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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, October 25, 1903, Image 10

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1903-10-25/ed-1/seq-10/

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Mesa, the Gem City
(Continued from 9th page.)
the leading papers of two of the lead
ing cities in the valley, the Mesa Vrec
J'ress and the Arizona Republican, they
handling- the Mesa department of that
progressive paper, are thus able to
keep in touch with the business Inter
ests of the valley.
P. T. Pomeroy, who is also t"!e justice
of the peace of his district, has been
in the real estate busings wtth the
I'omeroy Rros. since 1893. and has had
11 good business in conveyancing and
unending to legal papers for his clients,
iiiid is fully equipped to attend to any
business affairs that are placed in hiJ
li.inJs. He is alo assistant secretaiy
mid manager of the Highland Water
').. and has now a force of men and
t aims cleaning that canal.
They have in charge a large list of
the Highland and Consolidated land'
under the Mesa and Utah and Tempe
c.mals and are listed with, tnem fur
from $20 to $100 per acre, according to
location and improvement. They also
have a good list of city property, both
improved and unimproved, which they
can handle at reasonable prices.
They have an extensive insurance
business, numbering in their list four
teen of the best insurance companies
doing business in the valley. They so
licit correspondence, and are ever ready
to give reliable information, or to drive
the stranger or visitor over t.ieir in
comparable district. They have stu
pendous faith in the future of the Salt
river valley and are anxious to convey
this enthusiasm to substantial citlzene
from the outside.
The Mesa Dairy and Ice Co.'s Plant the
Best in the Territory.
In September of this year the new
plant of the Mesa Dairy & Ice Co. was
completed and !s one of the most up-io
Oato plants in the territory.
The plant complete cost between $2T,
iuu and $30,000; is fitted throughout
with modern, up to date appliances for
the economical manufacture of butter,
cheese and ice.
It was built by the stockholders of
the company, who are Mesa business
n.en, c'airy men and farmers.
The' company owned the ground upo-i
w hich it is located. Just west of town.
the line of the Phoenix & Eastern
road. The location is an ideal one.
Convenient of access, only a short dis
tance from some of the best dairy
farms in the valley, and with access to
Ihe markets of the world with ii.s pro
ducts. A spur of the P. & E. will be
alongside the northern platform of the
plant, and butter, cheese and ice can
be loaded for shipmnet with no expense
for cartage or handling.
The building Is of brick, substan
tially constructed and under one roof
jjro the ice freezing and Ice storage
looms, the cheese curing and cheese
. ;
. . ' -'.. " ' . v ; ' . '
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storage, and the butter making and
butter old storage fooms.
In the ice freezing rvom the vnt3 are
so arranged that a traveling crane car
ries each ctse.-containing 300 pounds,
to the recepticle for loosening its com
tents. From this a chute conveys th;
cakes of ice to the storage room, where
ommonia pipes keep it solidly frozen
until sent out on its misison of cooling
the public.
The capacity of the Ice making; ma
chinery is twelve tons per day.
In the buiter making room a Jewell
engine supplies power to run the ma
chinery. A 000 gallon vat receives the
milk, and from this is conveyed by
pipes to two simplex separators, each
with a capacity of handling 3,000 gal
lons of milk per hour. The milk is re
turned to a large vat and the cream
passes into a pasteurizer, where n'l
germs are rendered harmless, and the
pure, sweet cream is conducted to a
Itoyd "ripener." This is so arranged
that exactly the right temperature is
obtained, and the cream is .then ruii
through pipes into a monster rotary
churn with a capacity of 1000 pounds c'
butter per day. A buttery worker, at
tached to a movable truck, extends in
to the center of the churn. When the
butter "comes" it is worked by this
machinery and loaded into a tray which
is removed to the jumbo moulder. This
consists of a monster tray, and by a
system of ingenius but simple mechan
ism is moulded into proper sized cakes
for market.
So much for the cream. Hut the re
jected rr.ilk is not vraeted, but returned
to patrons of the creamery to be used
for food for calves or pi3. The milk,
after separation from the cream, tun
through pipes into a vat from which
it is pumped by n "check pump." This
pump operates on the principle of a
nickel-in-the-slot machine. For In
stance, the customer is entitled to thir
ty pcunda of milk; he Is given a metal
check for thirty pounds which he dropJ
into the slot and the pump will start
and he will get thirty pounds and no
more. Another Is entitled, to one hun
dred pounds of milk. He gets a check
for that amount and again the pump
does Just whnt It is paid to do by th
size of the check. Ry this means each
patron receives absolutely fair treat
ment in the distributionof the "skim
med" milk.
