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Twice-a-week plain dealer. (Cresco, Howard County, Iowa) 1895-1913, February 26, 1909, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88059319/1909-02-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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FRIDAY, FEB. 26 1909.
Jffcial Paper ot
lily and fnu t*
Boys on the Farm.
Paper read by Mrs. A. E. Barker be
fore the recent Farmers' Institute
and published by request.
When a member of the committee
asked me to write on this subject I
thought some grey haired mother who
had reared three or a dozen boys suc
cessfully was the one to prepare this
paper, and still think so.
They did not say young boys so'the
old ones may have an inning. The
town people are the ones who're in
need of suggestions on brirging up
boys, for the country boy is blessed
with just doing and growing. If the
town lad is inclined to work on a farm
there are few who have the time and
talent to teach him. Therefore bless
your stars that you are on a farm with
your boys. Boys you be thankful too.
It is God's plan of rearing boys, his
wholesome earlh beneath your feet,
his bonny blue sky over, and his pure
atmosphere about you. The city boy is
denied the luxury of dirt, i. e., soil.
There are quantities of filth but never
a touch or smell of God's sweet earth
in springtime or toasting August. Re
j'.ice in it boys of all ages—count the
blessings of farm life often and discuss
them with the children, growing the
virtues into every fiber of their being.
Ther.e are some drawbacks but few
compared to the limitations and buffet
ing of city life. Nothing of trees, sky,
birds or nature's beauties and consola
tions. Gaslight in place of sunlight
no woods to roam in or ft earn to pad
dle through, no companionship of ani
mals and but few boys, for the city
boy is crowded into a man's place as
soon as possible.
Take off your caps boys and hurrah
for joy that your youthful days are on
the farm.
When some croakar raises objections
to the farm have a string of privileges
ready to offset them or refer to the re
strictions and hardships of city life.
While little tots teach them the names
of trees, grains and animals of other
lands r.s well as our own and compare
Raise and broaden their ideas by
looking skyward, learning of the stars
and planets their movements, vastness
and inhabitants.
Oh yes they will ask you questions
you can not answer, but then is the
time you can begin to teach them of
the infinite powers of love of God who
created these glories, and how there are
more things that we do not and can not
know and must leave in His trust than
the few we do comprehend.
Call the attention of the little folks
to radiant sunsets, majestic storm
banks and shifting countless clouds
while they are forming into landscapes
and animals, let them see the working
of God's hand in these and impress it
upon them how near and loving he is,
and that they must notice and give
praise for all these beauties about
them and never feel that He is far
away. So many people never com
mune with the Lord Jesus in their joys
and simple things of life only in times
of dire sorrow.
Don't let the children ever get an
idea that God is a great way off, rather
that he is always with them to guide
and council with them and have the
bond of companionship grow stronger
as they grow older. There will be
times in their lives that they will be
entirely alone except for his everlast
ing arms and gentle presence. Have
religion grow in them and not force
them to go out and get it any old place.
Parents pray for wisdom in bringing
up the family, see the needs and try to
feel the very soul of each child,
straighten the tangles the best you can
and avoid others then have perfect
confidence that Mary and Johnnie if
given time and a clear field, with your
love and God's help will come out vic
To be confident in their success does
not mean to be care'ess of their read
ing and company. But thoughts are
things and your trustful, hopeful
thoughts will tide them over weak
places. If they fail at times assure
them we all do from seven to seventy,
don't let them feel that theirs are iso
lated caseJ but that we I rd very
much alike young and old. The tasks
grow harder with the years but we
have gained endurance and a good for
getter. In times of perplexity when
beyond your vision to solve, say son,
we will do our best and leave the rest
to God who knoweth all while we
wait and abide by his loving decision.
Wait is a fenrful word for ambitious
energetic bojs. But waiting is sel
dom wasting time. We often accom
plish more in thoughtful waiting than
in thoughtless haste. Have a room
and tools where he can mend and make
things. Invite their associates to your
home and study their pedigree and gait.
Be as particular about the boys room
and clothing as with the girls toilet
articles, soap, even a box of powder
for new shoes and sunburn feels just
as good to them.
