The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 24, 1894 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 24, 1894
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OOEOBHH 8M, JPOULllRt, CHAfTfeHS OUR RURAL READERS. FOR Ut*» Bneeegsrnl JFarmert Operate This Jit of the Homestead—Hint* to the Gate of lite Stock fcnd Conformation bf Cotv*. r v. A prominent dairy authority claims that the English. Idea of a dairy cow is based on the outline of the Short- aorta, and hence is more or less of a '«€>« form. Answering this a corre* *pondent Writes as follows to the Live Stock Journal! There, is an increasingly common "Mief. that an Ideal dairy cow ought -to be. what may be termed, wedge , Wide behind and narrow for- This, of course, means narrow and narrow chests means weak '•HI tie. Granted, for the sake of argument. that such is the proper conformation of the ideal dairy cow, It •may be well to consider what this leads to. We all know the story of •the er.ding of the experiment to get a 3)orse to live on nothing. How well it ^succeeded up to a certain point, and would have been entirely successful "had the horse lived; but.as luck would .have it, the horse died when only one «traw fctood in the Way of complete ^access of the experiment. If we .are to breed cattle to be useful, we must breed them with strong constitutions, *.nd, after all, it is not yet satisfactorily settled that we must breed •cattle with narrow chests if %ve are to have high class milking sorts. How •does the matter stand, at present? We have the Channel Island cattle; essentially milk breeds, and we have the -Ayrshires and Kerries. With regard to the Channel Island cattle, we have in them cattle whose milking qualifi- • -catipus.have .been .most carefully attended to by generations of breeders. These breeders, with their circumscribed boundaries, but favorable climatic situations, have produced a class of small cows that give milk of greater .richness than that of any other breed. In the Ayrshires and Kerries wo have «mall sized cattle, small food consum- again in ealf they iniy and fnany dov go of quickiy. , And, Again, although giving & great quantity of milk, the quality may be so poor that, for all other purposes except milk selling, they are less thrifty than many of their neighbors, with a lighter milk record. Dairy Farming. Ai a Canadian convention, Walter Carlan said: The fact of "dairy farming" beihg more profitable than "grain farming" is pretty well recognized in all parts of Ontario. For fear of there being any misconception as to the meaning of dairy farming, 1 would give this definition. Dairy farming consists of having the dairy the principal feature of the farm, and making all other branches adjuncts to this; or, you may consider it as special farming if you iso desire. As all prospects of selling grain at a remunerative price at present have vanished, the farmer must, of necessity, direct his attention into some other channel, and dairying appears to be the branch that is most consistent with our circumstances in this particular locality. The demand of, consumers throughout the world to«tlay. is for concentrated value and quality, and to meet this growing demand we must exert our energies in the line of manufacturing instead of selling the raw material, as has been done in the past, much to the detriment of the fertility of our farms. One of the great secrets of success in farming is selling articles that do not tend to impoverish the land. We find that the farmer, in selling at average market rates, disposes of the following: In 200 bushels of wheat he sells 818 worth of manurail constituents; in $200 worth of hay he sells $49 worth of manurial constituents; in $200 worth of cheese he sells 818 worth of manurial constituents; in $200 worth of beef he sells $17 a horse at maturity, he sells $7.08 worth of manurial constituents; in 8200 worth of-buttor he sells only 25 cents worth of constituents. ' The foregoing shows that out of all the products sold off the farm, butter is the most economical article. The farmer who sells all the grain off the farm, is selling his farm, not inch by inch, but acre by acre; yes, selling his farm and selling himself. You no gun to moult; ndt a few feather can be seoh upon .them by the end, of October. There is such a large mar- giU between the two periods. This is where eggs can be produced from one pen of old birds all through the autumn. Even those hens which have Already'shed their feathers will often lay as many eggs between the 1st of October and Christmas as March hatched pullets; then there are many hens which will lay right through October and November, in a few eases 1 have known hens to lay right Up to the spring, and moult iii February and March. Such cases are, of course, exceptions. If all hens