Cameron County press. (Emporium, Cameron County, Pa.) 1866-1922, March 03, 1898, Page 7, Image 7

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How It Can He ICnlnrKftl Without
Very Mucli Kvpcime,
There are many barns that have the
maiu driving' Hour running from side
to side of the barn instead of from end
to end. The stock is kept in one end
In narrow quarters, while the other end
is used for a hay bay. A sensible plan
for cheaply enlarging such a barn it
shown in the perspective view. Fig. 1 (
ar.d its accompanying floor plan, Fig. 2.
The addition gives a long "tie-up" foi
stock, leaving the old quarters for u
silo and for calf pens. The hay bay re
mains as before. This interior arrange
ment is very convenient for feeding and
caring for the stock. In many cases
the land slopes sufficiently in the rem
to make a manure cellar possible undei
the cattle stalls. The dressing can then
'be kept safe from leaching until it can
ibe hauled to the fields. —American Ag
Lark of Care In Alniont Certain to In
jure the Klber.
For best results everything that lives
and grows does better to have generous
and continuous good treatment from
•the start to finish. The sheep is no ex
ception to this rule. It is as sensitive
to bad treatment as the dairy cow. II
in the latter case the cow is allowed tc
fail in milk no amount of generous
ttreat.ment will fully restore the milk
to its former flow. The wool of the
sheep is said to be as equally sensitive
to bad treatment. If during the growth
•of the wool the sheep is subjected ti
hard conditions there will be a weak
iplace in the fiber of the wool during
tnis period.
Flockmasters should see that the
•sheep should be under generous treat
ment the entire season. Xo amount of
winter care will fully compensate foi
allowing the sheep to run down in the
fall. The weak place in the fiber can
not be eliminated. The manufacture!
icannot make as good cloth from woo!
fthnt breaks, and will not pay as much
ifor it as good, strong wool. In feeding
'for flesh we feed for wool also, for the
latter can be reached only through the
former. Remember all the time that
! the evenness of fiber has more to dc
with the price of wool than its fineness
This is the reason that range wool ii
'usually lower in price than wool pro-
Iduced on the farm. The season affecti
I the range sheep more than the farm
iflocks. This is equally true with all
•forms of live stock. —Rural World.
Stenm KIIKIIH-H for Fa mm.
Because farmers always have horse
ipoweron the farm it does not follow that
it must be used for every purpose where
.additional power is required. There
are many kinds of jobs where a small
engine, which any farmer can easily
learn to run. will give better satisfac
tion and be far less expensive than
keeping a horse. With the proper con
nections so as to furnish the power such
an engine will do the churning or run
the milk separator. It will do the wash
ing and turn the grindstone in the sum
mer, a job that has disgusted more boys
;with farming than any other. One ol
the best uses of the engine is to make
it turn a lathe where the young peo
ple can cut out various kinds of wooden
utensils and learn skill in handicraft
that will be useful to thnn all their
lives. —American Cultivator.
The lleMt llreed of Cattle.
Which is the best breed of cattle? is
o question frequently asked. The best
breed depends on what is expected of it.
If choice steers are to be raised for mar
ket, and which are to grow rapidly, pro
duce carcasses that will command ex
tra prices, and at the lowest cost, use
the beef breeds. If milk and butter are
the objects the beef qualities should not
be sought. It is not difficult to learn
at the present day how and where to
produce the best breed of mil!; ami but
ter producers, but in so doing aim to
secure not only the breed, but choice
animals of the breed. If a beginning is
made with the best the more rapid »\ill
be the progress to success, as there are
inferior animals even among the pure
bred ones. An extra dollar or two ex
pended at the start will return fourfold
in the future.—-Prairie Farmer.
Cattle of Eilce.
This is the time of year that cattle
are likely to be attacked with lice.