As much care in everything should
be given our boys as our girls They
are just as near and dear, just as
dainty and sweet loving and true as
the girls until they have been neglect
ed by allowing them to be in rude com
pany or grow up "like weeds" because
they are boys. Boys are glorious! and
every persom ought help them to
the highest and best. See the time
and money spent in this state on fine
bred stoc1-, their span of life a few
month-i and destination the Chicago
stock yards. While the life of a boy
culminates in years of noble manhood
with capabilities unlimited and while
the destiny of his life and deeds reach
down to eternity. A destiny so lasting
none can estimate it. Don't stint or
stunt the boy. Select good stories
and poems to read to him. While lit
tle forming the taste for pure reading,
later read to him and he to you. Talk
over the improbable things teaching
him to tlunk and reason independently.
There are few who do. Provide read
ing of their very own in their own
name. Watch that others do not loan
bad reading and be wise in your hor
row if they do. You will have to
think twice to know just what to say.
Above all things do not expect your
boy to grow up without guile if you
have supplied him with no other read
ing than the comic Sunday papers for
Sabbath devotion. They teach disre
spect to old age, low cunning and con
tempt for parental control that is sure
to work out during the week. When
the child is five years old make him a
birthday gift of a dollar or more and
deposit in the savings bank, a bank
book of his own, teach him to carry it
himself for added savings and com
puting of the interest, thus fostering
the financial instinct. Teach economy
but not stingynets for a stingy person
is not happy and cannot be honest.
Brothers and sisters honesty is com
Teach him an open mind to all things
good in what ever place or name but to
a closed mind to lower rude things no
matter in what beauty they be ar
rayed. If you have a boy slow to ma
ture take comfort with his calmness
these strenuous times and enjoy keep
ing him with you longer.
Many boys are extremely sensitive
and they will make the grandest men
if not spoiled in the training.
Your best colts are the ones that
have to handle with the gentlest touch
and wisest manner. How much more
consequence is the training of your
spirited high strung boy. Oh! but you
will be proud of him when he grows to
be a strong, sympathetic man with a
heart as well as head.
Don't call everything you do not feel
yourself or understand temper or sulks.
A proud boy will hide his misunder
standings and cover his hurts in silence.
Be sure you are calling things by
the right name to him before you
do then don't. Its bad enough to have
stone bruises on the heels, but its hard
er and more lasting to have them on
the heart.
Certainly all this takes time, prayer
and study, but you are mellowing and
developing yourself while helping the
Anyway Father for what are you
living and striving after in Heaven?
Your stock will die, your bank account
be fought over and scattered, you will
leave your farm on top the ground
when you go beneath. And actually
all you can take with you is the good
you do, the lessons of love you teach,
and the everlasting results of what you
make of yourself, wife and children.
Farmers have been mourning the
scarcity of hired men late years. But
me thinks a great good should work
out for our boys, for you know boys
seldom hear vile stories or learn to
chew, smoke or swear from any one
but the "hired man." Give the boy a
chance to grow up clean and strong
and woe be unto any person who sets
them a bad example or plants wrong
ideas in their minds for just as sure as
these wrongs are done, just so sure is
there a record of it which will confront
them in the Judgment Day.
Boys every thought and deed is pho
tographed upon the finer either and
will be an open page for all to scan in
the Great hereafter. Make it as free
from blots as you can with the knowl
edge you have.
Character is a thing of daily growth
of what we see, hear, feel and think.
So how necessary our children have
proper surroundings, music, games and
example. Be companions with your
boys, if you are not a talker, a smile
and a word will show him father cares.
when he is standing up for the right
thing. Above all things don't be
afraid to praise the boy.
We Americans are remiss in giving
due appreciation in words. We are so
squirmish about being gushers. Well,
our families would be a whole lot hap
pier if we would gush less at fault
finding and more in praise. "Hello son
you've got the chores well along," or
"well lad you got ahead of father in
waiting on mother," would sound
mighty good from dad to the boy and
rest his legs, lighten his heart and
make the farm the place to live on and
stick to. Surprise them with handing
out a dollar or so after an extra exer
tion. It will make dad a dandy in
their mind.
ing in- fashion. To learn to spend Study geography by team till that
wisely is more conducive to happiness
then the power to pinch.
Now fathers if your boys are build
ing a steady bank account, buy their
clothing without grumbling and let
them save. Rejoice in the bank book
growth and give it a boost, you'll never
miss those little helps 1,000 years from
now, and perhaps you will be amazed
in the next life to find the things you
deemed trivial will bring you the rich
est harvest when He who knows all
hearts judges you.
