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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1893)
REAL RURAL READING
A DEPARTMENT FOR OUR LOCAL
Farmer SJumld Keep Aronn. JIo.s to
Destroy Canada Thistles Extra Largo
Bone Cndpstrable Cure for Cut-Worm
Hints for I le Cook.
Farmers, as well as business men,
should keep hooks to show them how
they stand, says a correspondent of
the Gerruantown Telegraph. May 1st
is a Rood time to commence. At this
time all tho crops of the year arc
usually disposed of and there la no
guess work about it. First make an
Inventory of your horses, cows, .sheep,
and other live stock; do this honestly,
otherwise your books will bo of no
use. Then when you sell any bt jck
of any kind for money place it in your
total cash sales and also to the credit
of each of the different kinds of stock;
at the end of the year if your stovk
Inventory atrrees teparately and to
gether, as it did the year previous,
you have made, just what you received
in money. If your stock Is worth
more place in total cash Kale, if less
deduct the amount from your total
an you have whit you really havo
made on all stock durii.f; the year.
Do this with every crop, wheat, ecru,
oats, hav, etc. 1 usually set down the
date sown or planted and when har
vested, and everything connected with
crops. Also have a page headed
'Total Accounts," and here write all
tho little accounts that jou owe, if
you have any debts due you place them
in your account book. Make a com
plete list of nil notes civen when due,
rate of interest, etc. in short know,
what tho farm is doin;: by y.'iu, and
what you arc doinii hy the farm. A
common bla.uk book, obtained at
book stores at a cost of from 15 to ""
cents, is lare- enough for everyib rf
told here. When your year is lay
your book aside and get another one.
One can tfet so accustomed to this
that they can keep these books with
out any trouble whatever, it cri
abl'H them to see whether they are
Kai linu or losing money on any crop
or slock, and what the net results of
each year has been. In short, fann
ing becomes more of a business, and
less of guess work, than formerly was
done. In conclusion will say that
the aggregate net sales will be more
than most farmers suppose an(1 their
Fodder corn, sown in drills three
feet apart, or planted In hills, three
feet apart one way and two feet the
other way, should be a regular crop
with every dairyman. If a dry
season corner when tho pastures do
not furnish feed enough, it can be cut
and fed green, though right here we
will say that it is much bitter to al
low a day or a day and night of wilt
ing before it is given to the cows,
particularly if not quite grown when
fed out. In cloudy or rainy weather
it is better even when cut longer than
that The wilting not only takes out
some of tho water and renders it le-s
liable tor cause indigestion, but it
brings about a chenii al hangt; in it
that makes ;t more valuable fur milk
production. 1'iobably the sarno In
crease in the solid matter of the milk
would make it worth more for cheese
making. Any that is not used green
can be saved tor tho silo or cured by
drying for the winter feeding, and it
- is good eit her way, and good lor milch
cows, working oxen or growing young
stock. It may be that some of the
lately Introduced foreign e:op5 are
better than our corn fodder, but we
sha.l continue to be very skeptical
about them until ex erience has
shown their results. We know that
we can grow more fodder to the acre
from corn than from any crop we
have tried, and it will induce, a larger
flow of milk, and of uil.k that will
l,o richer to eat and will make more
butter than we ever could get from
any other fodder, although good
clover comes v; ry near to it if cut
just at the right lime; but cut too
earlv or too late the clover io noH; very
good, while the corn fodder, whether
sown expressly for that purpose, or
stover from Held corn or from the
garden sweet corn, is good from the
time it tassels out until the cars are
formed and the kernel glazed.
Destroyliii; Cunada ThUtlits.
We have always had best success in
klibng the Canada thistles by wait
ing until the plant had got into blos
sop and then when the top is full of
sap ilowing deeply, so as to get under
all the roots possible. Tho green
tops w.ll decompose rapidly at this
time, for it is during the hottest
weather of the year. But it is too
late for any ciop excepting buck
wheat or white turnips, and, in fact,
, this way of destroying thistles was
usually made the occasion for a thor
ough summer fallow in preparation
for winter wheat Ily vf rking after
the first plowing wholly! 1 the sur
face, and frequent use & the roller,
a reasonably compact seed bed might
be had. - Hut to destroy thistles tkus
re nires thorough cultivation of tho
surface at least twice a week, the ob
ject being to prevent a single green
shoot of green thistles to appear.