If any of them have a rough coat and
are constantly licking or rubbing' them
•e.ves you can be quite sure they are
lousy. Calves and yearlings are gener
ally attacked first. Powdered aloes,
which is cheap and can he procured at
any drug store will kill every louse.
Apply with a pepper box, rubbing it in
with the hand. Leave it on three or
four days, then go over the animal with
a currycomb, and apply ag-ain. Two ap
plications are sufficient and it is per
fectly harmless to the animal.—Dakota
Field and Farm.
Sorghum seed makes a good fee-d for
poultry. I? tends to egg production
adds tc the variety.
It Can ICanily lie Hen«lere«l llnriuleaa,
S«> « Thin Writer.
Practical, personal experience with
(lie San Jose scale will be of interest.
The following is from Mac. J. Crow, for
years associated in the management
of a leading California nursery and or
chard at Napa, Cal., who has recently
taken up his residence in Pike county,
Mo. Mr. Crow writes:
"The San Jose scale is evidently
thoroughly established in numerous
localities east of the Rocky mountains.
Orchardists should accept the fact and
turn their attention to prevention or
cure, as the case may be, in their in
dividual orchards.
"Some are making a mountain out
of a molehill, and seem to overlook en
tirely the fact that this scale prob
ably was solved in California some six
or eight years ago, and is to-day re
quiring much less attention than some
fungous diseases which are so numer
ous throughout the eastern and mid
dle states. It is far easier to combat
the San Jose scale than the codling
moth. scab, blight or borers; the for
mer can be thoroughly kept in check
with less work and expense than any
one of the latter. This is an indis
putable fact—a fact thoroughly demon
strated in the California orchards.
It is unnecessary to "dig up and burn
a badly infested tree," as the wise
ones often say. Three thorough
sprayings with lime, sulphur and salt,
or the resin washes, properly ap
plied at the right times, will clean
any tree, no matter how many scales
are on it; then one spraying a year
is sufficient. Of course, if the scales
have been on so long as to almost kill
the tree, then a new one had better
be planted.
"It sounds rather ridiculous to hear
such an uproar about an insect that,
as said before, is less dangerous or
troublesome than many of the insects
which orchardists are fighting and
saying nothing about. The numbers
of eurculio. codling moth and several
others, can only be diminished, in a
degree, and the damage resulting
from their depredations in proportion,
but the scale can ensilv be rendered
perfectly harmless." —W. P. Stark,
Secretary of Stark Bros.' Ntirsieries.
How They Can He liullt at a Merely
Nominal Kxi><-n»c.
In these "hard times" it is advisa
ble for the farmer to utilize those
things which are the most easily pro
cured, and especially when they are
adapted to his needs. In most cases
feed chests with compartments for
different kinds of grain are necessary
conveniences in both the barn and
stable, but often the construction of
such a bin is a matter of considerable
expense and labor if the ordinary
course is adhered to. Accordingly, I
suggest the plan shown in the illus
tration. It is perfectly simple and very
First, obtain a number of dry goods
or grocery boxes, all of the same di
mensions in every respect; place them
side by side, then nail together with
wire nails long enough to reach
through and clinch. Next, attach a
cover to the top of the bin thus made,
and your work is done. Of course,
each box should be of size sufficient
to hold all the grain of any one kind
that must be kept on hand, but this
need not occasion any alarm, for
boxes of every size and shape men
tionable can be procured at grocery
and dry goods stores, for a merely
nominal sum.—Fred O. Sibley, in Ohio
Give the swine clean, dry beds.
Short tails and a short check rein in
dicate a short supply of common sense.
Never keep the carriage where the am
monia from stables will reach the paint,
Europeans and the American hog
threaten to utilize ail the corn we can
Hogs should never be fed the offal
from slaughter houses, which is likely
to contain trichinae and tuberculosis.
If you can afford it buy a nice buggy
or carriage. It will make boys feel bet
ter and won't make you feel any
Because the hog will eat anything is
no reason why we should attempt to
make good pork on filthy food. Can't
dc it.