Fathers get up close to your boy and
keep there if every hog on the place
dies. You will have an aching, empty
heart some day if you don't.
Talk with your boys from boyhood to
manhood. Find out how things look to
him. It will be a bond nothing can
break. Talk over his schemes, if they
are wild ones, help him tame them.
How will he ever develop plans to run
the ship of state or control the gigan-
tic enterprises of the future if you
destroy his schemer. Ask the boys
questions you are neither well posted
on, both look it up, you can do some
guessing and speculating which will be
good mental drill. Then things kinder
come to folks too.
I reckon the silence is chuck full of
thoughts and knowledge we mortals
can lay hold of if we are striving to
grow higher.
Be thankful your boy has will and
determination, don't try to quell or
break it, but teach him to "sick it"
on to the right thing and it will be his
making not maring. He needs it for
success. If he has firmness don't call
it stubbornness, even if it is, but put
your own stubbornness aside and teach
him to modify his opinions and get a
view point from the other feller's side.
He will need all his firmness to with
stand temptation, hold fast to the good
out in life's battles and blizzards.
Say fathers how many times in their
lives have you hitched up the team and
invited the family or boys to go off and
"see something."
How many boys in this county have
seen Decorah, New Hampton, Austin,
Bluffton, and all the towns a long day's
dnve from home.
Don't worry about the things you
can not do for your children, until
you've done all you can first. Larger
things will open for you when needed.
Next summer begin these trips, com
pare buildings, farming, soil and stock.
You'll get new ideas and loose some old
ones which will benefit you and Cresco.
bank account gets big enough so a part
of it will take you and the boy a trip
to the stock show or state fair. Or
raise a colt or steer for that special
purpose. Money spent in travel is well
invested cash may vanish but scenes
and knowledge from trips remains as
long or longer than you. Every paper
has more interest to you after you've
seen the places mentioned. Go with
your boys and be boys—good ones.
Let the boy raise a patch of corn or
taters his fashion, even if he does
eclipse yours, and offer him the best
tools. Let him tend a pen of shoats or
calves ard have the extra price they
bring over your lunch. If he is going
to be a farmer he must learn, and must
see something in cash in his fist or he
will be trying some business that will
give down dollars. Ask his opinion of
what land is the best for corn or oats,
and his reasons, select some of his
choice too.
Send your boy to Ames and give him
business course if he does not care
for High School or College,
The time of pinching on the farm is
about past. So there is time to devote
to finer thoughts and development of
the higher manhood and womanhood.
Boys its up to you to make the most
of yourselves in every way, walk,
dress, talk, manner and thought to
raise the manhood of this Century and
the grandest nation of the planet.
That's a pretty big contract but boys
raised on Iowa soil can do it. The
world has seen what some Iowa men
have done and shall see more and great
er ones.
In each one of you are unlimited pos
sibilities that will unfold if you con
stantly try to live up to the best in
your nature. Fill your mind full of
good thoughts and bad ones will not
tempt you.
Be thoughtful of father and mother
and charitable toward them knowing
always they do for your good even
though it be in an imperfect manner.
Be chumy with sister and practice com
pany manners on mother. It will keep
her young and happy.
Live daily in God's love. Look to
the stars, flowers and nature for
strength and humility. Believe strong
ly in yourself. Say often I can and I
will do my best in every place I am
put. Listen to nothing or go to places
where you would blush to meet sister
or mother. Live each day so at even
ing time you can look yourself in the
face and be proud. Be sure you get
the right idea of a good time, one that
leaves no stain or bears a penalty.
Mistakes will be made but as long as
life lasts try again, it is the motive
that God counts more then the deed.
A patient, faithful, clean life in a hum
ble place is a successful one.
Remember through all you have a
soul which is dwarfed or elevated by
your thoughts and habits. Recognize
it and give it a chance to dominate
your career. Let conscience help you
choose your friends and decide prob
lems. You will have new and queer
thoughts of yourself, life and religion.
Welcome them, talk them out and over
with mother, some old gray friend and
your minister. This is to be a century
of moral and spiritual growth. Be
amorg the leaders. Each day give
praise that you are born of white par
ents, in this Century and on American
soil. Then aim to live up to your glori
ous inheritance.