The cheese press and ai raugement3
for making and handling the product
are equally up to date, and there is no
reason why as tine cheese cannot be
turned out at this plant as any In the
The engine for pumping water from
the well, for charging the pipes with
ammonia, and all machinery connected
with the plant are of the most modern
make, atid put in working order by ex
pert machinists. There Is In fact noth
ing "cheap" about the plant. It Is Just
such an one as enterprising business
men would erect.
The present officers of the company
are Dr. E. M. Wilbur, president; W.
A. MacDonald. Jos. W. Clauk, Hurt
Wingar and J. G. Spangler. directors,
and the latter two treasurer and secre
tary respectively.
Naturally Mesa feels proud of her
new creamery. This has long been the
principal dairy section of the territory.
Several small creameries have been In
successful operation for years, and the
new establishment will Increase the in
terest taken In the dairy business and
stimulate the increase of dairy cattle
and the improvement of the grade by
the farmers.
The new plant means a vast Increase
in the wealth of the community and
should huva the patronage of all our
Southern California Advertisements
We are selling quarter-acn Pasadena Villa Tract lots for $4 down and $1 per month until paid for: no interest, no
taxes. Our lots are unquestionably a good investment. We are ow selling at $To. but the price will soon le raised to
$100. The new Pasadena Short Line, the Monrovia and Alhambra electric railways now run from our tract to the
HuBiness Center of I.os Angeles City in only Fifteen Minutes. Such rapid transit is bound to make our quarter
acre villa lots soon sell for over $0. Two more electric lines will soon run through the tract.
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One Thousand Men at Work on Huntington Short Line to Pasadena.
They are now at work at North Pasadena, and are making dirt fly.
The above descendants of the athletic Greeks of old have corriplr-tf d thePasadena Short line. The Greeks are not
alone in the good work of development which Mr. Huntington Is pushing through, for they are ably seconded tv
the Japanese and Mexican contingents, liv the timekeeper's reports over l.lOij completed the broud-irauing into
Pasadena. H. K. Huntington is entitled to the hearty co-operation of every public-spirited citizen in his great enter
prise of building a great network of eleotric railways to all points in Southern California. Now is the time to buv
lots in the coming residence suburb of Los Angeles the Pasadena Villa Tract.
A grand boulevard will run on both sides of the new Huntington double-track electric railway. As the passen
gers Sit in the luxurious cars, on nlUBh-coVered spats, lr.nkincr nut thrnnh nlrjt-tnea ninrka.. the
.aiimrKui mC w n li i y ruiiniu.i; atuiiff uvfr irie pranoesi itouipvarn in .America.
Park and running to South Pasadena, It will then run through sweet-snieliing
imeu wun paim trees, crossing the Lucky
Starting from beautiful Kastlake
oratide eroves and alnni- nvermea
lialdwin P.anch and on to .Monrovia. It will indeed be the "King's High-
cay-. f am. 00 el Rev)- which the Spanish padres of a ce.itury ago proposed as thev rode in ox carts from Mission
ban Gabriel to the "city of the Queen of the Angels." it is coming. It cannot be stopped. The Huntington electric
road is completed from Los Angeles to Monrovia. The grand boulevard will positively follow. People will come
Statistics show that among the many
great industries of the United States
the dairy interest stands pre-eminent.
Nine huuderd millions of dollars of
annual production, distributed nmong
thousands of producers, creamery men.
cheese makers, dealers and laborers lit
every department of the work, must
indeed prove a material factor of gen
eral prosperity. It is also a known fact
that no class of peoples are more uni
formly successful than the dairymen,
and no sections of our country present
so many visible signs of permanent
prosperity as those sections devoted to
dairying. If accurate means were at
hand to give perfect statistics the value
of the milk product of this country
would probably prove to be close upon
$1,000,000,000 nnually more than twice
the value of the wheat crop of the en
tire country.
Hut the dairy Industry has grown
from nothing until today it Is one of
our leading sources of Income, bring
ing into the valley not less than $100.
