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The daily picket. (Canton, Miss.) 18??-19??, June 25, 1903, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065306/1903-06-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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CATARRH is a very frequent cause |
of that class of diseases popularly l
known as female weakness.
Catarrh of the pelvic organs produces
Euch a variety of disagreeable and irri
tating symptoms that many people—
in fact, the majority of people—have
no idea that they are caused by catarrh.
If all the women who are suffering
with any form of female weakness
would write to Dr. Hartman, Columbus,
Ohio, and give him a complete descrip
tion of their symptoms and. the peculiar
ties of their troubles, he will immedi
ately reply with complete directions
for treatment, free of charge.
Mrs. Eva Bartho, 133 East 12th
street, N. Y. City, N. Y., writes:
“ I suffered for three years with
leacorrhea and ulceration of the
womb. The doctor advocated an
operation which I dreaded very
much, and strongly objected to go
under it. Now I am a changed
woman. Peruna cured me ; it took
nine bottles, but I felt so much im
proved I kept taking H, as I dreaded
an operation so much. I am today
in perfect health and have not felt
so welt for fifteen years.”—Mrs.
Eva Bartho.
Miss Maud Steinbach, 1399 12th St.,
Milwaukee, Wis., writes:
“Last winter I felt sick most of the
time, was irregular and suffered from
nervous exhaustion and severe bearing
down pains. I had so frequently heard
of Perunn and what wonderful curesit
performed so I sent for a bottle and in
four weeks my health and strength
were entirely restored to me.”—Miss
Maud Steinbach.
Every where the women are using
Peruna and praising it. Peruna is not a
palliative simply ; it cures by removing
the'tause of female disease.
Dr, Hartman has probably curedmpre
women of female ailments than any
other living physician. He makes these
cures simply by using and recommend
ing Peruna.
If you do not derive prompt and satisfactory results from the
use of Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full statement
of your case and he will be pleased to give you his valuable advice
Address Dr. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium,
Columbus, Ohio.
Just as a Fruit Tree, Outwardly Well,
May Wither and Die, So IVSay You,
Though Strong, be Sick from Inter
na! Blight. _
A Great Free Offer to All Readers of this Paper,
by Accepting Which They May Obtain Free by
Mail, a Large Bottle of the New Sterile Me
dicinal Food, Ozomulsion.
Is it your heart ?
Is it your kidneys?
Is it your lungs ?
What organ is wrong ?
Where is your weak spot ?
Wherever it is, strengthen it with Ozomulsion.
It seems strange to some people, that a man may look the picture
of health, may have muscles of iron, may be like a blooming fruit tree,
and yet at core his vitality may be sapped away, just as the fruit tree,
with green leaves and bark, may really be dying from blight at the core.
There is a remedy for you, if you are such a victim.
It is Ozomulsion.
The trouble with you internally, whether your heart, liver, lungs,
or other organs, are affected, is due to weakness. The weakness comes
from impoverished blood, poisoned, perhaps, by a pernicious microbe.
Ozomulsion sterilizes and enriches the blood. Furnishes vital salts
that the sick body needs. Stimulates the working of your internal
organs. Puts your entire body upon a new footing of health.
Pains and disease of every kind vanish after the use of Ozomulsion.
It begins at the foundation and builds up.
It is not a drug or nerve stimulant. It is a Food. It is a New Idea
in medicine, and is successful, because it works with nature.
Ozomulsion is made from the finest and purest cod liver oil, impreg
nated with salts and medicines which regenerate and vitalize all the
internal organs ot the body.
Ozomulsion can be depended upon tc
make you well.
It Positively Cures Consumption.
To prove what Ozomulsion will do for
you, or for any member of your family,
we will gladly send you by mail, pre
paid, a Free Sample Bottle of Ozomul
sion Food. It is the emulsion physicians
prescribe and use the year round in their
families and practice and is sold in large
bottles Weighing Over Two Pounds.
Send us your name and complete ad
dress (by letter or postal card) and the
Free Sample Bottle will at once be
mailed you.
