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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, January 27, 1909, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1909-01-27/ed-1/seq-7/

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By Wiĺiam Pitt
Give the growing colts a light grain
ration daily.
Have the salt where the horses can
get it. They will not then be troubled
with worn)s.
Do not neglect the farm orchard. It
should not only supply fruit for the
table the year round, but some to sell
as well.
The colt should have his first les
sons in leading when a month old. The
task is easy then. I,ater It is more of
a job.
The diseased trees should receive
prompt attention. Do not neglect
them until they are dead or dying. Try
to control the disease from the start
rather than let it kill the orchard.
Out of the 12 international live
stock judging contests held in Amer
ica since 1898, lowa students have
won grand championship honors nine
times and on two other occasions
won one of the two trophies offered.
During stormy weather the colts
must be given shelter. All stock is
better where they are not compelled
to brave the harsh weather of winter.
Remember that it Is poor economy of
feed to compel the stock to keep
warm in the face of a cold north wind.
Prof. N. E. Hansen of the South
Dakota experiment station, has found
in northern Siberia, an alfalfa suited
to the arid lands of the cold north
west. In his search for this plant a
year ago. Prof. Hansen was badly
frozen and at one time his life was
despaired of.
Sometimes when one sends away
for eggs for setting some of them
may become cracked. Do not throw
them away for if not too badly
cracked they may be Incubated by
gumming a thin strip of tough paper
to the shell. In case of an egg
cracked during incubation the results
would depend to some extent on the
crack being patched over soon after
the break occurred.
If you are planning to build house
or barn or other farm building take
sufflclenl forethought (o thoroughly
understand what is involved in the un
dertaking. Good buildings are always
good farm investments. They should
be convenient, sanitary, durable and
beautiful. If they are convenient, sani
tary and durable they will be beautiful
because beauty and utility are one and
the same thing In the end.
During wet spells it is well to look
over your land and note the places
where the water stands. This is
especially true in the orchard or gar
den. Plan to tile-drain such places. It
will pay you. It is next to impossible
to garden successfully in wet soils,
and almost all fruit trees refuse to
thrive in theni. After draining these
low places, apply a barrel of lime to
sweeten the soil, which is likely to be
Getting a profit out of feed stuffs
depends upon the kind of cattle you
put it into. Figured to a fine point,
says the farmer, isn’t the proposi
tion of full-feeding cattle some
thing like this: If you have good
steers, a good profit will be made; if
you have scrubs, better save the corn
and let some one else try fattening
the steers. The cattle market is in a
bad way when it doesn't pay to feed
good steers. One cannot have good
steers without keeping a good class of
cows and an extra good male. The
finger of experience points to pure
bredß, or as nearly pure bred as you
can afford.
Even in the winter time the lice
should be fought. Re sure that by
cleanliness and generous use of lice
killing preparations both on the chick
ens and In the coop you get the upper
hand o.f the pests. Now is the time
to begin to fight them to extermina
tion, so that by hatching time there
will be none to molest. Clean out the
henhouse as you would a room In the
dwelling house. Use coal oil freely,
painting all the roosts, nest boxes and
all parts where lice stay. Then give
everything a good whitewashing with
a lime wash containing some carbolic
acid. Give’about three such treat
ments between now and next spring,
and the victory will be yours.
Deep plowing offers special advan
tages to the farmer making as it does
for a condition of deep, humus-filled
soil. The United States agricultural
department enumerates the following
points which are worthy of special
consideration: It provides more food,
because it Increases chemical action
aud multiplies bacterial life in a
larger body of soil. It stores more
moisture ai\d it loses its moisture less
rapidly on aceount of its cooler lower
strata and the presence of more
humus. It increases the number of
roots that a plant will throw out. It
allows plants to root deeper and find
permanent moisture. It largely ob
viates the necessity of terracing, be
cause it holds so much water in sus
pension that heavy rainfalls will go
to the bottom and be held by the drier
earth above until they can be ab
sorbed by the subsoil. Humus enables
the soil to store more medsture, In
creases its temperature, makes it
more porous, furnishes vlant • food,
stimulates chemical action and fosters
bacterial life.