moulted at a certain month in the year, we should not expect eggs from ordinary birds; but as they moult one or two at a time they will lay with proper treatment At the present day there are hundreds of poultry keepers who do not keep more than twenty fowls, and are never without eggs two days together in the whole year; yet farmers and others who go in the same way as they used to fifteen or twenty years ago do not get a score of eggs for eggs for six weeks 1 or two months-very often at the end of autumn and beginning 01 winter, simply because they dc not treat the birds properly. Years ago we should have been surprised if we got many eggs at this time of the year, but we begin to wonder if we don't get them how it is, particularly if our neighbors are getting a good supply and we are without. Many people think it is unnatural for fowls to lay during the winter, as they do not in their natural state. No, quite true; but it must be remembered fowls are domesticated, and they are not only kept as a hobby, but for domestic and useful purposes—viz., supplying the demand for human food, so that they have to be treated accordingly. Those who really go in for producing eggs during the autumn or winter usually give their birds hot food in the morning, with a tonic to assist them through the moult; a little boiled linseed mixed in the soft food, too, is a great help to them. Cttttffl DIPHTHERIA, I KOOtt'g OttfiA* DISCOVERY »y us* cvtttis ? Mi* Sfrfltcm of ttonttttettt, ft ttt Claimed, Ab«6lfite Protection Attaint* Diphtheria Cnn fie Glvert nnd In ltd Bnrly 8tnn« the Urtml it*clt can Be Cared* One day last week a dozen or more newspaper reporters gathered lit the laboratory of the board of health, according to the New York Slth. It is an interesting place, tt Is there that the existence of germ diseases is determined. The reporters witnessed experiments nnd heard a few brisk, clonr explanations on a subject of vital interest. It cancel-nod an Investigation that had been going on for a year and has reached results which should be greeted STRINGY MILK,—When a cow is nearing the time of calving, the milk undergoes a change, and she should be dried. It is not advisable to milk any •era and yet, comparatively speaking, great milkers. While both the Ayr- shires and the Kerries are expected to live on harder fare, and ar.e subject to greater climatic hardships than the •Channel Islanders, the experts in dairy cattle judging are, and have been, insisting upon having the Ayrshires and Kerry cattle with the same narrow chest development as is found in the Jersey. All practical cattle breeders know.where this must end. Sorry tales are already told of the constitutional weakness of one of the bree ds, and it is only a matter of time, and that a Tery little time, when the effects of such a system of breeding will show themselves. Is it necessary to have narrow chests in dairy cattle? How does the matter stand with Shorthorn •cattle—cattle that, after all that is said or can be for other breeds, are the dairy cattle of England? Every one who has had experience of a stock of dairy Shorthorns can look back upon many a wide-chested, deep-milking cow,. They can quote many a cow as giving from four to five gallons of milk a clay, milking steadily month after month for five or six months, and gradually settling down till she was dried off after being in milk ten months. They can tell of a, lean cow after ten months' milking and & cow full of flesh and substance at next calving time, so full of flesh as to be mistaken by many for one of the beef- bred sort. Such is no fancy picture; it is one that tens of thousands of dairy men and farmers could, and doubtless would, willingly attest. And, with regard to Shorthorns as dairy cattle, it can be confidently asserted that, as they at present exist, they are phenomenally better than could have been expected of them considering that they have been bred in such a haphazard w&y, so f e,v as their ca,pa-Utilities are concerned. We may all look forward to a systematic and carefully worked out management in dairy cattle breeding in future. We have jjnproved applujnxsos by'whieb, with •the least possible trouble, not only the quantity of milk a cow may givQ can be determined, huta definite esti- iQgte Of the quality of such milk can be &$ once obtained. The tendency Jb,as been to over value a class of cows tb»,t, afccalviwg, or soon after, have »n extraordinary bag development, Mflnen ia every day experience these "big bagged cows may, and often do, fell short to two very important pgiuts. They njtay give « great quftft- tltv of milk for *...*. .«-*«- WYf ¥t «»*** t¥* A COW OF THE FLAMANDE BREED.