Ozomulsion Food Co
The Food That Does Good
As an Object ol Cariosity It Is of In
terest, Whatever Its Practical
Valae May lie.
The latest milking machine is here
pictured in outline. It requires an
engine or other power to drive it in or
der to work the vacuum air pump
located at some convenient point.
From this a line of iron gas pipe la
run above the stalls in tine milking
shed. This pipe is used only to exhaust
the air In the milk buckets. No liquid
passes through it. A small branch
pipe terminating in a hook is fitted to
the main pipe and hangs over the stall
about two feet above the cow's back.
The bucket is shown in the figure,
and is air tight, the top being closed
with a lid, clamped securely in place
by simply raising the handle to lift
the bucket. All that is needed to
make connection is the mere hanging
of the bucket on the pipe above the
cow by a hook attached to the milk
pail for that purpose, as shown in the
eut. This is an ordinary pail with a
tight lid and glass peepholes down the
sides so that the milk can be seen. A
rubber tube runs to the cups attached
to the cow's teats. Between the cups
is a valve and chamber about the size
of a lien’s egg which really consti
tutes the effective part of the machine.
The machine is set to work by a
simple turn of the valve and the suc
tion holds it in place until the milk
ing is finished. The valves and the
cups weigh about two pounds and one
man can use four or five of them to
advantage in a large dairy. The ma
chine is cleansed by passing'cold wa
ter through the hose and tubes a few
moments. All parts of the bucket may
be cleansed with a brush. The clips
are new and novel in their action.
They are so construeted that, they
collapse at the top first and thus com
press the base of the teat and strip
the milk, as by hand. It requires from
two and one-half to ten minutes to
milk a cow. With proper equipment
one man can readily handle 50. The
makers claim a cow may be milked
perfectly clean and there is no ten
dency to dry up the flow of milk.—
Orange Judd Farmer.
Elftlit Point* Concerning: Milk That
Have Deen EHtublinlied by Ex*
linuMtive Experiment*.
Some things may be said to have been
well established concerning milk by
long and exhaustive experiments,
which we will enumerate as follows:
1. If milk rich in butter fat is de
sired we must breed for it. It is en
tirely dependent upon,the individuality
of the cow, so that men have finally
established that individuality into a
breed characteristic, as with the Jer
sey and Guernsey' breeds.
2. A bull belonging to a butter breed
will impart this quality to his heifers
if he has sufficient prepotency. Also,
a bull belonging to a breed which gives
millt low in percentage of butter fat
will impart that quality to his heifers.
3. It is not possible to increase the
percentage of butter fat in milk by
feeding food rich in fat, although that
is the general idea with hosts of farm
4. A food rich in protein increases
the quantity but not the quality of the
milk. But by- inducing the cow to give
a larger quantity we may also induce
her to yield more butter fat in 24 hours
than she otherwise would have done.
5. Sudden changes in the time of
feeding or character of the food, or
sudden changes in the temperature, or
exposure of the cow to cold rainstorms,
or to brutal usage—all these affect the
percentage of butter fat in milk. It
may be mentioned also that some milk
ers affect cows favorably’ or unfavor
ably in this respect.
6. The milk of a cow does not, as a
rule, reach its highest richness until
after she has had her calf.
7. Milking three times in 24 hours
has been found to increase somewhat
the amount of butterfat production.
8. For the consumption of infants
the milk of a herd of cows is safer and
more digestible than that of a single
cow, for the reason that it is less liable
to variation from nervousness and
other causes.—Hoard’s Dairyman.
W Is at Boat Irrigation Dock,
In some parts of the west box irri*
gation is practical as a cheap method
of saving fruit trees, vines and gardens
from drought. The boxes are made of
rough planks, usually about six inches
in length, and inserted in holes afoot
or more in depth, a few inches from
the tree or plants to be irrigated. Wa
ter is filled in the boxes and left to find
its way to the roots. This places the
water where It will do the most good,
precludes the possibility of waste and
overcomes the objections to surfaoi
Ai Important in Animal Husbandry
uh the Improved lJitru or
Curu Crib.
