OCR Interpretation


Warren sheaf. [volume] (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, September 14, 1905, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059228/1905-09-14/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

S"
[1
Jl -i
r-:
.j*
itf
The foliage of the soft maple Trtll ea
flore the degradi ng Influence of soft
-coal smoke In oar cities better th^n
^wlH the eJm.
Nearly all men work and work hard
*or money, but It Is only the few who
*re wtee enongb to so manage and plan
thai their money wfll work for the m.
A dollar rightly need Is one of the
.moat industrious workers in the world.
One wi ll more often hear good
things aald of the Bed Polled cattle
A S dairy axdmafe than as beef animals.
There is question abo ut their being
good milkers, and they perhaps come
as near being a typical dual cow aa we
will aver get in thla ooontry.
I a teat made at the Oklahoma
perimant station it was found that
twanty-ttoee loads of manu re put on
-one acre of land in two installments
^daring seven years gave 66.43 bushels
more wheat and of better Quality than
.an adjoining acre which received no
eraHaer. Both fieJde wese in
toe the seven year s.
The earn canning season is on, and a
very fine cr op Is ready for tbe canners.
"Where the canneries are located every
nun, woman and child Is bray at good
wages. Many of tbe canneries are now
growing their own corn* they being
able by so doing to better vagnlate the
^timing of the planting and harvesting
-of the product, so securing a better
^quality of their finished product.
N pedigree no matter bow gOt
dged. Is any excuse for keeping an
ugly bun around the premises. W
know of one such animal winch the
'owner has to keep caged up like some
wild animal and the care of which is a
more dangerous proposition than smok
ing in a powder magazine. W told
"him the last time we saw tbe owner
that be would yet figure in a tragedy
wherein a dead bull and a dead granger
would be tbe principals.
Argentina can make and place upon
tbe English market a pound of good
"beet for 3 or 4 cen ts less than can the
Tjeef raiser of the Unit ed States. Cold
-storage methods have practically elimi
nated the matt er of distance, and the
Argentina beef, traveling the 13.000
miles in thirty days, arrives In Eng
land in tbe pink of condition, all the
^sweeter and tenderer for the long trip.
A there Is no Emit to tbe amount
which Argentina can supply. It looks
-as though we should lose our market
and John Bull get cheaper meat.
If a colony of grackles seem disposed
to make their home and nest in the ev
ergreens on the lawn and round the
liomestead it will be well to discour
-fige them from so doing, for they are
-da very dirty bird, even if the plumage
of the male bird is exceedingly lus
trous and iridescent as he marches in
stately way across tbe turf. They
tuH a rough and tumble sort of nest
rafter the manner of their kindthe
crow familyand drive away other
^and more desirable species of birds. A
few discharges of a gun among them
when they are looking up their resi
dence wIQ drive them off: and it is
-wise to do so.
Tide is tbe season of the straw pile
the thrashing season. Some of the
traw is well stacked and will be avail
able aa good feed and bedding next
winter. Much of it is yast dumped
where the separator slin gs it Straw is
well worth saving and caring for.
Where a city market is accessible it
Js worth from $ 3 to 9 5 per ton. I Is
worth $ 2 per ton right on the farm to
form the bas is for barnyard fertilizer.
Tears ago it was all burned up aa soon
as the machine got through now it is
allowed to ot in a pfln aside from tbe
litt le whicfa is eaten by tbe stock.
Where It can be done, the grain should
lie stacked ne ar the farm homestead
and the straw all need a a beddi ng and
fodder daring the winter In the bern
^yard, for a ton of baznyud manure is
worth a dollar at least to any farm In
tbe west.
i What may be termed the beef hone
I the horse for tbe aeeraga farmer to.
raisethe hone which at fo ur yean
jpf age win pun down scales at
j&,60O pouadsf or tbe demand for the
.heavy draft bone is emigrant and re
liable a aptte of an O trolley roads.
autonoMlae and btcydse notlate com
petltton wfflt him. The afIIMB\ Cb/dsa,
i ilineieis and Belgisne ate mar dif
ferent breeds which wfll fnrnleh
of tbe type referred to. This
June can be produced on the tarn at
almost the same coat as a steer of
ke weight *nd wfll bnof JO eeate a
{pound, whan the steer wfll sen far 8
is
the
much If fbe barbed wm fenee te di s
pensed with from the
W knew of one farmer ante own* a
2 1
OfBBcr PK OB of fte
f tbe United Btataa tew
fined fata- or vtth
Opttmtetfe pretfSetkns
taction should
fe notfafnc to be gained by
It la probably troe that tbe
are to aome extent unfavorably Im
prcaaed by them. Crop* are far more
frequently orereattmated than
estimated:
Good farming may be said to be the
raising of a profitable crop from tbe
soil and the leaving of the soil in a
better condition for another crop than
ft was before. This is a pretty high
ma rk to aim for, bet men are doing
this Tery thing all the time, their farms
constantly growing richer and more
productive.