— FARMERS doubt have heard of people being REVIEW. "sold." When you have sold your grain you have sold yourself, and you have been badly sold, too. Is there any known or unknown method by which the farmer can take from the field a portion of it and leave fruitful as before? Can he the mineral constituents the soil and transpose and trust that some it as take out of them, miracle of nature will replace them? Here is where science plays no unimportant part. We, as agriculturists, need more knowledge, more vigilance, than any other class of people. In order to be successful in any branch of agriculture, you must have decision of purpose. Good results are obtained only by hard work, close observation and persistent application. The farmer must understand the machinery, as it were, whereby he converts the raw material into finished goods. There is a somewhat true saying that everything that is sold off the farm should be able to walk off itself; but there are exceptions to all rules, as I believe cheese is not of the best .quality when it is capable of walking off itself. We should endeavor to supply materla/l of a high value according to its weigh*, For instance: You might sell a ton of hay for $8, while a ton of cheese would probably bring $100; but the cost of transportation of the cheese would be about one-twentieth of the cost of the hay according to its value, Moulting, When hens shed their feathers whilst the nights »re warm it is much easier for them. Years ago, says Wm, Cook, in London Poultry, poultry keepers seldom took any notice of hens during the moult unless it was real fanciers. They merely said, "Well, it is moulting time, and we can not expect any eggs!" Hens c&n not be expected to lay during the moult, yet many of them do- In gome eases, it seems to be the birds' very nature to lay all the time they are shedding their feathers. NPW a person WOQ possesses twenty or less fowls will find some will eotninence shedding their feath- ere early, even in August, and I have known fowls clew through the moult by the end of July, but of cowrse that is unusually early. During the flrst and second weeks in September it is not an unfrequont thing 1 to see a few hens r|ght through the mp.ulfr-r-th»t is, they kave their new pluwjftge, ft»4 tes wfeicfe have cow within six weeks of calving, the milk organs needing this time at least to prepare for the birth of a calf. If the cow is not near the time of calving, the fibrous milk indicates an inflamed condition of .the udder, which is commonly called garget The treatment for this is hot fomentations of the udder, with gentle kneading to soften the hard portions, and, after ten minutes of this, the udder is dried and well rubbed with camphorated soap liniment, No iodine in any form is to be used in such cases. A pound of epsom salts should be given in some warm oat meal gruel. . If there is difficulty in drawing off the milk on account of its thickness, inject some solution of carbonate of soda with a syringe, and in a few minutes milk it out, it will then have dissolved the fibrous matter, which is to be got rid Onlonien of Diphilicrln Uncllll. with grateful an tisfaction by the people of New York. The inenniug of it all was bost expressed by Dr. Cyrus Edson when he snid: Let me sny, In conclusion, that if AVO wore furnished with such means ns we want aud for which we shall ask, we could save l.aoo lives before the end of another yenr. These figures show tho mortality each yenr from diphtheria, a disease so quick In its course and so rapid In its spraad and so fatal In its results that it Is feared by all physicians. It is most dangerous in cities, because it is apt to spread in the congested regions where people swarm In tuiiHnuut'koUBus like ants in a hill. The New York board of health was the first under any government to conduct a systematic examination of ruses of suspected diphtheria. Sln.ie it was started inon have been seut liuro from Die principal cities to study the system, and many inquiries have been received from European capitals. More than 10,000 outlitft for the culture of bacilli of diphtheria have been neat to cities outside of New York, and It Is tow certain that the system as founded here will bu adopted in all cenetera of population where the boards of health have the energy and ability to keep pace with progress in medical science. But all the work done so far by the health department is only preliminary to the establishment of a plant that will.lesson tho mortality in Now York gic-.atly. Tho autl-toxlne treatment for" diphtheria is carried on in tho Koch institute for infectious diseases at Berlin, will, If money needed is appropriated, become a permanent -feature of the health department. Tho tremendous importance of this treatment mny bo judged when it Is said that, according to experts, it not only nll'orrls protection to people who have been exposed to diphtheria, but it is also a certain cure for tlio disease