Tlie use of the silo as an economic
institution of the farm has been ex
emplified the last winter in many
farming sections I have visited. Al
most without exception, wherever I
have gone, I have seen more or less um
husked corn standing in the fields, ex
posed to the wind, rain and snow,
and to the hungry tribute gatherings
of mice and crows. The valuable food
elements of the fodder are, of course,
the ones most soluble, and moisture
cannot fall upon and run off of any
ripened forage without carrying away
with it some of the most easily avail
able elements of nutrition. Fodder so
exposed to the weather cannotbe com
pared in feeding value with that early
husked and stored, as any feeder who
has fed the two kinds in comparison
well knows. The good results from
tlxat consumed are much less, com
pared to the results from the early
stored, while the amount refused by
the animals is very much more.
These losses resulting from the corn
exposed in the shock to the fall and
winter weather are so extreme that
the saving that would have been ef
fected had the corn been ensilaged is
so apparent t hat it is not necessary to
further enlarge upon it. But the corn
saved in the silo has the further in
trinsic value of being much more thor
oughly saved at the very height of its
perfection so that it is easy to count
it as having double the feeding value
of the other. It must be remembered
also that corn cut for the silo is cut
clear to the root or as close to it as pos
sible, whereas that exit and shocked to
be husked usually lias a stubble from
one foot to three feet long left on the
field. This is all lost as feed. In the
silo it is all saved.
The fact that corn is our greatest
crop, most easily and profitably raised,
and that by stirring it in the silo its
fullest feeding value is obtained, and
as a result the live stock capable of
being kept on a given number of acres
may be almost doubled, it seems
strange that the siloamongintelligent
farmers is not considered as necessary
in animal husbandry as the barn or the
corn crib.—W. F. McSparran, in N. Y.
For Cleaning n Stable Tills Device
Is Highly Recommended by
Those Who Have Ised It.
My barn is 62 feet long and has two
rows of stanchions, with IS cows in
each row. Cleaning out the manure
has been a problem, but I have solved
it by the use of a sled. I hook a horse
to a specially made sled, driving- back
of the cows. All the manure 18 cows
will make in 16 hours, 1 haul in one
load to the hog lot. I have"a ten-foot
pole on which I draw the runner of
the sled to about the center of the
manure pile, when the sled is tipped
over with the pole, and returned to
draw the next load. The sled is six by
two and one-half feet with iwo by
six-inch runners, six-inch sideboards,
and solid board floor, with chain from
each runner attached to single tree.
Pine wood is used, which is well spiked
tightly together.—E. H. Boody, in
Farm and Home.
Renovated Butter Baling,
The treasury department has is
sued a ruling on renovated butter.
The ruling is the secretary of agri
culture’s, but in enforcing the oleo
and renovated butter law the agri
culture and treasury departments co
operate. The ruling relates to brand
ixig- and marking- of renovated but
ter, and sets forth that the govern
ment brands and stamps upon butter
cannot be removed or defaced in re
packing, and that jobbers and whole
salers “shall handle butter only in
original manufacturers’packages, and
dispose of it without breaking these
packages for any purpose or in any
way changing the form and mark
some iserui cnnrnlnsr Hints.
Should you use the old-fashioned
dasher churn you are annoyed by the
cream, milk and butter splashing out
at the top, where the dasher handle
goes through. This may be avoided
by melting the bottom off of' a small
fruit or baking powder can and plac
ing it over the handle of the dasher.
It rests on the lid of the churn and
catches all the “splash” and conducts
it back into the churn. If you only
have one pound of butter per week
to sell, don’t take it to market in a
shapeless mass. A mold is cheap and
pays for itself in a short time. Peo
ple like.to buy attractive butter, and
will pay extra for it.—Midland Farm
Rations lor Dairy Cows.
The following rations are suggest
ed by Prof. H. J. Waters, of the Mis
soriri Agricultural college: Corn anti
cob meal, six pounds; wheat meal,
five pounds; gluten or cottonseed
meal, two and a half pounds; cow'pea,
alfalfa or clover hay, six pounds.
