The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 8, 1897 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 8, 1897
Page 6
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THE!UPPER PE8 MOINESS: ALGOKA, IOWA WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 8, 1897, BASH BALL! GOSSIP. CUfcftteNT NEWS AND GOSSIP OP THE CAME. tit* Doable Umpire Pyntcm—A •rtile Opinion—A Diplomatic Umpire— Sow Jack itrennan Fitted Bis Manner to the Occasion. Doable Umpires. ECENT newspaper inquiry elicits the fact that nine out of the twelve league clubs favor trying the double /umpire system next year. It's bound to come and the sooner the "maggots" give in to popular opinion the better it will IK for the business. Two umpires to a game will prevent a whole lot of unnecessary kicking and enable the Indicator handlers to preserve better order on the field. If the new echeme is a go, President Young ought to give Ed Cline, the well-known Iccal man, a chance on the staff. Cline has umpired full schedules in tho Western, Virginia and Southern Leagues and 'Atlantic Association, and is noted for his ability, strictness and tact in handling rowdy players. He has a gilt- edge reputation everywhere. .Tacit Brennan, who is noted for three years' continuous great work in the Texas League, ought to be another. The Western League has a pair of stars in Haskell and Strouthers, and the Western Association can furnish a brilliant addition in Bobby Carruthers, w' 1 IKS pitching fame was once world- Wide. Ed Swartwood, the premier of the Eastern League, is another. These tn*n, with Hurst, Emslle, Lynch, Mc- F aald, Sheridan and McDermott— i' ''o should never have been let out— v«oiiid make a superb staff. Anson nncl Coiutekcy, "Never in my life did I regard An (K>n as a first-class first baseman, fl to rant' among the tiptoppers," says Capt. Tom Brown. "Anson was ahvay: slow in stooping for a low-thrown ball and he covered about enough grounc to bury himself in. He was a contras to Ch'irlie Comiskey, who introduce! fleep playing at the first corner. Com tskey was a careful student of the Various batsmen, and had a line on al the right-field hitters. When these hitters to right came to the ba.t, Com lakey backed twenty-five or thirty feet .from his base, and depended on his pitcher to cover the base. He kncckec' .these right field hitters out • of jmany a hit by his deep playing. In practice he made the the pitchers re(hearse the play of covering the base (Slid this work resulted in his having •the finest staff of fielding pitchers in jtlhe old association. Comiskey was June of the most eccentric batsmen I ever saw. He would hit at anything that came within reach of his bat, am' would drive in the air after will' pitches, but he was a fair batsman ind a good hitter in a pinch." ' "'""" A Diplomatic Umpire. ' "Jack Brennan, the old association catcher, who was backstop on the Athletics, after casting aside the pad and mask, took up the indicator, secured an Insurance policy that called for a 40 per cent premium, took an oath to do or die, and accepted a position to umpire in the Texas league," remarked Tom Brown. "Jack, in rendering decisions, had a confiding, flattering way. Ho was what Rhoda Broughton, the novelist, or Dad Clarke, the comedian and scholar, would call naive. When a base runner slid into second base on a close decision and was put out, according to Jack's lights, or, rather, lamps, Jack would make this address by way of a squarer: 'Say, old man, that was one of the prettiest slides I JACK BRENNAN have ever seen in this league, and beats everything that I ever seen Bill Lange do. But I was surprised that you didn't get your usual fine start. It's a phame to spoil a good slide by a poor start, and while I appreciate that the elide was the beat piece of work ever seen In this league, still I must call you out.' This jolly worked with the young players, but the vets wouldn't ptand for It, and • Jack switched his treatment of the vets by applying a H»rst oration to them." Cincinnati team who do hot speak to the local writers. One man in particular, who during his first two seasons on the Cincinnati team was lauded to the skies by the local press, shows his Ingratitude and smallness by not speaking to at least two of the local critics—to their entire satisfaction. This man did not play his game this year, and insulted spectators. As he laid himself liable to criticism he wa.s critfsed. just as he was praised when he did good work. And this same feeling exists in every city in the league. So long as a writer tosses bouquets at players he is a "good fellow" and a "clever writer." Immedlate- ly he criticises these same players— though