Tho kind of fowl kept depends upo®
the taste Of tht parson keeping them.
The price of corn seems to keep up
even though livestock are putting it
A drafty barn is about the worst
thing you can winter any kind of
stock in.
Oil meal or ground flax seed makes
a splendid ration to overcome a ten
dency to constipation in the horses.
Earth floors which are well packed
and properly drained make ideal
floors for horses, being better than
concrete and even than planking.
Cows do not usually consume more
food than can be properly digested.
The ration, therefore, should be made
as palatable as possible, in order to
induce the cow to eat large quantities.
The young calf needs water, see that
she gets U. The calf that is to be
come a future dairy cow must have
the inclination and capacity of a heavy
drinker. She cannot give a large flow
of milk without drinking much water.
It is a reproach to any man to let
his horses’ shoulders become score.
The trouble has either been caused by
the failure of the collar to fly properly
or it is due to the accumulation of
sweat and dirt upon the collar which
has been allowed to chafe the shoul
der until it has caused an abrasion of
the skin.
One stale egg will do more to dis
courage egg consumption than any
thing else, not even high prices. The
farmer who knowingly gets rid of eggs
that are old Is working against his own
interests, for it does not take the pur
chaser of his stock long to learn that
the bad is mixed with the good. This
not only lowers the price which he is
able to get for his eggs, but it makes
it increasingly hard to make sales.
Patch the thin places in your rub
ber boots yourself. To make the
cement needed take five cents' worth
of rubber and dissolve it in benzine or
chloroform. Keep the bottle containing
the cement lightly corked. Wet first
with benzine for an inch or more
around the hole and scrape until clean
and a new surface exposed, then apply
the liquid rubber with a brush as
quickly as possible that it may not
In this day of efficient fire extin
guishers, no farmhouse or barn should
be without such protection. If often
happens that a fire is easily extin
guished when It is first discovered if
the means are at hand for doing the
work. Here is a good formula which
will prove effective: Take ten pounds
of common salt and five pounds of
muriate and dissolve in
four gallons of water. When dissolved
bottle it and keep for an emergency.
In case of a fire one or more bottles
should be thrown into the flumes with
such force as to break them.
It is a ijoo<J rule after a colt U»B
bC*6n weaned to give It about all thfi
feed it will eat. Never let a colt get
poor and become stunted, or a small
and inferior horse will be the result.
Furnish it an abundance of rich feeds
at all times, even though some of the
feeds must be purchased away from
the farm. Give it plenty of oats, wheat
bran and clover hay, all of which con- 1
tain protein and mineral matter for
building muscle and bone. Allow it
plenty of free exercise so it will digest
and assimilate these heavy nitrogen
ous feeds.
Don't pull on the halter and befit the
colt over the head in the efTort to
teach it to lead. Try this plan: Put
u quarter-inch rope around the body
at the flank and run the free end
through a slipping noose made at the
other end of the rope and forward be
tween the front legs up through the
halter ring. When ready to begin op
erations say come to the colt and pull
on the halter rope. If it will not come,
give a short quick jerk to the rope
around the body. When this Is repeat
ed a few times the colt will lead and
It will rapidly learn that obedience is
all that is wanted.
It is unfortunately true that most
dairy farmers do not keep any record
by which they can intelligently judge
the merits of the individual member
of the farm herd. The average dairy
man docs not know how much it costs
to produce one pound of butter fat or
100 pounds of milk. Such records
have been shown to be essential to
good herd management where satis
factory profits are to be gained, and
in order to bring this fact forcibly to
the attention of those who need it the
dairy department of the Indiana ex
periment station has been investigat
ing dairy herd conditions in the
Hoosier state. The work was insti
tuted two years ago, and the station
has just issued a bulletin report cov
ering the performance of individual
cows in the herds studied. These rec
ords include a large number of herds
in our neighbor state, and because of
the natural reluctance of many dairy
men who refused to allow their herds
to be tested for fear they would fall
below others, they may be said to be
above the average for the dairy herds
of the state. However, the facts re
vealed show up conditions which are
to be found not only in Indiana but in
all farming districts as well, and
which are anything but a credit to the
great dairy industry of the country.