Half the so-called hogcholera is noth
ing but worms, to which the hog is very
subject. A good vermifuge would cure
a good deal of "cholera." Western
Kkk* That I>o Not Hatch.
I have been experimenting lately on
the eggs from certain hens, to find out
if there is any great difference in the
way they hatch, their vitality, etc.,
and have been greatly interested in
the discoveries. The eggs from the ab
normally fat hens seldom hatch. The
chicken usually dies on or about the
twelfth day of incubation. When «n
egg hatches a day or two in advance
of time one usually concludes that it
was quite fresh when putin, but I now
find that it is the eggs from the active
and most healthy hens that break the
shell first. Five eggs from a little
g.'ime hen, which were all over five davs
old, were the first to hatch. Invaria
bly the egg from the sleepy, lazy nen
hatches late. Out of 27 hens whose eggs
I experimented with I found two quite
sterile. They both lay fine, large eggs
of good shape and shell, but though I
must have tried quite a dozen of their
eggs, not one has ever had a sign of a
thicker.-Fanciers' Gazette.
A Beantiful Girl's Affliction.
From the Republican, Versailles, Ind.
The Tuckers, of Versailles, Ind., like all
fond parents, are completely wrapped up in
their children. Their daughter Lucy, in
particular, has given them much concern.
She is fifteen, and from a strong, healthy
girl, three years ago, had become weak and
kept falling off in flesh until she became a
mere skeleton. She seemed to have no life
at all. Her blood became impure and finally
she became the victim of nervous prostra
tion. Doctors did not help her. Most of the
time she was confined to bed, was very nerv
ous and irritable, and seemed on the verge
of St. Vitus' dance.
"One morning," said Mrs. Tucker,_ 'the
doctor told us to give her Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People, which he brought with
him. He said he was treating a similar case
with these pills and they were curing the pa
tient. We began giving the pills and the
next day could i«e a change for the better.
The doctor came and *«i surprised to fee
such an improvement. He told us to keep
giving her the medicine. We gave her one
pill after each meal until eight boxes had
been used when she was well. She has not
been sick since, and we have no fear of the
old trouble returning. We think the cure
almost miraculous."
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
28th day of April, 1897.
HUGH JOHNSON, Justice of the Peace.
These pills are wonderfully effective in the
treatment of all diseases arising from im
pure blood, or shattered nerve force. They
are adapted to young or old, and may be
had at any drug store.
neyiiml Ilia KnowleilKf,
"Do you really mean to stand by what
you say about retiring from public life?"
inquired the intimate friewd just before an
"How do I know?" responded the politi
cian. "I'm no prophet." Washington
I.anil ait a u giving
Are best and cheapest in the New South.
Land $3 to $5 an acre. Easy terms. Good
schools and churches. No blizzards. No
cold waves. New illustrated paper, "Land
and a Living," 3 mouths, for 10 cents, in
stamps. W. C. RINLARSON, G. P. A.,
Queen & Crescent Route, Cincinnati.
A I'azEled Infant.
"Paw," asked the little boy, who had been
tackling statistics in the daily paper, "how
does it come that most of the wnisky and
beer is drank by people in the temperate
zone?"— Cincinnati Enquirer.
A Handsome Metal Paper Cntter and
ll«ok Mark. Combined
Sent free of postage under sealed cover on
receipt of ten cents in silver or stamps.
1 he latest, best and most serviceable adjunct
of ever}- library and office. Address Geo. H.
Heafford, 410 Old Colony Building, Chicago,
The inventor of suspenders that will not
pull the buttons off will have a bigger for
tune than a shareholder in Klondike.—
Washington Democrat.
I.ane'n Family Medicine.
Moves the bowels each day. In order to be
healthy this is necessary. Acts gently on
the liver and kidneys. Cures sick headache.
Price 25 and 50c.
llnrd I,nrk,
"What made you quit the club, Billy?"