he had praised them fifty times —he is "rotten," "a snitch," "prejudiced" and all that sort of thing. Through it all it is surprising that the critics do not cut loose on these gentlemen (?) and drive them out of the business. Some of them deserve it. TUe Oft-Told Tale. tUe Cincinnati Times-Star: It Voujd surprise the general public to |ear» of bad feeling that exists on the ,}Wt of ball players toward the men ' wfoo fceep the public informed an what JS'f04 n ? o» '» base ball. Take tbe aU writers, tor instance. I to say that in no city i n the are the bail p}ayer» more J&ir- or more leniently criticised bail writers than { yet then? tre ptoysps 99 ; to Rule. —In connection with his showing up of the narrowness of the charges that Baltimore scorers boosted Billy Keelor's record Cummings. of the "News," expresses himself in this vein: "In (he matter of .scoring, generally, there has been too much of this cry about 'get your hands on the ball and take an error.' Some writers seem to think that, no matter how hard a ball is hit, no matter in what awkward position a fielder may stop it no matter what phenomenal sprinting may enable a man to check its mad career—If the fielder touches the ball and the batter makes first base, an error for the fielder should be scored. The present scoring rules leave great margin for the exercise of judgment in deciding against the fielder, but it must be borne in mind that the Instructions are to give the benefit of the doubt to the batsman. In the light of present scoring rules the Baltimore method lives up to them about as closely as that in any other city or the circuit." Petulant I'nrker. Harley Parker, the ex-Colt pitcher, has some caustic criticisms to make HARLEY PARKER, over the salary limit fixed by the Western League. "I can make more money pitching two games a week around Chicago than I could by accepting the minor league salary. I think Charles Comiskey is back of all my trouble with the Western League. He has given it out that I will pitch for St. Paul in that league or else I will not pitch for any league club. I will not go to Kansas City, and I am sure I will not go to St. Paul. There are other ways for a ball player to earn his living besides selling himself to some magnate's league." In tho AVrong riaco. "The habit of the umpires in taking up their position behind the pitcher when one or more of the'bases are occupied should be cut out," says Tom Brown. "It is utterly impossible for tho umpire to get a correct and accurate line on balls and strikes from behind the pitcher, and the inaccuracy that arises gives birth to many kicks that would never come up if the indicator handler remained behind the bat. How, for instance, is he going to get a correct eye on the ball when it is stalled off the bat along the foul lines and close to the foul boundaries? I have seen wrong decisions given repeatedly this season on balls that were hit close to the lines. The umpire argues that he stands in the middle of the diamond so that he can place himself for the plays on the bases. But if he stands where he belongs, at the backstop, he can run down and place himself when the plays on the bases come up. The reason they prefer to stand in the center of the diamond is that they are afraid of being hit by the ball." A Severe Shook. Just at present Manager Comiskey of the St. Paul team is worried as to whether the Chicago club will hold rn to Pitcher Isbell, drafted from St. Paul, or will farm him to the Saints for another season. Toward the closa of the season Comiskey played Isbell In the outfield of the St. Paul team in order to draw attention from him as a pitcher. On the day that the drafting rule went Jnto effect President Hart of the Chicago club encountered Comiskey and asked him what sort of a player "this man Isbell" was. "He is a big, awkward fellow," replied Comia- key, "who falls all over himself and ia no good as a pitclieir. I am trying to make an outfielder o£ him, and think le will be all right 'after next season," 'I am very sorry to hear that," replied Mr. Hart, with a twinkle In his eye, ''for I have drafted him for the Ohioa- JQ club." The Wow was a great one for Comiskey, wfeo thought •fchat his confidence g$me would work, but It did not. And now ComJskey is hoping against hope that this brilliant young player will be returned to, hln» aa a '*— t«w4'> la the DAIRY AND POULTRY. my hens? I have lost two and have INTERESTING CHAPTERS OUR RURAL READERS. droppings are green, FOR green. The ones that Botr Successful Farmer* Operate This Department of the Farm—A Few Hints as to th« Care of Lire Stock and Poultry. a real grass are sick are Rosecomb Leghorns. I have about