The part of the root attached to the
lop will usually tot with it, but how
ever deep tho plowing, more or less of
the horizontal roots will lie beneath
the plow point, and theso will con
tinue to send up shoots until nearly
September. It Is impossible to kill
thistles by plowing on stumry or stony
ground, as in such places the plow
will be thrown out and tho thistle
roots i unnot be turned up. In such
cue covering the tops with earth as
fast as they appear, bruising the tops
t the same time to prevent growth
through the soil, will do tho work.
Where hood crops are grown this
covering of thistle tops with carta is
move effective than Is cutting them
off with cultivator or boe. Exchange.
Tha large Horse.
At most agricultural shows it Is
the largest horses that attract most
attention from those who pride them
selves on appreciating utility rather
man "fancy" rjotuts. "See how large
he is, and, of course, ho inu-t be
strong in proportion to bis size."
This does not follow. The coarse
built animal has less compact bone
and less highly developed muscle.
There are places Where such over
weighted animals have their value,
but merely to carry their excess ol
fat and weight consumes far too much
of their strength. Besides, these ex
tra heavy horses cannot bear service
on hard roads even at slow paces. For
all-around work on tho farm. Includ
ing cultivating and road work, there
has never been a better horse on this
continent than tho old Morgan strain.
They arc compact, and both muscle
and bone are developed, so that their
bulk is only a slight indication of
possible strength. Merely to make
ellicient work horses a strain of the
best trotting horse blood is no detri
ment. Worked Too Much.
Dairy housewives tell a great deal
about working butter, laying stress
on what they consider an important
part of the program. The fact is one
weaK point of dairy butter is that it
is worked too much, says the National
Stockman. As the buttermilk has
not been washed out while the butter
was in a granular state, it must be
laboriously crushed out with a ladle.
After this come3 the salting with ac
companying working, and by many
housewives tho latter is again re
worked after a few hours' rest. Of
course this continued harsh treat
ment cannot help but make tho pro
dirt salvy, a most undesirable
An exchange says that blue litmus
paper enables ono ta determine
whether a cheese is poisonous or not
It is applied to the freshly cut sur
face of a cheese, and if poisonous
there is a change In the color of the
papur to an intensely red appearance.
If the cheese is dry, a part may be
moistened with water, and the paper
then applied. It may be stated, how
ever, that this method is not an in
fallible one. One authority we have
noticed states that there is only one
sure test, and that is in eating the
cheese. The one great drawback to
this method is that tho party may
not live to ever make a second test.
Good Ice Cream. Take two
quarts of new milk, two cups ot su
gar, five eggs; make a custard. When
cold, add one cup of cream and flavor
GiNGEiiniiEAD. One cup of molas-
les; add toaspoonful of ginger or one
teaspoon ful of allspice, one cup ot
sour cream (not thick), one teaspoon
ful of soda, two cups of Sour.
French Toast. beat two eggs
thoroughly and add to them two cups
of sweet milk and a little salt. Dip
slices of bread into this mixture and
fry on a hot, buttered griddle.
Sweet Potato Waffles. Take
two tablesooonfuls of mashed sweet
potatoes, one spoon of butter, one of
sugar, one pint of milk and four
tablespoons of wheat flour; mix all
together and bake in waflle irons.
Washington Pie. Three eggs,
one cud of sugar, heaping cup of flour,
tablcspoonfu.l of melted butter, small
half cupful of milk, ono toaspoonful
of soda, two of cream tartar, pinch of
salt. Bake in two deep tin pic pans.
sugar Cookies. Two eggs, one
and one-half cups of sugar, one cup
of butter. B?at together very light
Add one-half cup of milk, one tea
spoonful of s .da, two of cream tar
tar. 1 lour enough to roll out thin
Baked Aitle pudding. bin a
pudding dish with apples, sweetened
to taste; make a cream tartar dough
crust; cover with a deep pie plate.
