no matter uoir ' «i VIIIM inrgo. Is crushed, pulverized, waali- i ed out and saloly removed without euttlnu. , , . ^TRIPTllRl-*5 p f Urinary Fiissago ate tA—i!.? ui tiiug UBIL.O ao removed without cuv-i4'i tlner in hundreds of cases. " •>/> Fin- Pamphlets, numerous roforences and nlM «/; particulars, send ton cents (in stamps) tt>i ,•'.',< world's Dispensary Medical Association, KHxf ••'< Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. >.' lown, TOXIIB nnO Nebruuhu InufJsl 1 ' ! " Mercliiiud'ai, Ktoclcu, etc., lonjtht iimlBol.l. Uurked'Ulalso, DMBoluin, la. Wood wntp.r tnnka of nil Wilto lor piljos. stuilnas ypi nools. Geo.A.Uufter UosMolunsJ 1UCYUI.I3S AND KUl'AIKS-Wo have one, of tho I cst cqnli>i od lopair plants in tUu west, yomj work (-olloltod. \Vo always havo bnrpalna in neirnatf (ooond bund nmuliinou. Bond lor eat. Mrntlou Vhluiu). M'liu Lutliroii-Uliodrs Co., Uoo "" ' 'V- IUISINK8S. S«|or<4f ! K% luind, Toloffr'J'liy. New. ,v 4| ' catalogue ,t rco. Xbwn Hunl^. t" r 4-1 iiegj ('.ollo.jti, Dos Aloifie Jii. A. O, ,K'iu\ii))?o,"l're IS THE BEST. , NO SQUEAKING 4>5. CORDOVAN.. FRENCH&ENAMeiiEOCALF, T BROCKTON, Yon cnn save money by wojiri..* W, L, Donslas 83-OO Shoo, DecaitBp, wo ore the largest jnamtfdcturew thlffgradoofehoeg to tho world, onUalW'ttntoe ifr value by stamping tbe name AQd prlqe o^'^ bottom, wliloli project you asaln&t btsar tlie niiadloman'a pronts, Oup sUqe» cco^. ^, r , work iq style, easy Jilting end wearing qu»lU WehnvatUem sold .ovorywhoro atlawcr ptlce» .the value given than any other inoK 0 - Tal;o CQJI McELRBES* WINE OF

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