sixty hens in all, eight Leghorns, and the rest different kinds. I feed about six quarts of ground oats, shorts and oil meal. Now they are moulting. Sometimes I feed corn meal, table scraps, beef scraps, making about six quarts in all in the morning. Do you think that right? At night I give them whole oats, buckwheat, about one-half pint of corn, and this makes about six quarts in all. Is oil meal as good as linseed meal? I am told at the store where I trade that it is and a great deal cheaper. If you should answer this letter in your paper please omit value of what is name .produced. Some The Profit In Dairying. T is not the amount of product made which makes the profit, but the difference between the cost and the dairymen have been complaining bitterly of the poor pay they receive for their work, and the difficulty of making the ends meet in their business, and at the same time others are congratulating themselves j Uon reailers on that polnt , but they go on the satisfactory returns gained from ; on w , lh , K , avv a |, ow - a nceB. destroy their Hocks, get no eggs and then won°^ ' cler at tlu> result. Take our advice and follow this rule of four words—"No scratch, no food." One quart of food to a dozen hens for one day, of grain, is considered liberal, but in summer even less is needed if the hens are confined, with no food at all if they are on a range. Oil meal and linseed men! are the snrae. In every issue we have articles on excessive feeding, yet over and over again we cau- ' y> Pr ° fltS ° £ . judgment and intelligence. These qualities will go a long ways in securing success in any business, but are specially necessary in the dairy, because of the complex nature of the dairy processes; the main point, however, in the dairy business is the cost of the product. It is not the quantity made so much as the material used in making it. One dairyman may receive ?1,500 for his season's milk, while his near-by neighbor will only get one- half of this sum as the proceeds of his dairy, and the latter no doubt is complaining that there is no profit in the business, while the other is enjoying life and luxury. The question then arises, to what is the cause of this difference. And in answering it the whole problem of profitable agriculture is raised and settled. First, the successful dairyman keeps only good cows. If one is found wanting when it is tested, it is discarded from the herd and replaced with another that is able to turn its feeding into profit. Second, the land cultivated on the same principle, and every two acres made to support one good cow, where four acres was required before to produce the same feed. Then each one returns an incom double of what it was before for the feeding of cows alone, not mentioning the other products derived from it. Good cows, good cultivation of the land, and excellence of product are the three main points of the dairyman. The profit is made by these, and as they come the nearest to perfection, in the same ratio the profit is nearest the highest point. When these are at tallied there is no need to bother the mind with other details. There is nothing difficult in gaining these three points. In each one, quality is to be considered and not mere number. It is better to pay $80 for a good cow than $40 for one half as good, because a saving is made in the feed. In a like manner,, it is better to lay out twice the money on one acre to gain the produce of two, for the reason that labor Is saved by growing large crops, and so on, and as regards high quality of product, it is better to give double the care and thought to the work and management, because the labor is scarcely if any greater. Time is required to effect all these improvements, but the sooner they are commenced the sooner they will be reached. V. M. COUCH. I'rlc'C.s for Dairy Products. A good deal of discussion has lately been going on in the agricultural press relative to prices of dairy products, says Texas Stock and Farm Journal. The markets have steadily grown more unsatisfactory, and it is said that in the New England states butter and milk will not bring what it costs to produce them. The extensive use of butter substitutes has had much to do with the low price of butter, although legislation in some states has attempted to prevent their competition in an unfair way with butter. To a great extent legislation has not availed to protect butter makers from dishonest competition. A large consumption is in the boarding houses, hotels and restaurants of the country and the proprietors of these are not prohibited from palming off any fraud upon their customers. Yet it is believed that the dairy interests of the country will improve