Another is eight to 12 pounds of
corn and cob meal, with all the al
falfa or cowpea hay the cows will
eat. The third ration is eight pounds
of corn and cob meal or seven pounds
of cornmeal and four pounds of cot
tonseed or gluten meal. To all the
above rations add as much straw,
corn, fodder, or sorghum hay as the
COW’S will eat
Georgre II. Daniel*, General Fasten***
Agent of the New York Cen
tral, Booming Resorts.
To boom pleasure and health resorts
along the New York Central and associ
ated lines and thereby increase the earn
ings of hi® department, Georg* H. Dan
iels, general passenger agent of the Cen
tral, has installed information bureaus
throughout the country. He is trying thi*
plan of advertising for the first time.
The function of these bureaus is to con
vey information concerning the Central
and the pleasure resorts, and also to sell
tickets to anyone who may wish to buy.
These bureaus have been established in
this city, Brooklyn, Syracuse, Rochester,
Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Montreal, Toronto,
Cleveland, Detroit, Indianapolis, Cincin
nati, Louisville, St. Louis, Chicago, Denver,
Los Angeles, San Francisco and Portland,
Ore.—From the New York Herald.
Patience—"What did he mean by speak
ing of her Sphinx-like expression?”
Patrice—"Her stoney glare, I suppose.”—
Yonkers Statesman.
We Can’t Tell Yoav Fortnne,
but we have publications that will enlightem
you about Texas and its great posaibilitie*.
Other “Katy” publications. “The Golden
Square,” “The Coming Country ” “014
Mexico,” etc., will be mailed on application.
Address, “KATY,” 510 Wainwnght Bldg.,
St. Louis, Mo.
Tom—“Did she ask you if she were the
only girl you ever loved?” Jack—"No.
She took it for granted.”—Somerville Jour
nal. _.
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken of
is a cough cure.—J. W. O’Brien, 322 Third
Ave., N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 6, 1900.
It is a great evil, u well as a misfor
tune. to be unable to utter a prompt and
decided no.—Simmons.
“The Kdean, Kool Kitchen Kind” of stoves
keep you clean and cool. Economical and al
ways ready. Sold at good stove stores.
Not many men think of themselves* when
they are hunting a place for blame.—Chi
sago Journal.
All creameries use butter color. Why
not do as they do—use June Tint Butter
The beauty seen, is partly in him who sees
Mrs. Laura L. Barnes, Wash
ington, D. C., Ladies Auxiliary to
Burnside Post, No. 4, G. A. R.,
recommends Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Vegetable Compound.
“ In diseases thatcome to women only,
as a rule, the doctor is called in, some
times several doctors, but still matters
go from bad to worse; but I have
never known of a case of female weak
ness which was not helped when
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound was used faithfully. For
young women who are subject to
headaches, backache, irregular or pain
ful periods, and nervous attacks due to
the severe strain on the system by
some organic trouble, and for women
of advanced years in the most trying
time of life, it serves to correct every
trouble and restore a healthy action of
all organs of the body.
“ Lydia E.Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound is a household reliance
in my home, and I would not be with
out it. In all my experience with this
medicine, which covers years, I have
found nothing- to equal it and al
ways recommend it.” — Mrs. Laura L.
Barnes, 607 Second St., N. E., Wash
ington, D. C. — $5000 forfeit If original of
about letter proving genuineness cannot be produced.
Such testimony should be ac
cepted by all women as convinc
ing evidence that Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
stands without a peer as a rem
edy for all the distressing ills of
/Cl RE
Makes Healthy Kidneys.
Dr. F. A. Remley, physician and drug
gist, Alvin, Tex., writes: Smith Medical
Co., St. Louis, Mo.—Gentlemen:—Send
me 3 or 4 doz. of your Smith’s Sure Kid
ney Cure. I am pushing it. Several
old chronic cases cured as if by magic.
Price 50 cents and $1.00. For sale by
all druggists.