Great Dams.
With the completion of the vast ir
rigation works now being carried on
by the federal government In our
western states, this country will pos
sess three of the greatest dams in the
world. The Shoshone dam, with a
height of 326 feet, and the extremely
short length of 175 feet, will store
456,000 acre-feet of water; the Path
finder dam. 215 feet high and 226 feet
long, will store 1,025,000 acre-feet;
while the Roosevelt dam, 284 feet in
height and 1,080 feet long, will store
1,284,000 acre-feet. The most notable
structure comparable with these is the
Assouan dam, which, after the work of
increasing its height has been com
pleted, will Impound 1,860,000 acre-feet
of water.
Gossip of Washington
What Is Golnii On at the I;
National Capital. 1'
New Ships to Make Our Navy Lead All
WASHINGTON.— The navy depart
ment experts figure that the
United States navy will be the first in
rank in the world when the four new
battleships proposed by Secretary
Newberry have been completed.
The approximate time of the com
pletion of these ships is the close of
the year 1911. By that date there
will have been completed these four:
The Delaware nnd Dakota and the
Florida and Utah.
The specific points made by the ex
perts, however, is that the four new
ships which have been suggested are
to be of 25,000-tons displacement each
and will carry eight 14-inch guns.
Such a squadron of battleships will
be unlike and superior to anything in
naval history, both as to displacement
and to main battery.
The astounding but -absolutely true
statement is made by the navy ex
perts that the 14-inch guns will be
effective at ten miles, it is also stated
by these experts that Great Britain,
after the appropriation by congress
for the four proposed battleships, will
never be ablo to regain Its lead in
modern battleships over tho United
States. England's greatest proposed
battleship, the Fondroyant, is, accord
ing to the details in the United States
naval bureau of intelligence, inferior
to the Florida or the Utah.
Alcohol School Opened by Government
THE government has now opened its
alcohol school in the city of Wash
ington for the instruction of the peo
ple of the United States in proper
methods of making and using the de
natured product.
For this purpose a model still has
been erected close by the department
of agriculture which is big enough to
work up 25 bushels of corn a day, con
verting that quantity of grain into 75
gallons of 95 per cent, alcohol —that
is to say, 95 per cent. pure. The plant
represents the smallest outfit that can
be conducted profitably on a commer
cial scale.
The farmers cannot very well see it
for themselves, so arrangements have
been made by which they may learn
about it. Agricultural experts from
the experiment stations In every one
of the states are to go to Washington,
examine the alcohol-making outfit, see
how it works and listen to a course of
lectures explaining its management.
It will be their business when they go
home to teach the farmers how to put
up and how to operate plants of this
Hearty Welcome for “Joe” Blackburn
IT is pleasant to have Senator Black
burn back in our midst again, to see
his great, stalwart form swinging
through the streets, to meet his semi
cynical, semi-humorous smile and to
feel his hearty hand clasp, but it is
difficult to think of him in any en
vironment save that of the senate
chamber where lie passed so many
years. There has never been a mem
ber of that distinguished body more
frankly, more genuinely and generally
popular than "Joe’’ Hlackburn. No
matter how widely one differed with
him in politics, it was impossible not
to like him, for there is nothing übout
him to dislike. He is a prince of good
fellows, a generous friend and a mag
nanimous foe. When the battle is on
he fights with all the fight there Is
In him, but he Is as quick to forgive
Mint “Makes Money” for Your Uncle Sam
rHE director of the mint has "made
money” for the United States in
more ways than one. He is rejoicing
because the government made a profit
during the fiscal year ended June 30,
1908, of $10,541,371 on the coinage of
silver, nickel and one-cent bronze
This represents the difference be
tween the price paid by the govern
ment for the metals and their coinage
The original deposits of gold bullion
in the mints and assay offices during
the fiscal year amounted to $207,415,-
984 and uncurrent United States gold
coin of the face value of $4,020,668
was received for recoinage.