"Reason enough, I can tell you. I worked
five years to be elected treasurer, and then
they insisted on putting in a cash register."
—Boston Traveler.
A copy of the new edition of Miss Parloa's
Choice Receipts will be sent postpaid to any
of our readers who will make application by
postal card or note to Walter Baker &. Co.,
Limited, Dorchester, Mass.
The inventor of a kind of suspenders that
won't wear out is assured of the blessings of
all mankind. —Washington Democrat.
Piao's Cure for Consumption relieves the
most obstinate coughs.—Rev. D. Buch
mueller, Lexington, Mo., Feb. 24, '94.
Pleasure soon palls when it coats nothing.
—Ram's Horn.
A treasure laid up is St. Jacobs Oil.
It cures the worst Neuralgia.
Whispers and runaway teams make the
break-ups.—Rain's Horn.
Rupture. Surecuro. Bo>'( free. Writeforit
to S.J.Sherman, Specialist. Mt. Vernon,N.Y.
When a girl goes on the street to look for
her steady, everybody knows it. —Atchison
A big investment for a workingman is
St. Jacobs Oil. It cures rheumatism.
When a boy can't think of anything else
to do he eats something.-- 1 VY*shingtonl)ein
No Deception.—lTe—"The young ladv
doesn't look like a singer." She —"Doesn't
sing like one, either." —Detroit Free Press.
Stranger—"l notice that when you an
nounce your text your congregation all make
a note of the verse and chapter." Parson —
"Yais; dey takes down de number ob de
verse and chapter to make policy combina
tions out ob.'—Puck.
"Mr. Showman," said an inquiring indi
vidual at the menagerie, "can the leopard
change his spots?" "Yes, sir," replied the
individual who stirs up the wild beasts;
"when he is tired of one spot he goes to an
Philosophy—Something that enables a
rich man to say that it's no disgrace to be
poor.—Chicago I>aily News.
"Stebbin's wife is going to make him po
in for geology." "What's that for?" "She
can't make him keep himself tidy, and she
thinks if he is scientific it won't be noticed."
—Chicago Record.
"Bridget., you've broken as much china
this morning as your wages amount to. Now
how can we prevent this occurring again ?
"Oi don't know, mum, unless yez rai&e z»e
wages."—Pearson's Weekly.
"I'm troubled about that draft from the
west," said the head of the firm. And the
office bov hurriedly closed the transom and
then looked as if he expected an immediate
advance in salary.—Detroit Free Press.
"Now, papa, dear, when Mr. Timmons
calls on you don't be hasty." "Hastv? I
guess not. I've been thinking what I'd do
to him for more than a month." —Cleveland
Plain Dealer.
"One great trouble wif folks," said Uncle
Eben, "is dat dey's li'ble ter mistake de
smallest speck on dah serenity foh de pint
wha' patience ceases ter be a virtue."—
Washington Star.
"I daresay some of the comforts of civiliza
tion are already appearing in the Klondike?"
"Yes; they were just getting in nugget-in
the-slot gum-machines aa I came away."—
Canndlan I.nan Companies Urttlnf
Money on Morlxacra That Had
lleen Written Off.