with its other industries. In this connection the Farming World in admitting that the conditions that caused advance in other products may not exist in connection with the products of the dairy very reasonably says: "But whether they do or not a general increase in the business of the country that gives employment to more people should certainly increase the demand for butter and cheese because there will be more who can afford to use these articles of food. Another reason why better prices should be expected for both butter and cheese is the protection those products have received the past and this year in way of legislation that Is unfavorable to bogus butter and filled cheese. Such legislation has displaced or stopped the manufacture of imitation dairy products to a great extent and thus made places for the genuine ones. There Is another important feature and one that can be made a factor in giving the producers of dairy products a profit. It Is an improvement In quality. Good products bring the top prices. Then again the more good butter and cheese -really fine quality—produced the more there will be of both consumed. Killing Wtfa Feed. Twelve quarts of food a day, in summer, to sixty hens, or a quart a day for five hens, is the allowance given by a lady at Stonebam, Mass., and the bens not laying, says Poultry Keeper. They, are 4ylng, »n<i ebe writes aa follo-a: tell me , <? ••, ...afesiffi jfy. rlilrkrn Cholrru mid Koup. This is an exceedingly fatal contagious disease, whii'h is widely distributed over this covmtry, and causes enormous annual losses, especially in the central and southern sections. The first symptoms of the disease arc, in the majority of cases, a yellow coloration o£ that part of the excrement which is usually white, quickly followed by violent diarrhea and rise of tempera lure. Other common accompanying symptoms are drooping of the wings, stupor, lessened appetite and excessive thirst. Since the disease is due to a specific germ, it can only be introduced into a flock by direct importation of this germ, generally by fowls from infected premises. As soon as the symptoms of the disease are ob- | served the fowls should be separated. | as much as possible and given restricted quarters, where they may be observed and where disinfectants can be freely used. As soon as the peculiar diarrhea is noticed with any of the fowls the birds of that lot should be changed to fresh ground and the sick ones killed. The infected excrement should be carefully scraped up and burned and the Inclosure In which it has been thoroughly disinfected with a one-half per cent solution of carbolic acid, which may be applied with an ordinary watering pot. Burn dead birds. The germs of the disease are taken into the system only by the mouth, and for this reason the watering troughs and feeding places must be kept thoroughly free from them by frequent disinfection with one of the solutions mentioned. Treatment of sick birds is not to be recommended under any circumstances. The malady runs its course, as a rule, in one, two or three days, and it can only be checked with great difficulty. * * * Roup is one of the most dreaded of diseases. It is sometimes spoken of as the winter disease. The symptoms are hoarse breathing, swelled eyes, discharge at the nostrils, and sometimes a fetid breath. Treatment is not generally satisfactory. The affected birds should be removed, the house cleansed and disinfected. Damp, foul air and cold drafts in the poultry houses should be carefully avoided whenever fowls are subject to roup. A decrease in the proportion of corn and an increase in the proportion of meat food in the daily ration is held by some to be highly beneficial in warding off this disease. In general, the treatment of the common diseases of fowls is not so satisfactory as preventive measures. Nowhere more than in the poultry business does that old adage apply, "An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure."—Agricultural' Department Bulletin. Dairy 1'volution In Doniniirlc. When Denmark farmers found grain and stock growing unprofitable by reason of foreign competition, they did not quit farming, but they began to experiment in dairying and fruit and vegetable production for the English market, says Western Agriculturist. Twenty-five or thirty years ago but little was known of scientific dairying, but driven by necessity to improve their dairy products, they have achieved success in advance of any other country. Young men, and young women, too, became expert, and assisted in teaching all the farmers, and the finest quality of butter is made to suit the English market, and it is marketed to perfection and realizes