in the early stages. It was to study this euro that ilio health department sent Dr. Herman M, Biggs, chief inspector of tho bureau of bacteriology and 'disinfection, to Berlin. Dr. Etlson gave ail account of fected", If Ifie,syjnptoms.hare not yet appeared, and HlSo to cMf6 nearly 100 per cent of cas'eS whefo patients nfe ly treated In the early periods of the disease. Unfortunately, however, for the rapid and general use of this substance fof the treatment of diphtheria, its production requires tile constant survelllaftce of skilled and trained men* A comparatively long period, often foiif to Stic months, is iieceSsory to i-ender animals immune to the disease, so that their blood can be employed for the treatment, and finally, when thus rendered Immune, they can furnish only sufficient blood, as a rule, to treat a comparatively small number of cases. Therefore the production of the substance must necessarily be costly, and it can only be produced in sufficient quantities and be placed at the disposal of poor people by municipal aud state sanitary authorities." The conclusion of Dr. Biggs are that any person exposed to diphtheria can be rendered Immune to the disease if the symptoms have not already developed, and that if cases can be treated within the thirty-she hours, or perhaps fortyelght hours of tile disease, tlie mortality may be reduced practically to eero. After that time the value of the treatment becomes progressively less. Until very recently the health department treated diphtheria as it has treated other Infectious diseases. Inspectors wore kept on duty in Infected districts, disinfection was carefully provided for and Infected persons were Isolated. All authorities «agree that it is difficult to determine from the symptoms whether tho case Is genuine diphtheria or pseudo or false diphtheria. For Instance, the bacteriological examinations of cultures at the Wlllard Tarker Hospital showed that from 80 to 50 per cent, of the cases wore false diphtheria. To Insure accurate diagnoses a new system was starred under tho cnnrgo of Dr. Biggs. Dr. William I-I. Park and Dr. Alfred L. Beebo are the assistants of Dr. Biggs and tho results reached are to bo credited, in a large degree, to their watchfulness. It is a harmonious arrangement between the health officers and 05 per cent of the'physicians of the city. There are now forty stations at drug stores In different parts of the city, the majority being In the sections whore' the population is crowded. A physl- of, and not Exchange. left in the udder. DETECTING. BUTTKBINK. —The following method of detecting butterine or oleomargarine, which was devised by Dr. Leffman, a Philadelphia chemist, is extremely simple, and is said to be absolutely correct: A spoonful or two of the sample to be tested is rapidly melted in a tin cup, or in a test tube, over a naked flame being best, quickly brought to a boil, and kept there for some minutes. If it be butter it will boil quietly and foam up in a mass of fine bubbles, often overrunning the cup or tube, but if it be butterine or oleomargarine, it will foam up but little, and will sputter and crackle as it boils. After one or two trials any one can interpret with certainty from the behavior of the tested sample whether it is pure butter or not, MOLASSES CAKE.— One cupful butter One cupful brown sugar, one- half cupful molasses, one cupful milk,, one and one-half pints flour, one and one-half teaspoon fuls Price's cream baking powder, one egg. Rub smooth the butter and sugar; add the milk, egg and molasses stir in the flour sifted with the powder; mix into a consistent patter and bake forty minutes. STEAMED PUPDING.— One and a half teaoupfuls of sugar.one quart of milk, one teaoupful of currants, one teaspoonful of salt, pne pr two eggs and a teaspoonful of lard with two tea* of flour previously »t*;e<i with P J J^t'i Qre a m The Tube* nnd Cotton Swnli, the treatment to tlie reporters. He said: "One of tho most important and significant features of the treatment depends upon the absolutely innicuoiis character'of-tho-remedy, it having apparently no Influence, either favorable or unfavorable, in health or in dis- oase, excepting as to its power of neutralizing tho poison of diphtheria; so, while it has enormous capacity for good, its use is absolutely devoid of danger. The treatment is bused upon the following observations: "1. In diphtheria, death as a rale is clue to the poisoning by a chemical substance (a toxine) produced by the diphtheria bacillus in the throat and absorbed by the system from the throat. "2. A certain degree of immunity, which is temporary only, is afforded by one attack of diphtheria, and this immunity is tho result of an ^quired tolerance to the 'toxine. 