Probably in the history of the continent
there never was such a tide of prosperity
enjoyed by any country as the Dominion of
Canada is being favored with. That portion
of Canada known as Western Canada is at
tracting thousands of people who are seeking
homes on the arable lands of that new
but rapidly developing country. Possessed
of exceptionally good railroad privileges,
the best school system in the world, church
es in every small settlement, while in the
towns and cities all denominations are rep
resented, and with markets in close prox
imity to the grain fields, most of the re
quirements for a comfortable existence are
met. The development that is now taking
place in the mining districts gives an im
pulse to agriculture and good prices, with
good crops, being about a state of affairs that
the crowded districts of more popu'ous
centers are taking advantage of. The Asso
ciated Press dispatches a few days since had
the following telegram:
Toronto, Peb. 4.—(Special)—Loan com
panies that made ad% - ances on Manitoba
property years ago report that the returns
from the west during the past three months
have exceeded expectations. One company
has taken from Manitoba over $20,000 inter
est, and discharged mortgages many of which
had been written off a year ago. Directors
of the leading loan companies are taking a
greater interest in the business of their in
stitutions, and are inquiring into many
properties on which advances have been
The climate in the Western provinces of
Manitoba, Alberta, Assiniboia and Saskat
chewan is excellent, there being no healthier
anywhere. The Canadian government is
now offering special inducements for the en
couragement of settlers, and they have
their agents at work throughout the United
States for the purpose of giving information
and distributing literature. Among those
going to Canada are many ex-Canadians,
who have failed to make as good a living as
they expected in the United States.
A I'aefnl lieqneat.
Cumso —l hear that Mr. Scadds left SIOO,-
000 to Yellvard university.
Cawker—ls it to be applied to any par
ticular purpose, such as the endowment of
a chair?
"The money is to be used for the endow
ment of a foothall hospital."—Puck.
It's Not » old lu tbe Sonth.
The weather this season in the South has
been all that could be desired, and all who
have already reached the resorts of Florida
and the (iulf Coast are charmed with their
locations. The Louisville & Nashville Rail
road Company's arrangements for through
service of sleeping cars and Coaches from
Northern cities are unsurpassed this winter.
Tourist tickets, good to return until May
31st, are on sale by this line from all points,
at low rates. For full particulars write to
C. P. Atmore, General Passenger Agent,
Louisville, Ky., or Jackson Smith, D. P. A..
Cincinnati, O.
liseless Study.
Teacher (severely)— Tommy Smith, come
here! Why haven't you learnt your
geography lesson?
'I ommy —'Cause the papers say there's
going to be a change in tlie map of Europe.—
Pearson's Weekly.
No Klondike for Mel
Thus says E. Walters, Le Raysville ( Pa.,
who grew (sworn to) 252 bushels Salzer's
corn per acre. That means 25,200 bushels
on 100 acres at 30c a bushel equals $7,560.
That is better than a prospective gold mine.
Salzer pays S4OO in gold for best name
for his 17-inch corn and oats prodigy. You
can win. Seed potatoes only $1.50 a barrel.
Seni> Tnis Noticb ant> lOCts. in Stamps
to John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis.,
and get free their seed catalogue, and 11 new
farm seed samples, including above corn and
oats, surely worth $lO, to get a start. k3
Preparing tor Trouble.
"Have you de ring, Mistah Johnsing?"
"No, sah, I ain't got no ring. is,
pahson, I done expect treble wid some o'
my ereditahs, an' I put up de ring foh 75
cents so's I wouldn't have no vallerables on
my pusson. I spec' it'll be 'bout de same
thing if Lucindy puts her finger troo a hole
in the ticket. Thank you, pahson."—Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
From Ilaby in tbe HlKh Cbalr
to grandma in the rocker Grain-0 is good
for the whole family. It is the long-desired
substitute for coffee. Never upsets the
nerves or injures the digestion. Made from
pure grain it is a food in itself. Has the taste
and appearance of the best coffee at 4 the
price. It is a genuine and scientific article
and is come to stay. It makes for health
and strength. Ask your grocer forGrain-O.
Information Wanted.
Teacher—At what age does a man usually
get bald?
Bright Pupil—What kind of a man—mar
ried or single?— Chicago Evening News.
Fits stopped rtee ana permanently cured.
No fits after first day's use of I)r. Kline'a
Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle 4
treatise. Dr. Kline. 933 Arch st., Phila., Pa.
Women whose clothes do not look like it,
are very particular about their dressmakers.
—Washington Democrat.
Disfigured from a bruise? No; not
When St. Jacobs Oil cures it. No chance.