Almost every man has had at some
time or other trouble with horses be
ing unreasonably afraid of tbe cars.
There Is no way in which to so sorely
and safefy cure tins defect in many
a good horse's reputation as to place
him where he, turned loose, wfll be in
daily and hearty contact with the
snorting engine and the moving cars.
Two or three days will entirely remove
Ida fear of them.
W can ooocefee of no more desira
ble rural condition of living than be
tbe owner of a good farm contiguous
to a trolley road leading to the city.
The owner of such a place Is assured
all tbe advantag es of municipal life
with none of its drawbacks. la a
touch with the good market and is cer
tain to sooner or laser have a demand
arise for acreage on Ins fa rm pro
ride homes for city reatdeats who
have found out that ttls entirely pos
sible to ttve wt fh economy to the coun
try end stfU work in the efty.
Mu ch has been
about the doom of the
displacement by the
WcycJ* and aufcomobOs.
yet in eight of the
of ate years
and its
ase of
W are not
age by a
good deal In tact, ft Is not ovitattng
the ease to say that these has never
been a better demand far the good.
horse than now, and no mode rn Inven
tion Is at a S anety to flU its place.
W know of no safer proposition for
the average farmer than to equip his
fa rm with two or more well bred
draft mares and, using thoroughbred
draft aires, raise colts lust as he would
steers and with much greater profit.
Saddle and carriage horses may also
be most profitably produced.
I the building of culverts and bridges
and the digging of ditches reference
must always be had to the maximum
amount of water which they may be
called upon to handle. I is the ex
traordinary and not the average rain
fall which wrecks these structures and
determines the water carrying: capac
ity of the ditch. W recall the case
of the man who undertook to drain
and reclaim a small lake bed.
carefully figured out the average rain
fall and tbe area of toe watershed
tributary to the lake and made out that
a ditch of a certain sise wou ld easily
carry off all the water. drained
tbe lake bed and had it all in crops,
when one day along In June came a
cloudburst, a rainfall of ten inches in
side of six hours, winch covered bis
crops with six feet of water, his ditch
not being one-half large enough to
handle such a volume of water, so
when it did finally dispose of the -water
the crops were all ruined.
If young calves are stunted during
the first two months of their lives they
never get over It. W noted a dos en in
a man's pasture the other daybony,
lousy, dwarfed little brutes, which for
our use for any purpose whatever
would not have been worth 75 cents
each. W think they were creame ry
separator calves which were having
abo ut the same sort of chance in life
that poor little Ottver Twist bad at
the English orphan asytam. The sim
ple rule to follow to raise a good calf
where the butter la wanted from tbe
cows is fu& mOk for two weeks, taper
ing off on to sk im mi lk during tbe next
two weeks and a careful fortifying of
tbe skim milk with com meal to replace
the butter fat extracted then an the
corn and oats the can* will eat with its
milk ration. A good a calf can be
raised in mis manner aa though it were
allowed to run with its mother, but it
is a good deal more trouble and de
mands great care in feeding.
After a county has been settled fifty
years or more, its courthouse, school
houses and bridges bnflt, it would
seem as though the yearly sate of tax
ation would and should he leas. I
mere Is each a ooanty a all the west,
we should like to know name.
Taxes, instead of growing leas aa a
result of getting these lmarevatmuts
made and of the steady Increased
amount of taxable psuyertj available,
either remain stationary or anew a a In
crease from year to yeax, the cost of
the administration of
ninmldnei ^ym
stnnfTj ImnaotiM Tbe
plus appears In any of tea several
foods that moment some warn abject
cornea to absorb tt. A Jtea aosttk si
could be waD made at many
and in near ly a dttm and
dementing of admlmelraffcni
mast and a fcmtrsd rate of ta ration
The methods of peoesdaas a
a cane to
a point
of, whan for even the
the defendant te aftowed Mai
Mai granted on fae most trivia]
Aytlflows of
a
Kaea
Tbe dtotrfbvtioa of seeds Is
the most iwlenafliig studies
with plant life. Hearty every and of
seed of plant, shrub or tree baa seme
special manner of dlstrlbutlea pro
vided for it under natural conditions,
while with man's occupancy of the
land new and greatly Increased meth
ods of seed distribution are provided.