James Whitcomb Riley was a farm
boy and one of his mottoes is: "The
inner side of every cloud is bright and
shining. I therefore turn my clouds
about and always wear them insida out
to show the lining."
The Secret of Long Life.
A French scientist has discovered one
secret of long life. His method deals
with the blood. But long ago millions
of Americans had proved Electric Bit
ters prolonged life and makes it worth
living. It purifies, enriches and vital
izes the blood, rebuilds wasted nerve
cells, imparts life and tone to the en
tire system. Its a godsend to weak,
sick and debilitated people. "Kidney
trouble had blighted my life for
months," writes W. M. Sherman, of
Cushing, Me., "but Electric Bitters
cured me entirely. Only 50c. at P. A.
Most cough cures and cold cures are
constipating, especially those that con
tain opiates. Kennedy's Laxative
Cough Syrup is free from all opiates
and it cures the cold by gently moving
the bowels and at the same time it
soothes irritation of the throat and lungs
and in that way stops the cough. It is
especially recommended for children,
as it tastes nearly as good as maple
sugar. We sell and recommend it.—
Edward T. Lomas.
Modern Agriculture
XIV.—Some Points on Stock Feeding
Agricultural "Dit)ision. Iota
a State College
Copyright, 1909. by American Press Association
N order that the feeds fed to stock
may be used to the best possible
advantage it
necessary that
they should be of the proper
kinds and fed in the proper amounts,
One of the Important things to take
tnto account in determining the value
of a feeding FtutT is its digestibility.
Some feeds, such as oat straw, are not
more than BO per cent digestible, while
In the liise of Hi? corn grain over i)U
per cut is used by the animal. Feeds
with a high percentage of digestibility,
like the grains, are called concentrates,
while those with a large amount of in
digestible crude liber are called rough
Every nniinal must have a certain
amount of roughage otherwise the
grain would lie in the stomach in a
heavy, sodden mass, which could hard
ly be penetrated by the digestive
juices, and indigestion would ba sure
to result. The crude tiber. while in
digestible in Itself, dilutes the more
concentrated feeds and greatly hastens
the process of digestion. The rumi
nants are able to obtain a large share
of their feed from roughage. Ilorses
use considerable, though owing to
their smaller stomach they cannot use
as large quantities as cattle do. Swine I
are usually regarded as grain eating
animals, yet they. too. do better for
having some roughage. Mature hogs
Another important quality In a feed
stuff Is Its palatability. Stock will
make greater gains on feeds that they
like, even though they contain
more nutritive material thau those
that are not so palatable. Closely re
lated to palatability is succulence or
juclness. Cows give a large flow of
milk on pasture uot'so much because
of its high feeding value, but because
of its succulence and palatability.
Stock of any kind will not make the
best use of their feed if given notb
ing but dry hay and grain.
The most satisfactory means of pro
viding succulent and palatable feed
during the winter is by the use of the
silo. Silage has a high feeding value
and is cheap, since from eight to
twelve tons can be raised on an acre.
It finds its greatest use as a feed for
dairy cows, but also makes a profita
ble addition to the ration of nearly
all classes of stock.
The most important point to consid
er In preparing a ration is the rela
tive proportion of the different con
stituents. Fats and carbohydrates
are interchangeable and can be con
sidered together, since they both go
to furnish heat and energy or to build
up animal fat. Neither of these sub
stances, however, can take the place
of protein, since neither of them con
tains nitrogen. To build up the mus
cles, organs and other parts of the
body which require this element con
siderable proteiu must tie fed. The
ordinary feeds found on the farm
contain too little proteiu In proportion
to the other substances. To secure
the best results a balanced ration
that Is, one in which the amount of
protein is In the proper proportion to
the amounts of fats and carbohy
drates—must be fed.
It can readily be seen that what is a
balanced ration for one class of stock
may not be for another. Young calves,
colts and pigs require more protein
and ash in their food than do mature
animals. A work horse needs large
amounts of fat and carbohydrates to
supply him with energy, but he also
needs considerable protein to repair
his muscles, which wear out very
rapidly. A fattening steer needs only
a minimum amount of protein, since
».e is neither growing nor using hin
muscles. A milk cow needs a great
deal of protein and ash to use In mak
ing milk, together' with a liberal
amount of the other constituents, to
supply energy and to make into but
ter fat. A pregnant animal Is In espe
cial need of protein and ash to use in
building up the bones and flesh of Its
offspring. All animals need larger
quantities of the heat forming ele
ments in the winter in order to keep
the body warm.