Young Womanhood.
Sweet young girls! How often they
develop into worn, listless, and hope
less women because mother has not
impressed upon them the
importance of
No woman
hood should be // IJI * \
guided physical- " \
ly as well as morally. I \
If you know of any young 1 lady who
is sick and needs motherly advice, ask
her to address Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn,
Mass., and tell every detail of her symp
toms, surroundings and occupations.
She will get advice from a source that
has no rivai in experience of women's
ilia. Tell her to keep nothing back.
Her story
which are
essential to a full understanding of
her case, and ii she is frank, help is
certain to comnl
w 1 U (JiilJUlUlUMtllJ tUI tMi l^j
mm ><*
| Coughs I
ee that kill are not distinguished by any mark or sign from gjt
55 coughs that fail to be fatal. Any cough neglected, may sap 59
•e the strength and undermine the health until recovery i3 gj
impossible. All coughs lead to lung trouble, if not stopped. £2
M Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral Cures Coughs. gj
as 1
SS ; "My little daughter was taken with a distressing cough, J
ISS which for three years defied alt the remedies I tried. At J® 2
\ SS length on the urgent recommendation of a friend, 1 began tor*2
JM: give her Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. After using one gj
, SS ; bottle I found to my grea. surprise that she was improving.
M Three bottles completely cured her." —J. A. GRAY, Trav. ?*
Ml 1 Salesman Wrought Iron Range Co., St. Louis, Mo. 7*2
» Ayer's Cherry g
m Is put up In half Si
n at half price • > BO cents M
Calcimo Fresco Tints
i grocer or paint dealer and do jyour own kal- UHLUIIVIV sorainmg. S
This material is made on scientific principles by machinery and milled in js
twenty-four tints and is superior to any concoction of Glue and Whiting £
that can possibly be made bv hand. To be mixed with Coi.d Wateh. S
htsend For samCle color cards and if you cauDot j£
purchase this material from your local dealers let us know and we will 2j
put you in the way of obtaining it. 5
Permanently cured tv us lnff 1> K. WHITEH A 1.1,'S RHEUM ATIC < TICK The mlre.t an 1 thfi he-t Sample wnU
>'UKE on mention -jt thl- rnbllr.tlon THE UK. WHITEHALL MEOKIMINE CO.. South Ilernl. Indiana.
V&~ It you are troubled with any form of DYSPEPSIA
MfA\ HD'O nVCDCDCIA TADI ETC are what you should use. They lire superior to
■ ALLUr O UlortrolA IADLIIO all others-a POSITIVE OUrtß,ae
as a DiKestive. 25c and 50c boxes, bv mail on receipt of price. On rnceipt of one
2 cent postage stamp I will send a Six day*' trial package 3?" IX !■' "PI by
mall. Address x,. as. oaiiljXJl*, m. d., uarbhaiiL, alien.
It Caret Colds Coughs, Sore Throat, Croup* Influ
enza. Whooping Courh, Bronchitis and Asthma.
A certain cure for Consumption in first stages,
and a sure relief in advanced stages. TJse at once.
7 will see the excellent effect after taking the
fir*., dose. Sold by dealers everywhere. Price,
25 and 60 cents per bottle.
{The 0i
Klondike .!
W If you are interested and wish to V
k post yourself about the Gold Fields i
X of the Yukon Valley, when togo
5 and how to get there, write for a .
T Descriptive Folder and Map of
y Alaska. It will be sent free upon '
A application to T. A. GRADY, Ex- |
X cursion Manager C. B. & Q. R. R., X
The Light of the Future.
«4ei>en4ent and
own your own
little gas-plant.
7o u six times
more light than
ordinary pas, or
Applicable for
nne in churchea,
■tores, factories,
resklencos and
country homes,
bafer than ordi
nary gat or koro-
Fire Insurance
throughout the
\Ve want a first
class agent in ev
ery town. Write
for pricos and
Ilia Mohnuk llldr*. Cleveland, 41.