W mention a few. There are the
seeds which are scattered by clinging,
an of the numerous bur family, at
taching themselves to the hair of do
mestic anfrrmfo and the clothing of
man there are an oar smaller stone
fruits and many of our berries, which,
eaten by birds and the seeds being un
injured by the birds' digestive ma
chinery, are scattered far and wide,
which explains why It is mat when a
tree springs up In some open place
there soon follows a great variety of
other forms of tree life, such as haws,
iwild plums, red and black cherries,
chokecherrfes, raspberries and black
berries,, whi le the squirrel, noting the
embryo grove, win hie him to it with
acorn, walnut and chestnut then there
are the seeds which are voyagers In
the air, the vagrant fugitives which
are the sport of the winds, an provided
with some queer sort of aerial harness
that enables the Irresponsible breezes
to drift mem here and mere and every
where men we have the rollers and
tumblers, quite a large family, which
includes the Russian thistle, the tumble
seed and others, the curious provision
in their case being that before the seed
Is quite ripe the stem of the plant rots
off dose to the ground, when it Is
aetasd by the wind and sent bounding
over tbe country, the seed being
shelled out and distributed during the
trhj. The drifting snows are another
igHWj for the distribution of seed,
and a host of oth
findlng their way
on to the fatmeCa fields in this man
the eatam lahae, rivers and
re for tbe trans
of seen, which explains the
of young Cottonwood,
soft maple and wfDo ws which may be
found afl atong the overflowed sections
of our valley lands. The railroads have
done rnnch to tttetrtUrte seed, the right
of way of the loads showing many
ariettas of patate Imported by the
cats which were not common to tbe
country before the advent of the roads.
The north country all through me once
big timber section Is bisected with the
trails of the old lumberman, along
which timothy, clover and other culti
vated gracoas have been distributed un
til the land is being taken possession
of by them. Many seeds are distribut
by the material used in packing
goods for shipment, and in this man
ner tbe Canada thistle has been and is
being introduced into the west from
the east In rye straw grown on thistle
ridden farms of the east. The forego
ing are Just a few Illustrations and
might be multiplied almost indefinitely.
A study of the methods of seed distri
bution is a very fascinating one and la
one which tbe schoolteacher may al
ways use to Interest her scholars.
THE BIGGEST PROBLEM.
The biggest problem in this country
and tbe one which more people are
trying to solve than any other is
how to keep and cere for a fami ly on
tbe high pla ne of an American civiliza
tion on an Income for tbe breadwinner
of tbe family of from $350 to $400 per
nrnirnn. Decent food and clothing
must be provided and the children
must be educated and an the long Usf
of setbacks in the shape of layoffs,
sickness, accidents and human misfor
tunes be considered. I Is well nigh
Impossible for a man so situated to
ever get ahead financially enough so
that living for bim win be an easier
problem to solve. Hundreds of thou
sands of men of this class gave up
trying to better their condition long
ago. They accept tbe limitations of
their lot. I Is little less than a crime
for a man so situated to burden him
self with a large family, and he should
never have more than two children,
but we too often find him with six
or more. A pathetic feature connect
with this class Is that If they ever
do get into debt tt Is almost impossible
for them to get out, with the result
that when then* credit is gone their
ambition goes with It. There la only
Just one ray of hope and light for this
class, and that Bee In connecting their
living and their work with a small
piece of land. A acre well tilted win
do wonders in helping to support tbe
family, and if a cow, a pig and some
chickens an be associated with the
acre of tend It win In time become pos
sible to get out of the wilderness of
despair and discouragement into the
promised land. Given these accesso
ries, the wife and children an do not
a little to increase tbe family income.
Nothing would tempt us to undertake
the burden of ineintemlnga fami ly on
a wag* of |9Q0 to $400 per year unless
it could be done in connection with the
co-operation of a piece of land.
affords, hi the
object tes
te* tfle draina ge far
by aide may be seen
the one on wen flishmfl
taking Its chance wMh
the
no
SI S I um
^tis&aKiftrfft!