1 This applies to both animals and man. "3. If large animals, such as horses, cows, gouts, etc,, are inoculated with minute but increasing quantities of the 'toxine' as derived from cultures of the diphtheria bacillus, they become gradually tolerant, to Its poisonous action, aud will withstand tho introduction of larger and larger quantities through the immunity which is acquired from smaller doses. "4. Tho immunity thus produced is the result of the development of the blood of some substance (anti-toxine) which has the power of neutralising the poison (toxino) produced hi diphtheria, aud in animals which have been highly immunized (I. e.: capable of withstanding very large closes of the <toxii.e' though repeater} inoculations of doses minute but constantly increasing in size), the blood, even In small quantities, acquires the power of neutralizing very large, even fatal, quantities of the 'toxine. 1 "5. When animals have thus been iuiniunl^ea, blood is withdrawn, from the circulation in quantities varying with the siae of the animal, ami is employed through Injections underneath the skin for the treatment of cases of diphtheria, and the anti-tpxhie thus Introduced neutralises the tc-xlne absorbed into the circulation of the sick person from the throat, and tlvut; renders him artificially insusceptible to its action#y this method it IB apparently nqs- " lul ~ to protect persona ft'ojn. the eon,-. ...<> Uncllll of Diphtheria. clan finds a case of suspected diphtheria. Ho has no moans of knowing •whether It Is a case of'true diphtheria or pseudo diphtheria. Under a powerful microscope the fresh bacilli in each case looks very much alike. All he has to do now Is to run a swab of fleecy cotton along tho membrane of the patient's throat and thus gather some bacilli. Ho then places the swab carefully In a glass tube, which is sealed, sends the package to the nearest station and notifies the health -department that he has ac ase of suspected diphtheria. An agent of the health department makes the rounds of the stations and collects the labeled tubes each day, or if the call is urgent ho makes an extra trip to the station nearest tlie section whore diphtheria may bo contagious. The tests at tho laboratory where tho tubes are sent are made and reported upon within twenty-four hours. Dr. William H. Park, or ono of his assistants will remove tho swab and rub It gently over tho surface of a bit of so- rum or coagulated blood. The bacilli fall unseen from the swab onto tho so- rn'm. Dr. Park heats a long platinum wire over a gas jot, passes it over tho serum, and removes the bacilli with tho wlro. The wire In turn is rubbed on a piece of gluss. This glass Is put into an oven ko;)t at bloort heat, and there tho bacilli ire developed. When finally the glass is removed the bacilli have stretched in long Irregular lines, that is If they urn the truo bacilli of diphtheria. Tho bacilli of false diphtheria would be in round spots. Then again, the slide glass may be covoreecl with a fluid which will snow the two forms of bacilli under different colors. The tests having been completed and the nature of tho disease having been established a report is immediately-Tor- warded to the physician who sent tho swab and he treats tho patient accordingly. If Dr. Park desired, for scientific reasons, to muko a more complete or a final tost, ho would put the bacilli in beef tea and Inject hypbdermicaUy into the skin of a guinea pig. Guinea pigs are preferred, because they always react equally to the 'same dose of germs. True diphtheria can be start- J9. ed by rubbing the germs upon n wovmfl in the mucous membrane of the throat, but this would cause tlie animal to suffer. After the broth culture is injected the animal becomes drowsy lu the course of twenty-four hours and dies a painless death. Dr. Park dissected a guinea pig before the reporters, and showed tho congestion under the point of injection. The changes a,re the same that take place in a man who dies from diphtheria. \Voulcl HtlVO Glyen. fin Sooner. Solcn,t}fiaqs—I wpnder how the whale kept Jflu.§h ia his stomach for three ^yu$Mwttov«»« te'th&t' feliot* fttfeet?" "Celebrated fceter." "What is his special "Long hair.* 1 SeftCaptatn-fhewis nd hobel fh* ship te doomed! In aa hoar £11 bs dead! Seasiak Thank heaven! Clothes Dealer, to fendafme In put* suit of a shoplifter—Shoot hlto ont* in the legs, tor. offlcerl *he coat and waistcoat belong to me. • ' eksweli—You never see Miss BellSfc field excited, She always keeps ett the even tenor of her way, bukatie^* Nonsense! -She's a soprano. "Which would you rathe* be, a knave or a fool?'