1 How to frrow wheat at 4<>«* a bu. and 231 bus. oatu- 112
X 171 bun, barlev and 1800 bus potatoes per acre- J
X with 11 rrnae seed snmnles, upon receipt of S
Z run BlOTICI! and lO cents In stamps. {
M Bast Coufb Syrup. Tastes Good. Use M
bJ In time. Bold by druggists. Kfl
To California!
This is the berth rate in the Tourist car
CISCO, via the
For particulars address,
S. G. HATCH, D. P. A.,
433 Vine Street, Cincinnati, O.
(n3 >4 Years
An Independence is Assured
if 70a take up TOIFB
IKffkWil J Home In WESTERN
fir* I CANADA, the land of
y A I P ,ent F* Illustrated pain-
K*rtWJ phlefs. glvlDK experlenot
■Vifß^4lHV(sl of farmers who have bo
lM JJ7 X come wealthy In growing
wheat. Reports of del**
gates, etc.. and full lnfor*
I matlon as to reducod railway rates, can be bad oa
application to Department Interior. Ottawa, Canada,
or to M. V. McINNES, No. 1 Merrill Block. Detroit,
O Largest growers of Griui and Clover Seeds %
Ain America. 6000 acres. Our Grass Mixtures last m
; a a lifetime. Meadows sown in April will give
2 rousing crop in Julv. Prices dirt cheap. Mam J
5 moth catalogue and 11 pkg*. Grass and Grains,•
j • FREE for but 10c. and this notice. Catulogue tic. #
i Allen's Ulcerlne Salve is the only sure cure la
I the world for Chronic Ulcers, Bone
i Scrofulous Ulcer*, Varicose Ulcers, Whlto
Swelling, Fever Soros, and all Old Sores. It
I never tails. Drawsoutall poison Savescxpense and
! suffering. Cures permanent. Best salve for Bolls,
j Carbuncles, Piles, Salt Rheum, Burns. Cuts
and all Fresh Wounds. By mail, small. 33c; large.
! «3c. Book free. <l. P. ALLEN MEDM INjI
CO., St. Paul, Minn. Sold by Druggists.
CD EC 112 Bead and Be Enlightened.
| R | r _ Mr. K. H. Hungerford. of Albion.
B 11 ■■ Is I Mich., states that he will send the
■■■■■■■■■■■«=■■■ Prescription of a Wonderful Medl*
cine FJblSlE] to any man, old or young, who Is
lacking in Vitality. Case* considered hopeless readi
ly yield to this treatment. A certain cure. Also sole
* ILE CUKE (guaranteed cure), manufactured by
ALIIION REMEDY CO. Anyone desiring Prescription
or Treatise on Piles, should write atones. A*k you t
druggist for Uncle Jerry's Pile Cure -&Oo
md SI.OO per box. Sent by mail if desired.
smoking for SOc., or money back. Guaranteed
perfectly harmless. Address Mil ford Drug Co.. SS
Main St.. Milford. Indiavt. We answer all letters.
OFrnQ harden and Flower
| j with a world-wide ronuta
-088 QD WMP tion. Catalog free io all.
JAMES J. li. tiUEIiOBY A SON, Marblehiad, Mass.
10.000 formulas for making all kinds of toilet
and medical preparations lnks, Shoe Polishes,
Flavoring: Extracts, Soaps, Cements, etc..
etc. Send 2-ceut stamp for catalogue. CROWN
CHEMICAL CO., 2«4 3. lialstcd St.. Chicago. lIL
O RS, PI L ES and nil
| forms of MallirnantGrowths
I cured at home without the use of
\Jthe knife. Book free. Dr.J.U.LYON CO., Urlln»IIU,IIL
A. N. K.-C 1097
plcu.r .tale that you saw tbe *-■ i T-ll
■rut In thl.