Cfcangwxa Oradee.
8t. PaaLNumerous changes were
made by the state board of grain ap
peals at its aaanal joint meeting ^1
The first discriminates against
scoured or manipulated wheat, and is
oe which win be a great beniat. The
new role reader "Wheat scoura ed or
otherwise manipulated will not be con
sidered in grading saose.
Another important change is that
relating to the pooring of grain into
test kettles. I has been found that
grain poured iato the mddle of the
kettle is heavier then when poured
against the sides. The new role there
fore is: "Manner of testing- wbeat,
flax, barl ey and rye shall be tested af
ter it is cleaned. The test kettle shall
be placed where it cannot be Jarred or
shaken. From scoop, bag or pan
hold two inches from top of kettle,
pour into midd le ot same at moderate
speed until running over, striking off
in a zigzag manner with the edge of
beam held horizontal.
Another important rule has been
made concerning rye, providing that
hereafter rye most be tested after it
has been cleaned, instead of before
cleaning. This will give the farmer a
better showing to weight.
Bejeeted spring whest is done away
with and made No. 4, making now six
grades in all
No. 1 rye is advanc ed from 55 to 56
pounds, and No. 3 from 53 to 54, still
leaving it one pound below the Wis
consin iaspsetloa, an advantage for
the Minnesota department. N
change was made in the standard on
flax, although reqneatel we re filed, as
the present standard was deem ed satsi
faetory.
stop the practice of mixing dirt
with barley by eastern agents after it
left Minnesota inspection, the ru le re
garding feed barley teehanged. Strong
requests came in along th is line from
Doiath. Tha new ru le reads: "Feed
BarleyNa 1 feed barley must te st
not lass than forty poun ds to the
measnred bushel, and be reasonably
dean. No. a feed barley shall inclu de
sll barley which is for any cause unfit
(or the grade of N a
Growth Cities.
S PauLMinnesota has sixty-four
incorporated citie as compared with
with forty-one in 1895, and bat eight
of the cities show a loss in population
since the last sta te cens us ten years
ago, according to Sjjnres announc ed by
the state cens us bureau.
The cittes showing a loss are Bine
Earth, Chaska, Hastings, Jordan, Le
Snenr, Northfield, Waterville and Wi
nona.
S Paul has increased its population
during the last ten years the most
rapidly of all the large cities, Tbe
percentage of St, Paul's increase is
4a6. 'Minneapolis 35 6 and Daloth a
little over 9 per cent.
Some of the smaller cities have made
a remarkable growth. Eveieth has
grown from 734 in 1895 to 5,331 in 1905.
Virginia also has made go od prog
gress, and Pipestone in the sou th has
increased from 1,663 in 1895 to 2,865
this year.
The seventy-one incorporated vil
lages show a total population of 100,-
509. as against 63.513 in 1896, a gain of
38,096, or about 60per cent. Chatfield,
Grleacoe, Easson, Lanesboro, Spring
Valley and Winnebago City are the
only villages showing a decrease in
population.
There are 135 municipalities in the
state having a population of more
Khan 1,000, as compared with 103 ten
years ago.
Good Showing.
Applicants for teachers' certificates
made a better showing this year than
any previo us year, according to the
compilations of state examination pa
pers made by J. W. (Keen, superinten
de nt of public instruction. Tbe per
centage of those who passed this year
is 52.82, aa compared with 43 per cent
last year. The number of examina
tion papers written were 31,929.
Grammar proved to be tbe great
stumbli ng block this year 50.4 per
cent failed in that subject. Usually it
is mathematics that the applicants
show deficiency in. The results in
penmanship were the best in the total
aggregate of applicants. Only 49
failed, compared with 4,47? who pas-
____
Hews Notes.
HamlineMinesota's finest state fair
opened with an attendance of 63,099,
the greatest on record.
St. PaulOver 6,000 marched in the
Labor day parade.
S PaulTbe one-day-old baby of
and Mrs. Milo Goodrich, was acd-
dentoHy amothered to death, Coroner
A W. Miller made a a investigation
and decided that dea th was due to ao
ddenfc
MinneapolisJohn Temea was in
stantly kilted mm a resu lt of the eol
lapas at a 50-foot scaffold
Minneapolisthat the house break
era and flat robbers aesttn nourishing
in the city eaa be seen from the num
ber of eompiain te that reach pottos
hesvdqaartece regarding petty thefta
aad attempted burglarise.