000 annually, and contributing an an
nual product of no less than $12'",000.
In fact some conservative men place
it much higher. Hut this much at least
is knou'n from actual figures based up
on actual sales.
Naturally you af-k what ere some of
the factors which have contributed to
the building up of this Industry?
First, the mild and equable climate
of our valley has proven the natural
home and a paradise for the dairy cow.
Freed from the excesive cold and se
verestonr.s of other sections she will
produce larger returns and continue In
milk more continuously. Then again
our luxuriant alfalfa comes as near be
ing a balanced ration as anything
known that Is ns any one thing. That
being true, naturally our cows need
never be hungry. This feed, combined
with sorghum for a. part of the year,
and the fresh green grain fields for tho
winter months, with plenty of hay at
all seasons, leaves little to be desired
for the highest productiveness at the
least cost. Then to give Impetus to th'i
business comes the fact that we arc
surrounded in our own territory with ;i
market, which as yet we are in no wis
able to Bupply.
river note 13 I3S5 feet betwon banks,
v.-iih a fall o six to eight feet to thi
mile. It is a very substantial struc
ture;" built to x withstar.d any freshet
that may come.
The canal is fifty feet wide on the
bottom, seventy feet on the top and
carries a depth of six feet of water.
The country through which this canal
runs appears almost level. The cross
cut, when supplies the Tempe canal
about one ndle from the division gates
reaches a sort of Jumping off place,
where there Is a sudden drop of forty
feet to another level plain below. At
this point the Consolidated Canal Com
pany has put In powerful ejectrlc ma
chinery and is supplying the two towns
of Mesa anit Tempe with electric lights
at a merely nominal co.t. The dyr.ft
mof are driven by two horizontal tur
bine wheels, developing 600 horse pow
er. A Westinghouse geiierator Is used
for producing elcctrlcty, which in con
ducted along heavy ci pper wires to the
point of consumption. The power will
iilso be used by the company for pump
ing purposes on lands where the water
lrom the canal cannot be had.
rtwently the power has beo-p increas
ed and steam plant burning ol! install
ed f.nd six other wtlls sunk lrom which
1000 Inches of water can be pumped.
The capacity of the Consolidated
Canal Company's system gives ample
Irrigation to 110,000 acres of land. This
land ls the choicest in the entire west,
for peveral leasons. It is adapted to
a greater diversity of fruits than Is
posible of as highly successful culti
vation In many regions of the south and
west, and the chief advantage is that
they can be marketed tfroin three to
four weeks earlier than the products of
California. Of these 110.000 acres, there
ftre still some 50,000 acres available for
This country under this cnnal sys
tem Is par excellence horticultural. Al
monds grow to perfection and citrus
fruits of all kinds bear early and give
certain returns, and the danger from
front is slight, and insect pests are not
known. It. In common with other sec
tions of the Salt river vailey has the
advantage of the early ripening season,
and Its fruits are on the market before
California fruits begin to corne in,
which gives it a great advantage.
Water Power Utilized.
A feature of value that Is being de
veloped Is the water power to be se
cured along the lines of the several
canal system. All the canals run on
lower gradient than does the river. It
follows that many feet of fall may be
gained. For thirty years the Ilayden
flouring mills at Tempe have been run
by water jower developed out of the
grounds. Klectrlc light and power for
Tempe and Mesa are secured by means
of the Chandler Power Works, intend
ed to develop 350-horse power, located
on a bluff oer which water is dropped
thirty-five feet, through great turbines
to the Tempe canal below.
Utah Canal.
Utah canal has its source about four
miles below the Mesa canal, and arrives
quickly at the base of the mesa which
It skirts, covering all the rich lands in
the Lehi valle. (Than which there 3
no richer farming land in the valley.)
Then climbs the me?a ana through a
deep cut goes southward on a grade
that reru hes the surface tuo miles
south of Mesa, and Irristes the land
lying between the Mesa and Tempe ca-
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. 4
nals. All that Is said' of Mesa lands
holds good under this canal.
Utah Irrigating Association has 12S
shares of the old stock and about 100 !
shares of high water stock, which are
owned by the land owners, and a board
of directors elected by the stockholders
control. and direct its affairs.
The present board ar? E. . Jones,
R Far Johnson. H. Slmkins, Samuel
O. Fensh.tw and W. W. Dobon.
The Highland Water Co.