Mrs. Robert -
Broderick who I
resides at 1915
Virginia St., in
San Antonio
Texas, tells an
experience that
will interest ev
ery reader. It
shows as well
that Doan’s
cures are last
ing cures She
says:--" up to
the early part of the year 1903 I had
been a sufferer from kidney troubles
for many years. The pain in my back
became worse and worse until it was a
daily burden that interfered with every
duty. I was much afflicted with head
aches and dizzy spells and was unable
to rest well nights. In May 1903 after
using Doan’s Kidney Pills I made a
statement for publication declaring
that they had entirely relieved me of
the pain In my back. I have since then
had a year’s time in which to study the
effects of the medicine, and while I
have had slight touches of the trouble
since, the use of the pills has always
driven away all signs of the disorder
and I have become convinced of the
fact that the first treatmen t was prac
tically permanent in its effects, and I
know that a box of Doan’s Kidney Pills
kept on hand is a sufficient guarantee
against any suffering from the kidneys
or back. I should advise every sufferer
to take Doan’s Kidney Pills,,and Iknow
that they will be surprised and pleased
with the result.”
A FREE TRIAL of this great kidney
medicine which cured Mrs. Broderick
will be mailed on application to any
part of the United States. Address
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. For
sale by all druggists, price 60 cents pel
The World’s Greatest
Skin Soap.
The World’s Sweetest
Toilet Soap.
Sale Greater Than the forfs Proflnct
of Ollier Sian Soars.
Sold Wherever Civilization Has
Millions of the world’s best people
oae Cuticura Soap, assisted by Cuticura
Ointment, the great skin cure, for pre
serving, purifying and beautifying tha
skin, for cleansing the scalp of crusts,
scales and dandruff, and the stopping of
falling hair, for softening, whitening
and soothing red, rough and sore hands,
for baby rashes, itchings and chaflngs,
for annoying irritations, or too free or
offensive perspiration, for ulcerative
weaknesses, and many sanative, anti
septic purposes which readily suggest
themselves to women, especially moth
ers, as well as for all the purposes of
the toilet, hath and nursery.
Cuticura Soap combines delicate
emollient properties derived from Cuti
cura, the great, skin euro, with the pur
est of cleansing ingredients and the
most refreshing of flower odours. No
other medicated soap ever compounded
Is to be compared with It for preserv
ing, purifying and beautifying the skin,
scalp, hair and hands. No other for
eign or domestic toilet soap, however
expensive, is to be compared with It for
all the purposes of the toilet, bath and
nursery. Thus it combines in one soap
at one price the most effective skin and
complexion soap, and the purest and
sweetest toilet, bath and nursery soap
ever compounded.
Sold throughout the world. Cuticura Resolvent, Mo.
8n form of Chocolate Coated Pill#, 25c. per vial of 60),
intment, 50c., Soap. 23c. Depots i London, 27 Charter*
bousaBq-t Paris, 5 iiuedelaPaix \ Boston. 137 Columbui
Ave. Potter Diue k Chem. Corp., Solo Props.
49** Send for “ All About the Skin, Scalp and Hair.
lief and POSITIVE*
For free sample addreal
“ANAK£8IS,» Trib
une building. New York.
For all Sewing 3Uachin«g.
Standard Goods Only.
yia LUC 1ST ST.. SC Louis, Bo.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Ubi
in time. Sold by druggists.
A. N. K.-F 1973
please state that you saw the Advertise
ment In this paper.
It’s the thoroughly modern and scientific system of load
ing and the use of only the best materials which make
Winchester Factory Loaded “New Rival” Shells give Set
ter pattern, penetration and more uniform results geni
ally than any other sheila. The special paper and the Win
chester patent corrugated head used in making “New
Rival” shells give them strength to withstand reloading.
Better Than Quinine.
CUKES Chills |
and drives out
AI,L Malaria,
and is a Great TONE It
to the SYSTEM.
W. EVJ. AKIN & SON, Proprietors, Evansville, Indiana.

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