Place on the back of the range, and
bake for about an hour. Serve with
Quince Dltmpling& Pare and
core your quinces, put them In a sauce
pan with very little water, and as
soon as they begin to get tender take
them out. Make a paste of s x ounces
of butter to a pound of flour cover
the fruit, tie them in dumpling
cloths and boil them.
Raised Ghaham Biscuits. One
pint ot graham flour; one pint of
wheat flour; teaspoonful of salt; tea
spoonful of sugar: pint of warm milk
quarter of a veast-cake. Raise over
night. In the morning, drop into
gem pans and raise the same as bis
cuits before putting into the oven.
Bake iu a hot oven.
BLACKBERRY P CODING. Make a
crust by wetting two cups of wheat
meal and one cup of fine corn meal,
with boiled rice enough to make a
paste that can be rolled out one-third
of an inch .thick. Mix about one
quart of blackberries with half a cup
of wheat meal and pour them
Into the rolled out crust, draw the
latter over them and pinch together;
then sew the whole in a cloth and
steam for one hour and a half. Let
it cool for a few minutes, then dish
with a spoon, trim with sugar and
Scrambled Omelet. To make
scrambled omelet a tablespoouful of
milk is put Into a saucepan, adding a
quarter of a teaspoon of buttC"and a
tinv pinch of salt Beat ono egg Just
enough to break the yolk, pour It into
the hot milk and stir until it begins
to stiffen, scraping It from the bot
tom. It should be taken from the
fire in a liquid state and poured ovei
a snuarcof hot toast Jollies, pre
serves or fresh fruits, may be spread
on plain omelets be oro folding, and
then garnished witn tno wnnio iruiu
The preserve may be put up un-sweetened.
You want the Best I
Royal Baking Powder never disappoints; j
never makes sour, soggy or husky food; jfi
never spoils good mate-nab; never leaves f
lumps of alkali in the biscuit or cake ; while &
all these things do happen with the best of
cooks who cling to the old-fashioned
methods, or who use other baking powders.
If you want the best food, Royal
Baking Powder is indispensable.
Cl.i.-i k ' Itibine: "You think you
!i"p, i.! vn.ir p i kitbf.ok in Yaikrby's
lore? Tn"n you r in right h ick t' ere,
you cateiiw boy, and inquire for it."
"There's no hurry, mamma. It 11 be
right where il Ml. Yil'orby .loisn't
West P.. hit, Ga., ran bo.-ut of the
oungttst telegraph op-rator in the
anion', Little Kuphra, the live-year-)ld
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. K. N.
Dawn has been about the telegraph of
fficca g-eat deal with her motln r, and
has, with furpriiin; readiness inn1
c racy, picked tip the M rse alp't ihet.
Food Opportunities Wasted.
A unique opportunity for eating an
extinct mi'iister was lost wien tue
Siheraii mammoth was discovered in
cased in ice the first instance, we sup
pose, of fiozen meat on record. Bi.t in
the mat cr of flesh the old proverb, "Of
lie man's meat is another man's
pois .n," still holds good. Wenreg'al
to av.til ourse'ves of the frui's ami
vegetables of dit tint countries, b it we
cannot bring ourselves to eat their meat
any more than they can be induced
fometiines to eat onis.
We eat eels, but cannot be induced to
touch snakes; shrimp's, bat not spiders.
Other people Bu-hmen and New
Tal donians are said to enjoy spiders,
and we have heard of a German a
fcient lie German, of course who spread
them on his bread like butter, but the
taste is not a European no any more
than a taste for caterpillars, cockchafeis,
ants and wire-worms, all of which are
eaten in different parts of - the globe.
A Orand Mar ne l"lionoiiienn.
A beauti ul marine phenomenon iu
tiie s ape of an elect! ical storm is re
corded by the Sunderland steamer
Ful well on her voyage from Bremen to
Baltimore. The electrical display oc
cured after dark. The most peculiar
paitofthe occurrence was ttiat while
I he lih ning flashed a vi liter gale w as
b'owing fu iously, and the sea was tun
ning very high. Tho storm lasted about
two hours, and the captain stales that it
was the mt remarkable he ever wit
ness d. The ship at times seemed
ti'!aze fore and aft, and while no dain
;i:e was done, it was several t mes
: bought that she had been struc . The
very beauty of the scene was awful.