The Highland canal head.i some three
miles above the Mesa canal and Is the
highest water way on the south side of
the river. TJils canal Is some fourteen
milos long and irrigates about 10,100
acres of very rich fertile lands. It cov
ers some of the finest fruit lands in the
valley, lylnf to the north and east of
Ihe city of Mesa and traverses through
out a rich fertile body of land. This
canal is ovvned by Swiss capitalists an 1
operated by a local board of directors,
consisting of Elijah Colfin, president;
George Christy, vice president and
treasurer; W. E. Pomeroy, secretary
and manager, and F. T. I'omeroy, as
sistant secretary and manager. Owing
to the continued drouth of the past
four yea
is now being cleaned and repaired, and
v ill be put ia first-class condition and J
to maintained. This canal wili rr al)
probability be purchased by the land
owners, whose holdings have been al
most universally signed up for in the
Water Users Associatlon for reservoir
water.' Lands under this canal are ex
pected to advance very materially in
price, and those desiring information
concerning them may comunicate with
Assistant Secretary and Manager F. T.
Pomeroy at Mesa. Ariz.
continued drouth of the past
rs. the canal has only been in
n as flood water demanded, but J
Alfalfa (otherwise known as Lucerne
or Chilean clover) Is the staple and by
f: r Ih'i most Important crop of the
.-?a!t river alloy. Found in no more
! luxuriant growth than in the fine sandy
alleuvi-il soils contiguous to Mesa. It
is doubtful if it flourishes elsewhere on
earth as it does in the valleys of -Arizona.
In the Salt river vallov more
than fifty thousand acres are seeded to
it, and the crop of hay is an enormous
one. It is shipped east to New Or
leans, north to Denver, south into Mex
ico and west to the coast cities. Hut
greatest of nil consumption Is that by
cattle brought from the mountain
if-nges to be fattened in tho valley.
Every year, the greater number coming
in the springtime, there are driven to
the valley from 25.000 to 40.000 head ol"
range cattle. In the fall they are ready
for the-block. The day . has gone by
When beef could be secured from . the
range, so th-' whole of Arizona Is sup
plied from the valley with meat. Storrs
Mraight irorn the alfalfa fields of the
Salt river valley in certain mortlii of
the year comprise th greater part of
the beef supply of Denver and Los An
geles. Again, much of the corn-fed beef
so popular with the puckers of the
middle west comes from Phoenix or
Tempe, and is merely "topped oft" by
the Kansas feeders.
Alfalfa is the main stay of the Halt
liver valley burner. P.irely does he
fai! to i'u: three crops .. season, and.
with favoring conditions he may cut
five. He Is reanonibly sure of at least
six tons to the acre, and it will bring
him never less than $4 th? ton i:i the
stack, before balehig. Double thU prl-.i?
has been known of late years. Thus
at the least c alculation, a quarter sec
tion will produce about $4. 00 worth of
hay in a year, of which at least one
half is profit to the farmer. It is a
laay man's crop. too. Save in ihe crop
ping time there is little to do tava keep
fences in order.
While there Is large profit in leasing
pasture to stockmen, the best returns
are to those who do their o-.-n feeding,
who buy the lean cattle f-oin the hills
and sell feedrs in the i'a:l. it is not
unusual for a thrifty farmer thus to
double, his Ir.vestntent within four
Thc.-io great alfalfa fields afford a
charming T;i.i on pr.ictically every
Ctu.t inued on page 12.)
from al) over the world to drive over it.
in winter, wnn ine oeauurui. Merrn Maclre .Mountains coveretl with snow.
una Kmuu uuievaru win traverse a region or imwers, oranires anu p-etty homes of happv people. Imskine in the
Fionous sunsnine or bouthern California. The famous boulevards of Southern France will not equal it The Kind's
Highway from Los Angeles to Monnrovia will he the finest boulevard In the world, and this region will always bo
the Paradise of America," T.ike advantage thereof and buy lots in the coming residence suburb of Los AnKeles.
The Beautiful Pasadena Villa Tract
Only Fifteen Minutes from the Center Of Los Angeles.
Three Electric Railways now Running Through the Tract. Rapid Transit Double Track.