Silver bullion purchased for sub
sidiary silver coinage during the year
aggregated 18,819,279 standard ounces,
and mutilated and uncurrent United
States silver coin of the face value
of $1,162,982 was recoined.
The coinage executed by the mints
during the fiscal year 1908 amounted
to $197,238,377 in gold, of which $lO6,
182,420 were In double eagles, and $4,-
829.060 & eagles of the designs ure
The report that Great Britain was
building a 13.5 gun hns been run down
by the naval authorities here and they
state that It is not true. It is also
elated that there is no foundation
whatever for the report that Germany
Is building, or projecting even, five
battleships, each of which is to carry
12 12-Inch guns.
It is admitted now that the United
States stunds second on the list of
naval powers, and this is largely be
cause the United State- naval relative
power depends on modern ships
against which twenty or more of the
British 80-called battleships do not
count and are not to be taken into
count, because not one of them could
approach within five miles of any of
the United States battleships even of
the Alabama class. Above that class
in the United States are the South
Carolina, Michigan aud. of course, the
American Dreadnaugln are all above
that class. In other words, the
United States has ship for ship,
built and building, better and more
powerful ships than Great Britain has
built and Is building for the next
three years.
The navy department confidently
expects to see the prediction of the
experts realized in 1911 and the
United States will lead the world in
naval power. The experts declare
that when the statement is made thut
Great Britain has at the present time
54 battleships again-' 29 of the
United States, it only means an ap
parent numerical excess and that
when the ships are compared one with
the other, there are more dead or
obsolete types and classes in the
British navy than in any other navy.
Inasmuch as such a plant could not
be erected for less than $2,500 it is
obvious that the ordinary farmer
would not be able to afford to con
struct one of the kind But —and here
Is the point—a group of farmers rep
resenting a small neighborhood might
do so.
Then they would bring their corn
stalks and other such refuse to the
"mill” and receive In return the al
cohol. It is a simple method which
farmers have long been accustomed to
adopt where flour and other neces
saries were concerned.
The farmers are eager to find a
cheap source of energy. Nowadays
multitudes of them use gasolene for
such pivposes as grinding feed, cut
ting fodder and running the corn slid
ler, circular saw, horse clipper and
A farm in these times is more or
less of a factory. But gasolene is ex
pensive. Alcohol is comparatively
cheap, and when manufactured from
the farmer's own vegetable refuse it
would cost next to nothing.
In France there are 27,000 farmer
distillers who make alcohol for In
dustrial purposes from molasses and
sugar beets. It is high time that this
Idea was turned to profitable account
In the United States. Rotten apples,
frost-bitten potatoes, stale water
melons, cornstalks and cobs and
every other kind of vegetable refuse
are available for the purpose.
and forget as he is to fight, and once
the hatchet Is burled, it is never
It was with regret that Mr. Black
burn left the senate, but he has been
almost as happy in his new field as on
his old stamping ground and in the
short year nnd a half of his service
as one of the commissioners of the
Isthmian canal he has become as
■ popular in Panama as he was in
; Washington, and the style of life in
the old Spanish city Is especially
i pleasing to the silver-tongued Ken
i tuck inn. As everybody knows the
United States government houses the
« public servants in Panama in mag
nificent style. The state in which
■ they live, indeed, approaches that
• formerly enjoyed by the Spanish
grandees in that part of the world, and
* the role of a S| nlsh grandee admir
i ably suits the <>rmer senator from
the Rluegrass s' e. who is bo adjust
able and so ve atile that he is al
[ ways at home m matter what his sur
roundings ami s* ■ much at home is he
In Panama that is friends both here
and there hope •• will be allowed to
remain during od behavior.”
pared by the* ' ierican sulptor, the
late Augustus S; n Gaudens.
The amount -f subsidiary’ silver
coin executed • is $16,530,477.
The Right to Kill.