The blackness of the night was con
verted into unsurpassed brilliancy.
Even the ocean B-.emed ablaze, and the
waves as they dustied upon one another
re-embled tongues of fire. Lightning.
Woman Who Likes to Work.
There is a woman in Fairfield who
"does" 13 washings every week, ironing
and all. At tho same time she carefully
looks after her own househould and
workB out nearly all of the time helping
to Clean house. Every morning she
arises- at daybreak and performs the
washtub chorus. Then, when the
i lotljos have been hung "out, she looks
:ifter the breakfast, puis on her hat and
starts out for a !ay of houseclcaning.
Back home at night, and the clothes up
on the line a' o dry and ready to be
ironed in the evening. This woman
pr udly boasts that she never was tired
iu her life. Lewiston Journal.
An Unique Way to Secure Oiie' l'ay.
Tat't"'. ing is K iil a favorite personal
decoration with sonic of the natives of
Samoa, though not so fashionable there
as former'y. Those who practice the
art havo an effective way of securing
Th" color e"ends from the waiBtto
the knees, no other part of the body Le
in;.' marked. In the small of the back
the design shacks off to a point which is
n ver finished by the tattoo r till bis
bid has been paid.
.As tho incomplete design is public
evidence of the wearer's indebtedness
ihnnrtist fcldom has to wait long for
his money. Youth's Compaiiiuu.
Charlemange was fond of hunting.
Mr. B. D. Wheeler
tho ' popular deputy
sheriff at Wlnooski
Falls, Vt, says: "I
suffered terrible tor
ture tot tO years with
sciatic rheumatism' I
began taking Hood's
taking it I den't have
Kr. B. D. Wheeler, any pain and can get
around all right. If Hood's Banapsrilla
ooat $10 a bottle, I should continue using
It." R. D. Whiiir, Wlnooski Falls, Vt.
N. B. Be sure to get Hood's Panaparllla.
000' mil act eaaUy, yet promptly
nd efficiently, on UUrey and bowi 2Se
i.T WiXrXlr Tf ?V XV
During a recent storm six persons at
Oak Forest, Greme county Ph., found
it necessary to climb a tree to escape
from the rapidly lising water, and were
compelled to endure the s'nrm unpro
tected for several hours. Many animals-
were drowned in the neighborhood.
A caHe has developed in Pittsburg
w here a child was held for debts.
Tho power to wag the.ear is common
anion ' the West Indian halt iireeas ana
the Moya and other derivatives of
Mexico and Central Aaierica, and many
whites have the power who hard y
realise the fact.
The Dream ofa Smart Uoy.
"Pop," said young Philip Gratebar to
his father, "I had a dream last uight."
"You don't mean it!" said Mr.
"Yes, I do," said Philip. "I dreamed
I was going along the street, and I got
awful thirsty, and I went into a dru
Bt re to get some soda water. The soda
fountain there was the biggest one 1
ever saw, and the man tending it was a
giant. lie looked down on me and
asked me what I'd have, and I said I'd
like strawberry with ice Cream in it.
"The giant set out on the counter a
glass about two feet high and he put in
it a lot of strawberry syrup, and then
he took tho cover off of an ice cream
freezer that was pretty near as big as a
barrel and scooped out about three
platefuls of ice cream and pui that in.
Then he put the tumbler under the soda
water spout and whirled the wheel
around and the soda went sz-z-z-zt I ez I
ztl and then the giant pushed the glass
over iu front of me, full, and with thick
creamy foam running ever the top, and
I didn't touch it."
"What!" said Mr. Gratobar.
"No," said Philip, "1 didn't touch
it. I felt in my pocket, and I found
hadn't got a cent."
Mr. Gratebar understood.
Then Philip went forth in search ol a
fountain, not of the fountain he had
seen in his dream, but of ono as nearly
like it as he could find iu actual life.