BoyaltooThe accidental diacharge
of a gna in the hands of Stephen
Pasteriekmay be the cause ofBalpa
Skin eer loosing hie arm. These two
and another boy ware haaUng prairie
ehiekeaa near the village when the ac
cident
Minees nolle Fima estimates gath
ered at many of the ematojmeatonV
essltt the atty ttie figured that614
snipped in one day to work
S*M*i**Kw*K&**i^^
RATRUB & MELBY.
G.
W-?,
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
PHTSIC1ASS AKD STTBS1903CS
Office in New State Back Bldg.
WARRBEN, MINK
S. WATTAM, M. D.
PHTSIdAX A3TD SUaSEOX.
Floor First National Bank BofMirr.
WARREN, MINN.
H.A
TYLER, IX
Office in New State Bank Bldg.
WARREN, MINN.
E.
T. FRANK, M. IX G.
Grsdittsse at CMeasco Yeuertnary OoQeue.
PostGradaatse Kansas City Veterinary College,
Member Minn. Ssate Veterinary Med. Asstt
WARREN, MINN.
D.
BERNARD, V. S.
VETBRmABT PHYSICIAN A3TD SXmOEOjr,
Has practicee: nineteen years in Warren.
WARREN, MINN.
I YMAN P.WELD
ATTORjrET-AT-EAW
Office In new State Bank block.
WARREN MINN.
W
M. J. BROWN, ATTOBNET-AT-LAW.
Office gad Floor First National Bank Bsfldtea
WARREN, fMINN.
lULITJS J. OLSON,
ATTOBJOar-AT-EAW.
(Successor to A. GrfndelazuL.)
Located in office formerly occupied by
A. GrmdeUnd.
WARREN, MINN.
N. ECKSTROM
ft.
ATTOBJOir AT LAW.
Office 2nd floor First National Bask
Buildiag.
WARREN, MINN.
J. J. Qfeon John Dablgren.
OLSON & DAHLGREN
Law and Collections.
Prompt and Personal Attention Given to
Collections.
WARREN, MINNESOTA.
,EO. E. ERICSON,
ATTOBSET-AT-LAW.
SKAJSTDIXAYISK ADVOKAT.
ARGYLE, MINN.
Leonard Eriksson WMam A. Rice
F. B. Schweitzer
ERIKSSON, RICE & SCWETTZER
I-AWTEBS
Take depositions Make eoSeetiens any
caref oBy. where and remit promptly.
FERGUS FALLS, MINN.
KNUTSO N & HOLSONpart
Proprietors of
CITY DRAY LINE
And dealers in
WOOD and COAL
Agents for the
Standard Oil Co.
"Phone 1 Warren. Minn.
Complete stock of
New Furniture
Including go-carts, baby
carriages, iron beds, couches,
chairs and furniture of ev
ery kind.
r.,
Wallpaper, organs, etc.
Also complete line watches,
clocks and iewelry.
BO YEARS*
EXPERIENCE
Stitattific AeartriUMe
Wfmp
Has Cored Tfensads 6im
to Die.
DR. DOR AN.
Next Regular Professional Visit
to Warren, Minn., Sept. 28th,
at the Windsor Hotel
Returning erery Consult aim while
tiie OOTQTtomty is at H**"?
DR.D0RAN
bas no superior dEatmosikr and treatmsr
diseases aad deforajftfes. He -wrEE seSTe 5 for
aoy ease tbat be eajutot ceQ tite disease aw*
w&ere located in ore minutes.
Treats all1
Cancers, Tumors,
(rotters, Fistula, Piles,
varicocele and enlarged elands with the sab
eataneots. injection method absolutely witf*
oat pain and withoat the loss of a drop of
blood, is one of bis- own discoveries and is tbe
most really scientific and certainly sore core
of the nineteenth eentory. Yoone. middle
aged and old. single or married men. and all
who suiter from, tost manhood, nervoos debfl.
ty. spermatorrhoea, seminal losses, sexual de
cay, faffing memory, stunted development.