Considerable • eitement has been
aroused in Paris the question raised
by Dr. Bosredon "f Brive and taken up
* by his Paris coll goes, whether a doc
i tor has a right, nder certain circum
; stances, to tak* man’s life,
t Dr. Bosredon as the first medical
, man who arriv i on the scene of the j
f railway accident In Brive tunnel. The ■
! stoker of the engine, a man named Le
fort, was caugl l under the wreck and 1
- slowly burned > death.
"When I reached him.” writes Dr. !
i Bosredon, “the man was screajjiing
with agony and hogged me to kill him.
i There was no ]>• sslble hope of saving
his life. He was being slowly burned
■ to death, and his body was horribly 1
I crushed.
1 "I considered that my conscience i
permitted me to put an end to his
■ agony, and ask' d a gendarme for his
revolver. He said that he had none,
, and the stoker "as slowly burned to
I death, instead of being put out of his
pain there and then.”
Those earnest .men who upward
climb leave footprints in the sands
of time, nor is success for them com
plete unless they master some great
Oil of Wintergreen, Thymol, Glycerine,
Etc., Used at a Simple Wash.
It really seems strange that so
many people suffer year In and year
out with eczema, when it is now no
longer a secret that oil of winter
green mixed with thymol, glycerine,
etc., makes a wash that Is bound to
Old, obstinate cases, It is true, can
not be cured in a few days, but there
Is absolutely no tiufferer from eczema
who over used this simple wash and did
not find tinnirdlntrly that wonderfully
soothing, calm, cool sensation that
comes when the Itch Is taken away. In
stantly upon applying a few drops of
the wash the remedy takes effect, the
Itch Is allayed. There Is no need of ex
periment—the patient knows nt once.
The remedy is known as the D. I>. P.
Prescription, or Oil of Wintergreen
Compound. It Is made by the D. D. r>.
Co. of Chicago, and druggists every
where know of Its merits.
For the Public Taste.
The following makes a very popular
dish, the UHtinl name given it being
"funny paper." Take three mothers
in-law, two Irishmen, one German
one or two tough kids and a coon;
mix and stir well. A jag is considered
to add flavor. Sprinkle in a little
spice and ginger, and garnish with
drawings. The addition of a pinch of
hardsense is advisable, though not es
sential. Chestnuts are used for stuff
ing. The dish is usually roasted,
though iKiaching is not uncommon.—
The lielluinn.
Professor Munyon has Just issued a
most beautiful, useful and complete Al
manac; It contains not only all thescien
liflc information concerning the moon's
phases, in all the latitudes, but has il
lustrated articles on how lo read char
acter by phrenology, pulmistry and
birth month. It also tells all about
card reading, birth stones and their
meaning, and gives the interpretation
of dreams. It teaches beauty culture,
manicuring, gives weights and meas
ures, and antidotes for poison. In fact,
it Is a Magazine Almanac, that not
only gives valuable information, but
will afford much amusement for every
member of the family, especially for
parties and evening entertainments.
Farmers and people in the rural dis
tricts will find this Almanac almost
It will he sent to anyone absolutely
free on application to the MUNYON
Childhood's Frankness.
A little girl went visiting one day,
and after a time was given the album
of family photographs to look at. 81ie
turned the leaves over carefully, and
pretty soon closed the book.
"Well, dear," asked the hostess,
“did you look at the album V
“Oh. yes." answered ilia little maid,
brightly, “and we've got one 'znctly
like It, only the pictures are prettier!”
$100 Reward, $100.
The reader* of Uila paper will lx- pleaned to learn
that then* la at Iwl one dreaded ilUuanv that artrnra
tiaa Item altle lo cure In all It- Mage*. and that la
Catarrh llall’a Catarrh Cure la I lie only | matt Ire
Mire now known to the medlral fraternity. Catarrh
being a conatltullonal rtlaraae. require* a constitu
tional treatment. Ilall'a Catarrh Cure Is taken In
ternally. acting directly upon the blood and mucous
■urfacea of the ardem, thereby dcatroylmc the
foundation of the dUeaor. and giving the patient
strength by building up the constitution and assist
ing nature In doing Its aork. The proprietors have
an much faith In Its rurnllre powers that they offer
One Hundred Imllara for any caae that It falls Ui
cure. Send for list of lesilmonUils
Address F. J. CHUNKY A CO . Toledo. O.