the highest price. They also send frozen milk to London. Thpy have improved their cows to the highest production and use the best dairy machinery. The lesson which Denmark has learned from experience is just what we have urged upon our grain and cattle-growing farmers, that when grain and cotton become too cheap for our profitable production by reason of competition of India, Australia and South America, where land and labor is so much cheaper than in America, we have always urged that our farmers raise more stock and go more Into dairy and poultry production and diversified agriculture. American farmers can produce stock for the world's markets if we will produce the improved breeds required. Low Prices Enjoined.—The courts have enjoined the South Dakota railroad commissioners from enforcing their order to reduce freight rates in the state, because "the roads cannot afford to do business on such terms." Now, why do not the courts enjoin buyers of farm products from paying small prices, "because farmers cannot afford to dp business on such terms?"—E$. We put storm doors oa our bouses »Qt oft our MISCELLANY. A Southern paper refers to golf as "dude shinny." Mr. Oldboy—"I remember the first fish I ever caught." Hiss Pert—"What was it; an ichthyosaurus?"—Harlem Life. He—"Selling silk at 3 cents? I don't see how they can do it." She—"Of course, they have some police there."— Detroit Journal. Botanists have found no fewer than 120 different kinds o£ flowers on Spitsbergen, most of them being unknown on the European continent. A schoolma'am in Fayette, Me., pinned her black shawl over one side of the school house flag as a sign of mourning for Gen. Neal Dow. The Eskimos whom Lieutenant Peary brought back with him are suffering from colds. Tho climate of New York has not agreed with them. In a recent lecture Professor. Berg- maun of Berlin stated that in fifty cases of perforating the skull for epilepsy, ho knew of only one permanent cure. The French executioner Deibler,.who recently retired from his position at the age of sixty-three, had been in service forty years and disposed o£ 5C3 culprits, Miss Prymm—"That disreputable Jack Buggby invited me to go to the theater with him last night." Miss Cuttynge—"How did. you. enjoy the play?"-—Puck. Chicago medical institutioii3 increased in attendance in 1:894-95 from 1,338 to 2,294, while the New. York medical colleges showed a decrease from 2,081 to 1,893. The increase in. the fruit growing industry in Colorado has reduced the importation of canned fruit during the' last five years from ?7.,000,000>toi$2,000,- 000 annually. It has beeni calculated, by Robert Ball that the whole coal supply of our planet would' barely suffice- to produce' heat equal to that which the sun dissipates in one-tenth of a second. An English physician found that an effective way to relieve sea sickness was to elevate all the extremities three times a day for half an hour while sitting in a chair.—New York Post. Had Catarrh And was Much Rim Health,, but Hood's "I wasallraa down in health eatarrh, I began the use O J Sarsaparilla,. am now cured -• and my health is good." J..M. Moaticello,.Iowa. Hood's Ia the beat-In fact the One TnieBJ^ p n " t '^ Hood's Pills cure slckl^^-^-' SCRAPS. LOAVES AND FISHES. The creed will not be wrong, if the life is right. A good man is a man who knows- how bad he is. Asking for "Our daily bread" ia,- eludes all things needful. The time is lost that is spent in. looking for an easy place. The man who has truth for hi* friend, will be helped of God. It is as necessary to cut dowa the- weeds as it is to hoe the corn. In- St. Louis a "scrub' lady" tises for a position. During 1896 the British government called in £2,400,000 of gold coin, anrt rehabilitated it at a cost of 1 £33,000; So. far. tho general prosperity seeins to have blessed, every one except those who owe bills at this office.—Atohison Globe. In the possession of a Bangor jeweler is a string of beads worn by Mary Woodbury, whcrcame to this the Mayflower in 1620. A.Kansas City hardware flrniireceiv- ed an order from country town>the other day for a case of iron tonio. it was turned over to a drug house. Boston policemen now go about the streets carefully pasting pieces of po- per over theatrical, advertisements, that reveal too muclii of: the female- form. Jones—"My doctor, advises me to. ride a wheel an hour a; day." Wheeler (contemptuously),—-"Only, an hour a> day! He must be' a; homeopathi"— Puck. A New Orleans paper, explains it. thus: "The difference between yellow fever, and dengue fever is that yellow fever kills you* and 1 dengue fever makess you wish, you could 1 die* when' youi oan't;" Wife—"The tailor, said he couldnlt. make the gown for. less tlian, $225, so. I; told him to go ahead:" Husbandr- "Why in the world didn't you. consult, me first?" "Ii didn't want to. spendl the cau fare for.