* asked Idiotieus, "1 don't know," replied Cyaieus. "Whaft has been your experieada'?" j Bacon—What's that thread tied .about your little finger for? Egbert— 'Oh, that's just to remind toy wife to ask mo if I forgot something she told me to remember. Mat-Had too Young. friend—Why do you 'send -your husband's clothes to a tailor, when all they need is a button? Mrs. Maniofen—Well, the fact is, my husband married so young that he never learned how to sew oh buttons. A Beginning. "Bromley. I hear you are going to start (housekeeping?" ;,'y e . B »j9 a " ID KS<M 1 '" "Whathave you got toward it?" "A wife." Bowaro of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mercury, as mercury will surely destroy the sense oj smell and completely derange the whole system when entering It through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never bo used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will ao is ten fold to the good you can possiblr derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure.' manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., loiedo, O,, contains no mercury, and is taken internally, acting directly upon th» blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken;internally,and made > £ oled( ?> , 01 i l0 ' b y '*• J- 'Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. B5jr SoldI by Druggists, price TSo. perbottleu' Hall's Family Hlls, 25o. It is a cold day when the ice man brlnga in a big lump. The Banner Route to Hot Springs, Ark. ' On account of the annual meeting of the Mississippi Valley Medical Association to be held at Hot Springs. Ark., the' Wabash railroad' will sell tickets at one fare for th» round trip. Tickets good returning within twenty days from date of sale; on sale November 17th to 20th inclusive. For further information, maps, time-tables, etc., call upon or address Horace Seely, Commercial Acent Wabash Railway, 220 Fourth street, Dee Molnes, Iowa. If some people had money enough thev would vex themselves to death. , The AViibash Itnllroncl for Texas. ' On October 10th-2Uth and November 2nd ' the Wabash Lino will sell round trip ., , o returning up and including November 10th. For further information, maps, timetables, etc., call upon or address Horace beely, Commercial Agent, £30 Fourth, street, Dos Moiues, Iowa. Hunger never finds any fault with tha table cloth. I[fig«man>8Cnm|i Ho v i«« ivllli Glycerine. CuruR CJIiiiuneil Hiindsunci Kiiuo. TontliT or Sort) Feet. CulluliLliib, Piles, &t:. C. O. Clark Co.. Now Haven, CU Heaven is full of windows for those who have faith to look up. Karl's Clover Uoot Tea. Tho groat Blood purlllor, gives freshness and clearnesc to tho Complexion and cures Constipation. 25c, 60o, U. A soft answer turneth away wrath, but soft butter is an abomination with the flies. It the Baby la uniting xeetn. Be sure and use tlmt old and well-tried remedy, UBS, WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYBW for Children Toothing- Oddly enough, it always makes a horseman hot to logo tho heat. '•Hanson's niuglo vnrti Halve." ""•*- money refunded. Ihe man who invented work, evidently had nothing to do, "A. Cup of Parks' Ten at night moves the bowels m the morning." '''Queeif Elizabeth, in 1560, was the first woman in England to wear silk knitted stockings. 5? The Sermons that impress us most are not always the ones we hear in church. Shadows have no claws, but they bavo frightened many people to death. TO PUT ON needed flesh, no matter how you've lost it, take Dr. Pierce'? {'Golden Medical Discovery, It works wonders. By restoring the normal ac- 'tion of the deranged to a safe and healthy standard^promptly, •™*»» £ a ^%riffi emaciated, thin, pale . , ntl «, puny are made strong, plump, round ana rosy. NoUu ing BO effective as a strength restorer and flesh maker is known to medical 8cU ence; this puts on healthy fl^ft not the fat of cod liver oil and Us filthy compounds. It rouses every organ of the bpdy to fto,« the blood so th'at the body feels refreshed and strengthened, .If you are too thin, to,o weak, too nervous, it may be that the fooS assimilation is at fault. A certain amount of bile is necessary for the reception of the fat foods in the blood.' Too often tSeljve! holds back this element which would heto digestion. Dr. Picrce's Golden Medical Piscovery stimulates, tones up and invig* orates the liver, nourishes the bloM, «»4 the muscles, stomach and nervea get the.' ,rich blood they require, »**«*_ Spent Hundreds <rf Dpljojra with no Benefit, M. J. COLEMAN Of 33 Sdrgtttt St.. ~ Mass. } -writes: "After jOK suffering from dyspepsia aud constipation with uu- tpld agquy for at least 18 mouths, I am wore thau 'pleased to say that after using Dr. Pierce'a Gplden Medical Piscovery and ' Pleasant Pellets' for one mouth, I was entirely cured, and froni tuat day to this I do not know, God, what even a , slight headache is. i paid a doctor oa Trewont St., Boston, in one day (fpr< his advice only,) the §«t» with pf $w,w> medicine, f«8 ,50 for .. ,. no !*• «f at

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