Sold hy all Ilrucslsla. 7Sc.
Take Hall's Family Fills for constipation.
The Morning After.
The severe parent glared angrily at
the prodigal son.
"Noon," he observed. Icily, "is an ab
surd hour for breakfast.”
“It is rather early," chirped the
prodigal son, putting down his fifth
glass of Ice water.
cure iiitv p.nodMe < n-e <>f DISTEMPER.
I’INK EYE. and tlie like among lior-ex
of all ngfH. .mil preveutx nil other* in the
same -table from liMving the di«e»-e. AI-<»
cures chicken cholera, and dog distemper.
Any good dniggiet wn -tipph you. or -end
to nifr*. 50 cent- and SI.OO a Imttle. Agejjit*
wanted. Free tmok. S|kjliii Medical ( 0.,
S|ht. < ontagioiiH Disea-e-, tee-hen, Ind.
Silver is of less value than gold;
gold, than virtue. —Horace.
Luther Burbank’s Greatest Creation. A Luscious Berry Ripening in Three
Months from Seed. Seed 20 Cts. Per Pkt., 3 Pkts. for SO Cts., Postpaid
Fruit lilt. «n rnornum. rl.-l. ].l».Wtr, In 1.-. V. | AM THE SOLE INTRODUCER AND GENUINE SEED
Xi 2. to wsa*?ssr , __ «*»»« nowhere else.
•■•ltlislly valuable in hot, dry, cold or wet climates. Easiest plant in FOR 20 CTS. (Silver or Kt amp-> I «i . -end 1 pkt Womlerherr
I the world to grow. succeeding anywhere and yielding great masses aced. <7l pklfor M cts.) amt ni •> K K.VI* I \\TALO« it' K which it-IN all i
of rich fruit all hiiminer and fall—and ull winter in |h»i- (Ah a pot *a!*»»»»t it and my 810 CASH PHIZES lo agent-. A•« KNTS WANTKD
plant it I- Ih it It nrna incut ~1 ami useful). The greatest »m«ou to the M Y GREAT CATALOGUE of F oweri and Vegetable I
family garden ever know n. F7v erylrody <-un and w ill grnw it. Seed. Bulbs, Plant* and Rare and New Fruit* FRc t to all who
I.tit her Iliirhank, nf California, the world fauiouM hybridizer, apply. 140 pages, 600 illustration* and colored plate*. I have been
originated tli 1* new fruit and turned it over to me to Introduce. He in business .14 years and have half a million customers all ovar the
-ayh of it: ’’This absolutely new berry plant lx of great interest country. Complete satisfaction guaranteed to everyone. Do not
and value u-t It Ix-arn the most delleloUM. wh.leHome and healthful fail to see the many great Novelties I am offering this year Of which
berriee in utmost profusion amt al» uy s comes t.-ue from need." tha WONOERBERRV is the greatest ever known.
Address JOHN LEWIS CHILDS, Floral Park, N. Y.
P. B.—This Offer will not appear again. Write for Wonderberry need, and Catalogue at once. Do not neglect or delay. Yon
can he the first to grow It in your town and make big money Helling both berrien and seed. I raised .V<J ijuuriH from a few plants.
CBr BWtp«A Mttilii id tm»Ur wtwi thaw «b» at'-ar ffya. On* lOe oackoea cater* all Stars. They #*• la caM waUr botlor than *■* other ■)« Vaseinhs
SI —ns MftliPwfff rkiSm —*l Write Ilf If— SMfcHt -TGwtePr*. 81—eh SIX Mb CHu. MCHIfOE DRUB 00. , flafnej. tjttmmST **
The Increased use of “Toris” for
rheumatism is causing considerable
discussion among the medical frater
nity. It is an almost infallible cure
when mixed with certain other ingre
dients and taken properly. The fol
lowing formula is effective; "To one
half pint of good whiskey add one
ounce of Toris Compound and one
ounce of Syrup Sarsaparilla Compound.
Take In tablespoonful doses before
each meal and before retiring."