Another Important point, one that
must not be lost sight of in preparing
rations for any class of stock. Is the
cost. It makes no difference how di
gestible, palatable or well balanced a
ration may be nor how rapid gains It
will produce, if those gains are put on
at too great an expense the feeding
operations will result in a loss. For the
last two years, for instance, bran and
shorts have been so high In price that
It is doubtful if they could be fed at
a profit. Hran produces a large milk
flow when fed to cows, but silage and
clover hay are just as good and cost
only a fraction as much.
The question of how much farmer
can afford to spend for concentrated
byproducts is always a perplexing
one. Something Is needed to balance
the corn, which is the principal feed
on most farms. If nothing else is fed
wltli corn It will not be thoroughly
digested and much of the nutriment
which it contains will be wasted.
When corn is cheap this does not mat
ter so much, but when the price goes
up to 50 or 00 cents a bushel It be
comes nil important consideration.
This applies not only to corn, but to
other grains as well, since all contain
an excess of carbohydrates and fat.
Oats come the nearest to lieing a bal
anced ration of any farm grain, but
they are usually too expensive to be
fed exclusively. Mixing oats with com
does not make a balamod ration, since
the oats have scarcely enough protein
to balance their own carbohydrates
and fats. Another factor which mint
be taken into consideration i" the
health of the animals. This will surely
suffer if they are compelled to live
long on a single kind of feed, especial
ly one that is as low in protein as corn
will maintain themselves on a good Pr°tolu In a ton the price per pound
rape or clover pasture without any
grain at all, and fattening swine will
make greater gain if fed on pasture.
In winter, when pasture Is not availa
ble, hogs will cat considerable amounts
of clover or alfalfa hay if they can
get it and will be healthier and make
better gains for having it.
When grain is high in price the sav
ing effected by the purchase of some
supplementary feed rich In protein
will usually much more than pay the
cost. In buying feed to balance corn
or other grain the chief consideration
should lie the amount of digestible
protein which it contains. Ash Is also
Important, especially if it is to be fed
with corn, which Is low in ash. By
dividing the price per ton of a feed by
the uumber of pounds of digestible
of protein is easily determined. Thus
the comparative cost of protein in the
different byproducts can be figured
out and the oiie used which will fur
nish it in the cheapest form.
For hogs there is probably no better
or cheaper source of proteiu than tank
age or meat meal. A ration of one
part of this to ten parts of corn is an
ideal one for fattening hogs. For
growing pigs the amount of tankage
should be doubled and some skimmilk
added if it can be obtained. Milk is
an almost perfect food for all young
stock, and the farmer who has a large
supply of it lias a big part or his feed
ing problem solved.
Another feed that is invaluable for
young pigs and calves is dried blood
or blood flour. Nothing else will stop
scours so quickly nor do so much to
ward starting along an unthrifty pig
or calf. A heaping teaspoonful to a
feed is enough for a young calf, wltli
proportionate amounts for the pigs.
The reason that these packing house
byproducts are especially valuable for
young animals is because of the large
amount of ash which they contain.
The use of such feeds insures strong
bones and healthy, vigorous animals.
•WtA tirj. 5
A lack of ash is the chief fault that
can be found with the corn byprod
ucts. such as germ oil meal and gluten
feed. l"or this reason these feeds are
not so valuable for milk cows and
young stock, although they are all
right for fatteuing animals. Oil and
cottonseed meals contain more ash
than the corn produ Is. but not so
much as tankage. They are usually
a cheap source of protein. Oilmeal is
especially valuable for keeping the
system in tone, the bowels loose aud
the coat sieek and glossy. Cottonseed
meal should never be fed to hogs, us
they oftc.i die from eaMag it.
There is nothing better than clover
pasture to balame the ration of fat
teuing swine. Clover pasture, with
perhaps a small allowance of grain, is
an ideal feed for milk cows, calves
and colts. The little pigs will learn to
eat it also, but will need considerable
gr^in and skimmilk in addition if
they are to make rapid gains. Clove'
hay aud corn is a ration for fattening
cattle and sheep that cannot be beat
en. Clover hay and silage with a lit
tle corn and oilmeal added is a first
class whiter feed for dairy cattle.