$4 Down, $4 per Month. No Interest. No Taxes.
n,Hplnn!lnU ilFio?: nXZlx the Southern Paoiflc R. R. Co.: L.T. Garnsey. president of the Los Angeles
.LJL 1fll'wav Co.; VV. II. Carlson. ex-U. S. CommiHsioner of Railroads of Cuba; Uaird Bros , wholesale
?onS-"iirnxGrmhmntiVHJ- GhEST'"iiUo--. ex-State Treasurer of California; F. H. Dixon, ex-atate Harbor CoS
sioner, Ur. William Dodge, Dr. .1. E. Cowles and others.
Vor $1 down and per month until paid for, we will
sell you a regular Pasadena Villa Tract Lot, full size
oxlMj. faciripr on yx-foot avenue. Mubjeet to the following'
guarantee from us: If at the expiration of one year from
put chase, this J70 lot is not wortfi $S7.f-or 25 per cent
increase based on the prieo at wMcli our corps of sales
men will then be Helling similar lots, we will refund nil
the money you hne paid us. with C per cent Interest ad
amonal. If you should die at any time tiefore payments
have been completed, v.-e will give to your heirs a deed
oi the lot without further cost. If vou should lose em
ployment or be sick you will not forteit the land.
We Select Good Lots For Non-Residents.
25 years ago Pasedena was a sheep pasture. What
a grand transformation has been wrought! It Is today
the finest all-year-round residence section in the world.
A similar change will take place at the Pasadena Villa
Tract, which is five miles nearer 'Los Angeles business
center. It is as bound to occur as the sun will rise tomor
row. The entire region between Pasadena and Los An
geles is bound to build up into a solid citv.
Our Restrictions Are:
No Saloons, NoShanties, No Factories.
Purchasers are not compelled to build, but If they do,
then they must erect attractive looking houses, there be
ing no dollar limit.
Orders by mail or telegraph will be allotted according
to time received at our oHiee. Remittances should be
sent by Kxpress. Postal -Money Order or Hank Check.
Arizona, without water, is a land Of
desolation and Gila monsters; and Jack
rabbits carry canteens. Turn on the
water, and the desert blosoms like the
rose of Sharron. There have been mil
lions of words written about Irrigation
and every one of them is true, simply
Decause the subject cannot be exagger
nted. And Mesa hts a better water sys
tern and makes better use of low waiter
of the valley.
Mesa Canal System.
Eighteen miles distant from Phoenix
lies the town o? Mesa. This was first
settled and laid out for a colony from
Utah In 1S78. It Is now a substantially
built town, with good brick business
block, banks, hotels, public schools,
churches, and all the appointemnts of u,
modern city. An irrigation canal was
run from Salt river, and in this work
hey took advantage of the old work
ir.gs of the prehistoric Irrigators. The
'channel of the old canal, filled with the
j sand and debris of ages, was discovered
and cleaned out, and used for a long
dipatnee, and in a year nine and! a half
miles of ditch were ready for use, and
the land below It brought under cultl
vation. From that period Mesa and its
surrounding country have steadily
grown. By an arrangement greatly to
the benefit of the settlers at Mesa and
its vicinity, the irrigation system has
been merged into that of the Consoli
dated Canal Company.
For thirteen years the original ditch
end its laterals supplied the 2500 acres
Of land which had, during that time,
been gradually brought within its pro
vince, but In 1891 the population of the
district had so Increased and the de
mands or'water had become so much
more numerous that it was deemed ad
visable to greatly enlarge the cope
of its functions, and to that end what
is now known as the Consolidated Ca
nal Company was organized, one of the
most far-reaching and comprehensive
institutions of its kind in the great
Under this system today there are
110,000 acres of absolutely level land.
not merely susceptible of irrigation, but
In their natural topography so Irri-
g.lble as to render these canals phe
nominally valuable and effective.