- two- visits, dBar:"— Life,. ALPHABET OF PROVERBS. A grain of. pnudence Is, a. pound of craft., Boasters- are- cousins to liars. Denying a.\ fault doubles It. Envy shoots at others and- wounds herself. Foolish' fear doubles danger. God teaches- us- good things by our own hands. He has worked; hard who> has- nothing to do. It costs more to revenge-wrongs, than to suffer them. '•What do you consider the Rfuldes-t music iu tho world, Mr. Cardinal Honk;" "\Viud blowing through the mouth, of, an empty bottle." Kducate Your Uo\v«ls With CiiRcaretg. Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forever. lOo. 25c. If C. a C. futl. drustfists refund nioauy. "Meeting, greeting, night and day, Paring- each the self same way— Still, somowboro tho path must end, Roach your hjind to me, my friend" Since tho establishment of a cremation. society in France 30,01)0 bodies have been cremated i« Paris. Ethel—Just look at bar! What a mine- iuj; stop!: Jack—And is that why you are-so cut up? A Touch of Kutun*. Y HI love Christmas, don't you. grnnpa? YJS, Bobby, it is the only time in tha wijole year when I can> go round in the- shops, and play with tuo toys. Gifts from the baud are'silver or gold; but the heart gives that which ueK ther silver iior gold cant tony.—Beocher. British landlords are said to own 20.00IU 000 acres of laud in this country. HAS, CURED MORE THAN 1,000,000 PEOPLE, FOR 30 DAYS* YOU CAN TRY' IT FOR 25 CIS,, _ GIVEN UP BY 14 DIFFERED DOCTORS, ^.i^rtLin^ouSo,^ lather has endowed you with tho knowlcclira to bi-lai,- out such awonclcrlaliuiedlclno aa your " 0 DKOil'S." '.„ T „ Y?" a K': e:lt ""Ifs; 1 "' 1 ''<-"• » llo >>t four years. I ,«,* taken ,-1-k with T.o«ililii R a'nd cramps and dimness, BO I could not sit up a minute, no tlioy had to tarry me in where t fell. TUc-n 1 employed one of our oily doo- tors;, he said 1 was all broke,, down, and that 1 wr>i,|d iiover be able to wook asaiiij the,, I kept (setting wono, n,"», J. el "l' 1 ?y < "j '"'"the,-, and lie wild about the BMW. After a while I pota lutlo better, then I mvs tm'wn with ^ IL'M "',';' , S "'" y , e ''"»«>. >>".i»l». knees mid foot. The torture of Uio pains was so great that J had Ho walk the floor night and clay. 1 omiili.yed another doctor, and when he would >ay lie could cip no, More tor £).".'.,,,f vm M c '"'T y ""otlier and another tl.l 1 had employed U UHturoni doctor*, mid had used qvojiy kind of patent meil riim I could hoaj- of, My teeth are all guue from the effect, of the Btrons medicine. So.,w of «hl MvfrE, u l ' it T?'"" y( <Mm.y S , some «id It TC1Mm .y ] iv or ami kidney and some culled id Bheu.wtlc Qnut. ill '' e " U! YT * a .J' , , ' lot " Ve " Wl ' ok - 1Vo ye ' ll ' a a "° "">• »l»H>r-ln-l««' came *-om. M**rask» to tee me, and she talc when she went away thai ebo would never too iu»><Ulvo again. Thunk God -Oio is liert !t™ .'!. "f Se °i' nei U " tl S 'M U " Wl J"* 1 "" 0 lllok '" «">- th "» »'<» "M'l- "What did yJu over get,to do ™u so much Kooill" for she says: "1 axneuted two years-ago every letter I Rot,i» licar you were dearV' AMI can K»y Is, it wasyrondiM-fi,l-« 5 I> KO I'S " did it all. Wtien 1 was takon! Kiel I weighed about W T-lu *da -I MS « 8 i» Km"..-»"."."""V'S 1 a " a uo ,'J ld I!'", 1 * 8 " ",' yB * lf and hKd to '» ll "'" od i11 ">«"• I ™>w h w r take* your ut mn »n,V Sh I" ";. C ",'V,'?' *Vi ™", l!l6a » »">• ow » »ors»und harness It and People all look for vour .S y n« m.V" v C if "W3-tl'ought my box wax made for me. My OHM!* a '(treat tenUmonUl ne iMilen hm-o^hat k m,'« 1,, ?h\J Tw I'™* any mu ™ l ™ H ei '* v "• and J fa " * et t«*linon£js fro,,, promi- unit in UJ11 no 10 Uml Klluu 311 si now 1 was. Al 1 E\ M M A.CW-* Tnnia. M it'll Hav roti?°r!i}»r' £ h 'si' 01 ' » llouma «» B ».Sclatlca, NsvwUgla, Dysp^pgWlWicfeBclleXthma, AvJ.»i '£ ata ? ', CO S :e8!intss ' ls<>i ' vouii » t ' s ». N *rvoun and NourujKicItoadachea. Heart ioHS o't?. 9S ',.t:' 00 J^ l ! e ;/i niol ' e '-Cw»i|>, Sivolllua,. l,a Grippe, Malaria, «*eoplnff Numb- ''*"•' "FIVE DROPS" has never been emialledL "5 DROPS" SrlSlorm ""fdoffu^L 1 "^ dOB ° ° f 15? lrreat r » med ' *' 1<l '» «n.U»i »Jl Buffers™ to mak. SWANStm RHEUMATIC CURE CO.. 107-JOl) Dearborn Stl CHtCAGO. J CANDY CATHARTIC CURE CONSTIPATION GIST THE GENUINE ARTICI.TC J VValter Baker & Co.'s Breakfast COCOA Pure, Delicious, Nutritious. Costa J,ess than ONE CENT a cup, Be sure that the package bears our Trade-Mark. Walter Baker & Co, Limited, Trade-Marl

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