Even for horses clover hay. If not
dusty. Is the best of roughage. Its
liberal use for all classes of stock
will reduce the cost of feeding and
add to the profits. So it Is evident that
the wise farmer will not neglect to
provide a clover pasture that Is ample
You who have occasional trouble
from indigestion, such as sour stomach,
belching of gas, sour risings and weak
stomach, should not delay a moment to
help the stomach digest the food for
all these little ailments, annoying both
to yourself and to others, are caused
simply by undigested food in the stom
ach. Kodol for Dyspepsia and Indi
gestion taken occasionally will soon re
lieve you of all the simple stomach ail
ments that you now have, but which
may be more serious later. Try Kodol
to-day and take it on our guarantee.
We know it will do what we say it will
do. It is sold by Edward T. Lomas.
Httiiy Children ure Siukly,
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for
children, used by Mother Gray, a nurse
in Children's Home, New York, Break
up Colds in 24 hours, cure Feverish
ness. Headache, Stomach Troubles,
Teething Disorders, and Destroy
Worms. At all druggists, 25c. Sam
ple mailed FREE. AddresB, Allen S.
Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. 50w4
When you take Kodol, the food you
have eaten will be digested naturally,
regularly atyl promptly, and in this
way Kodol gives the stomach a chance
to regain its lost strength and health,
and after a little while you need not
take Kodol longer, but take it while
you do need it and if it fails to benefit
you your money will be refunded to
you. It is sold by Edward T. Lomas.
One Profit Between You and the
That's the way it is when you buy Lum
ber and Shingles of us. We don't expect
any special credit for this—its simply the
way we do business. We buy direct from
the manufactures—saving any possible
middleman's profit and this saving we
pass on to you in lower prices.
We meet you on a platform of Reliable
Goods at reasonable prices—courteous
treatment and quick deliveries, and we
meet all competitors bar none—quality for
quality and price for price.
If you like Square Dealiug of that nature
we want to shake hands with you.
Yours to serve,
For Sale
Best Business Opportunity in this
Owing to the removal of part of the firm to Washing
ton, we have decided to sell our nursery business and will
give a buyer a fine bargain. We will dispose of the stock
and business and either with or without the land on which
it is now located at the option of the purchaser.
See either Mr. J. H. Upton at the Nursery or A. J. Bark
er at the office over O'Malley's Store. Phone 93Vfe.
Have you tried any
meats bought in our
shop cut from Corn Fed
Stock—the best that
money can buy. Give
us a trial and be con
vinced that WE have
the best meat in town.
Rocky Mountain Tea Nuggeis
A Busy Medicine for Busy People.
Brings Golden Health and Renewed Vigor.
A specific for OonaUpatiou, Indigestion, Liver
and Kiduey troubles, Pimplea, Eczema, Impure
Blood, Bad Breath, Sluggluh Bowels, Headache
and Backache. Its Rocky Mountain Tea in tab*
let form,35 cents a box. Genuine made by
Taken Upl
A black Berkshire barrow, which
came to my place about Feb. 1st.
Owner will please call, prove property,
pay charges and remove the animal.
V. N. ZENDER, Proprietor.
Headquarters for Fine Sausages.
Highest Cash Prices Paid for Hides.
Cresco Union Savings Bank
The man without a bank account is
traveling on foot, while his neighbor
who keeps an account at the bank is traveling at a rate of
speed afforded by modern improvements.
It does not require a large amount of money to start a bank
account. Place the money with which you pay your bills, in.
the bank. We will issue you a pass book. You can them
write a check for each obligation these checks come back to
the bank and are returned to you when we balance your pass:
book. These checks are indisputable receipts for every cent
you pay out.
After you have started to carry on your business by a check
ing account you will find it a necessity and that without a
hank account you are at a disadvantage.
parts by the
is sent direct to the diseased parts t.
Improved Blower. Heala the
ulcers, clears the air pasnagetL
stops droppings in the throat and
ermanently cures Catarrh and
Fever. No harmful drugs.
25c, blower free: all dealers or Dr. A.
W. Chase Medicine
Co., Buffalo, N.Y.
For Sale by P. A- Clemmer, Druggist
Glttipei «nd beautlflw the hair.
Promotes 4 luxuriant growth.
Never Sail* to Bfftprp Ony
Bair to its YoutTOVaTo$7
Cures scalp diseases hair loll lag.

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