Toils compound Is a product of the
laboratories of the Globe Pharma
ceutical Co., Chicago, but it as well as
the other Ingredients can be bad from
any good druggist.
Probably Not.
Ella—Does Fred kiss you for your
Stella —Well, I don’t think It’* for
Itcd, Wrnk, Weary, Watery Eye*
Relieved by Murine Eye Remedy. Com
pounded by Experienced I’hyaicianM. Con
forms to Pure Food and Drug Laws. Mu
rine Doesn't Smart; Soothes Eye I’atn.
Try Murine in Your Eyes. At Druggist*.
A Cruel Innuendo.
“Pop, are the man-hunting tribes ex
“Yes. my son. until next leap year."
Strong drug cathartic* simply aggravate
the condition—the true remedy for eon-ti
pation and liver trouble i- found in Gar
field Tea, the mild Herb laxative.
A woman no sooner forgives an In
jury than she proceeds to forget about
having forgiven It.
PA/.O OINTMENT U guaranteed to cure any . hm
of Itching. I*ll ml. bleeding «ir I’mt rudlii* Pile* la
Cto 14 day* or money refunded. Mk--
Arms and laws do not flourish to
It Cures While You Walk
AllrnV Foot-Klim* forc>>mound bunion-, hot, twrulf
callousaching feet. 'J£c all liruggiMs.
A light heart lives long.—Shakes
CASTORIA Th o K' nd You Have
I WHSP Always Bought
!J> i AVegefable Preparation for As- M
:Kit similaling itie Food and Regula ‘Rno-ra fha w %
jea hng the Stomachs and Bowels of -DwtUo ullw W
?ja l MiiMPHinTinM Signature / /ttjl
Sr* Promoles Djgeslion,Cheerful- f M W*
?: nessamlßcsl Contains neither #a Afj
l ;> Opium. Morphine nor Mineral
Jt: Not Narcotic (LulT
•fOM QrsAHV£l/rrat£ft I A
ill | s*4 J * V
Jb/mi* - \ a ■ ■
| I Afakrlh SmHi - J
i t Sg- r Jfv In
S'! Auerffcl Remedy forConslipo Afft IlSfl
VI lion.SourSlomach.Diarrhoeo, f 1 ly ww w
-}c ' Worms,Convulsions.Feverish- ■ Ilf g*
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP \ff h fit ||upr
!=s{ Fa Simile Signature of I
| JfgSSL Thirty Years
irt'iMiiiiiviHii n s QTnnm
Exact Copy of Wrapper. M —mnv. *•■ v*m **?v.
B ■■ ■ B B|B A flavoring Hie lemon
■BbBHHPBHB ami icipe txx>k. Crescent Mlg. Co..
For Benefit of Women who
Suffer from Female Ills
Minneapolis, Minn.—“I was a great
sufferer from female troubles which
- u '"""Icaused a weakness
ili?V _ and broken down
i condition of the
system. I read so
WHS intieli of what Lydia
(TV !•: Pink ham's Veg-
J» etable Compound
r had done for otiier
suffering women I
felt sure it would
helj) rne, and I uiusb
Ba y ktjlp mo
■■ wonderfully. My
paius all left me, I
few stronger.and within three months
w as a perfectly well woman.
“1 want this letter made public to
show the benefit women may derive
from Lydia JO. 1'ink ham's Vegetable
Compound.”—Mrs. .John <J. Moldam,
2115 Second St., North, Minneapolis,
Thousands of unsolicited and genu
ine testimonials like the uhove prove
the efficiency of Lydia JO. I'inkham’H
Vegetable Compound, which is made
exclusively from roots and herbs.
Women who suffer from those dis.
tressing ills peculiar to their sex should
not lose sight of these facts or doubts
the ability of Lydia 10. I'inkham’H
Vegetable Comi>ound to restore their
If you want special advice write
to Mrs. l*inkhuvn y at Lynn, Mass.
She will treat your letter asstrictly
confidential. For 20 years she
lias been helping sick women in
this way* free of charge. l>on*t
hesitate — write ut once.

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