Iaek of energy, impoverished blood, pimplea
facial blemishes, bnpedimeo.es to marriage.
also Wood and skin diseases, syphilis, erup
tions, hair faHfnir. bone pains. swelEnsr sore
throat, aleers. fcffects of mercury, kidney and
bladder troubles, weak back, barnin* urine.
passinar urine to often, gonorrhcea. gleet and
stricture receive searching treatment, prompt
relief and cure for Ste. They are able to tefl
anyone bis disease. They are not Bkely to
doctor their patients for tbe wrong ailment.
No incurable disease taken. Both sexes treat
ed confidentially and privately. Consultation
and examination to those interested one
dollar.
DR. J. E. DORAN.
i State of MSnnesota.
County of Marshall f83*
In the District Court. I4tfc Judicial DSstriels-
T. N. Stay. Plafntiffi.
vs.
Heirs at law of Fe2r Beanchamp. deceased.
i and also alt other persons or parties unknown,
claiming any right, title, estate. lien or inter
est in tbe real estate described in tbe com
plaint herein. Defendants.
SUMMONS:
Tbe State of Minnesota to the above named
defendants: You. and each of yoa. are hereby summoned
and required to answer the complaint of tbe
plaintiff in tbe above entitled action, which
complaint bas been Bled in tbe office of tbe
clerk of tbe said district court, at tbe city of
Warren, County of Marshall and State of Min
nesota, and to serve a copy of your answer to
tbe said complaint upon tbe subscriber, at his
office in the City of Warren. Marshall County,
and state of Minnesota, within twenty (30)
days after tbe service of this summons upon
you. exclusive of the day of such serviee: and
if you fail to answer tbe said complaint within
the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action
win apply to tbe court Tor tbe relief demanded
in said complaint, together with plaintiff's
costs and dEsoarsesteaes herein.
Dated at Warren. Minnesota, this 33rd day of
August. A. D. 1906. Jmwum J. Ofcsaj*.
Attorney for Plaintiff,
Warren, Bliunesgt*.
State of jSEnnesota.
County of Marshall,
In tbe District Court. I4th Judicial District.
T. N. Stay. Plaintiff.
vs.
Heirs at law of Felix Beaoeharapv deceased.
and also all other persons or parties unknown,
elabmngr any rigbt. title, estate. lien or inter
est in tbe real estate described in tbe com
plaint herein, defendants.
NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS:
Notice Is hereby given, that an action bas
been commenced in this court by the above
named plaintiff against the above named de
fendants
That tbe object of said action fe to deter
mine the adverse claims ot tbe defendants,
and each of them, in and to tbe preaEdses
hereinafter described, and for a judgment and
decree of said court adjudjemsr plaintiff to be
the owner of said premises in fee simple, and
that defendants have no right, title, interest,
estate or lien is or to said premises, or any
thereof
That tbe premises affected by said action are
situated in tbe county of Marshall and state of
Minnesota, and described aa follows, to-witr
Tbe West one-haM CWH) of tbe North-west
quarter (NW34 at section twenty-eight 28
township one hundred rlfty-six !5J North, of
range fifty (3ft) West, according to the gov
ernment survey thereof.
JtrLnrs J. Oiojr.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Wry?o- Minnesota.
AN
OPPORTUNITY
We want a wideawake man
in this locality to actively rep
resent ns in promoting the
sales of the Wheeler & Wilson
sewing machine.
This machine is backed by
fifty-eight years of success
some of the early machines
built by this company are
giving faithful service today.
W can offer exceptional in
ducements to someone in this
locality who can command a
horse and wagon and devote
his time to advancing the sales
of our product.
Energetic men will find our
proposition a money maker,
capable of development into a
permanent and profitable bnsi-
WBt TE FOX lKPOKMATiaX.
1*^** !*,*"-W
WhNaraWba
OKA*, HilltB
.-^i
curable medical and sarsacal dis
eases, acute and eiuronie eatarrb. diseases ot
tbe eye. ear. nose, throat, longs, firer, scoataeb
and bowefe. Dyspepsisa. constitutional ea
tarrab. sick headache, rheumatism, ehronfe
female diseases, ttearalscia. seiatiea. dizziness.
nervousness, slow growth in eMMren and aB
wastinsr diseases in adults. Deformities, dnb
feet, earrataire of the spine- diseases of tbe
brain, diabetes, paralysis. Brisrbfs disease,
heart disease, appendfeisis. eczema, varicocele
anel hydrocele properly treated. Their system
of earing
---4]
4

xml | txt