The headgate of the Consolidated
Company's canal Is located exactly
where the" aboriginal irrigators took
their canal from the Salt river. The
of bad
TT sziz a cra
OLD SORES There is no better evidence of a bad condition-of the blood
TTT rT?QO un.healty statc of the system than a sore that won't heal, oi
ULLCKO a festering, discharging Ulcer or 'Abscess, There are many ways
APCriJCCCC ,y wlllch tlie blood may become contaminated and poisoned. A
ADOLCOOllO long spell of malarial fever orother debilitating sickness th
- excessive use of mercury in certain diseases, inactive kidneys and
torpid liver, exposure and lack of nourishing food, weaken the constitution and cause
the system to become congested with impurities which are taken up by the blood and
wherever the flesh is bruised or scratched a festering sore or discharging ulcer Wins
A boil or blister pimple or burn often develops into a frightful looking sore because of
thenhealthy condition of the blood, and the place will continue to grow and spread, finally
reachinp" the hones and panciticr flip fn rloi- nnLrn r 1 J
the; blood' is purged and purified and the system thor
oughly cleansed of all morbid and unhealthy accumu
lations.' This cannot be done with washes, salves and
soaps, which only afford temporary relief.
0 , , J . . it,,, so consulted another without an? better
oucn tilings neither, make the blood any purer nor "suits. The third, doctor pronounoed it
the SVStem anv cleaner, and to denend nnrm trtmn oL,,n Eczema. The sore in the meantime had
is suicide and senseless. The sore or ulcer is only a
symptom, an outlet for the poisons circulating in the
blood, and as long as it remains impure the sore will
never Ileal. It mav scab over and annpar rr hp rrprrinrr
i i . , " . r ' V 7 ? " recommended to me by a couple of friends. I
well, put a tresn outpour of matter from the diseased begn "e use, and the sore soon began to
blood starts it again, and thus it crocs -on. sometimes e?h.f,ineEom hot3 of th
for years, slowly sapping away the life of the patient.
The only way to get rid of these disgusting evi
dences of impure blood is to remove the cause by
purifying the polluted blood, and nothing does this so
surely and effectively as S. S. S. It drives out of the
circulation impurities and germs of every kiud; and
under the tonic effect of this great remedy the general
health rapidly recuperates and broken-down constitu
tions are built up and strength and vigor are restored
io an parts oi tne system. When fcj. b. fc. gets into the
Kenton, Ohio. Aug. 22, 1903.
1 Some eight years ago a small blister
appeared on my upper lip. I tried several
local applications in an effort to heal It, but
without avail. Finally I oonsulted a doctor,
but the sore did not yield to his .trRtmant'
spread quite a little and the skin r.hnnt o.
sore was discolored. After treating itfor
Eczema and not getting any better, the doc
tor pronounced it Epithelioma Canoer, and
advised that I go to Chicago and have it out
out. I did not do this, but havinc had S s r
recommended to me by a couple of friends. I
medicine it healed ud entirelv nd h
returned. Several years have elapsed since
its disappearance. JOHN L. SAMS.
New Castle, Pa.
I was the victim of a severe burn, having
stepped into a crucible of molten iron. My
right foot to the shoo top was fearfully
burned. You can get an idea of its severity
by my telling you that I was unable to walk
for months. I suppose my blood was bad,
as the place did not seem to heal. Get
ting disoouraged at the slow . progress
towards recovery, I decided to use S. S. 8..
and am pleased to say that the medicine did
x . . -j v-" v- us wit wen. it went into tne circulation.
Circulation, impurities that have been clogtrinrr the thoroughly oleansed and enrichtd mv blood.
JA A ,w,c.; T, 1 j; . in due time the affected area becan to
auu iuouiS uitUuauit vi Ulcer, arc unveil OUt heal. To-day it is entirely healed, and S.S.8.
through the natural channels of the bodv nnrl tlio deserves great credit for what it did for me.
place begins to heal, the discharge gradually ceases, 120 Pear8oa st- charles hunter.
new flesh forms and smooth, healthy skin hides all'signs of the painful, sickening sore.
o. o. C5. is an entirely vegetable remedy, containing
both purifying and tonic properties, making it the ideal
medicine where the .blood is out of order and the health
undermined by some previous ailment resulting in
chronic sores, ulcers, boils or abscesses.
A sore that does not heal promptly, no matter how
S1ll.l11 will hpnr wnfvliiurr Tt ic o euro i I f U J
blood. atKi mav rlpv-f'lnn infr cnmftli in rr f-rr m-vi- coi-Iah o fl,o.i n .. 1 Tt
be Cancer. Thronrrri
- . O " 1' -"u"-"6 v umauit 11C1 p LU UlUbC
amicted with sores and ulcers of various kinds. Write us, and bur physicians will advise

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