New York Sun.-
Thb progress of science in medicine has
procuced nothing better for human ills
than the celebrated Beeoham's Pills.
How a Lawyer Lost n Client.
A demure little man w ho looked like
a dried up pea pod entered one of the
largest office buildings in Broadway the
other day. He approached the big
black mustached man dressed in a blue
uniform with brass buttons and asked
him if a certain person had an office
there. The big fellow referred him to
the elevator boy.
"Say, what is your business here any
way, may I inquire?" asked the little
man in a squeaky voice4 frowning.
"To throw people out I" came hi arsely
and savagely from the depths of the blue
"You needn't throw mo out. No,
you needn't, I assure you. I will go ov.t
myself. I'm such a little fellow you
could throw me clear across the street."
With ihis the little man bolted out with
a "World's fair flier" rapidity, and a
lawyer on the top floor lost a client.
New York Press.
N. K. Brown's Essence Jamaica
will-cure dysentry. None better.
Worms In tbe Brain ofa Bird.
April 7, 1890, two common bittens
were brought to me to be mounted. One
of them was still alive, but did not seem
to be just' natural, seemed to lack what
we might call bird intelligence and was
smaller than the other and poor in flesh.
This bird was given to one of my pupi s
in taxidermy, Miss Bernice Pike, to
mount. When the head Lad been
skinned and was ready to sever from
the neck, which was done by cutting
thrgugh the skull, the brain cavity was
found to contain a mass of threr.d worms
occupying about one-third of the brain
cavity. These were seemingly like the
ordinary gordius or hair snake, about
the size of a gordius that is 3 iuche
lone, and coiled in a mass in the upper
posterior part of tho brain and extend
ing some down into the spinal canal.
As near as I could say without remov
ing them they occupied the subarelinoid
space and had absorbed much of the
cerebrum and tha upper part of the
oerebellum, the outlines of the arbor
vitae being plainly visible. I have
never seen anything like this in any
other bird, nor have I se?n any account
of worms being found parasitic in the
brain before. G. H. French in Science.
Collector Will you subscribe towards
the decoration of the solders' graves?
Mr. Trager No, sir! The men whose
grtTM I want to decorate ain't dead yet.
When you see a worn id going a Ion
the street with her chin e'l up and her
(raze above that of her fellow mortals,
don't think she is haughty t eirlusivc.
She is merely practicing the projr
walking pose, which directs that s lie
bin must be "raised above a h- r'nzon
tal line, as if looking at t he l'p of a ( ar
riage." New York Time?.
A distinguished clersrynian, speaking
in a Washington church, likened a ce.--tard
spiritual formula to "an infallible
remedy for an incurable d's a:-e " li
should be leited in th- ime-et of
Effucts of Petuiclou Ifii t-nU.
The food of the county needs improve
ment. Something is beiii'i done iu
cookery, but the iiimroveuient must o
back of this and deal with the m .It-rials,
besides the inspection of meats and
their feeding for market, i'er ; ', hour
and vegetables need quite a. much sup
ervision to prevent the standard of
health running down by ovrrfin and
It will be news to mo;t r-ulers that a
food commission of able and i-'.-ieiitiiii
jien is now organized ano t ying to
.-ain recognition for its important work,
which coive.ns every home and ever)
child in the United States, but it wit
obtain the interest of Ivuropean govern
ments long before it gain? the civility Oi
Tho manner of breadniaking has been
the subject of inquiry hi- a health com-
miseion in England for several years,
the result being that travelers find
themselves unable to -eat the bread at
the best American hotels with satisfac
tion. Leaving out the vexed question
of coarse nersus fine flour, all physicians
agree that fermented breads eaten tliu
same day they are bakfctl are pernicious.
Yet the rule all over the country is to
use bread raised to tho last degree, not
fully baked for fear of losing weight aw.
eaten fresh as possible.
Tiie result is indigestion, which hackr
ami wrecks the nervous system ; loss ol
nutrition, which involves falling of hair
l-.cay ot teeth, weak sight, dull and
hick complexions, bad tempers anc
tired brains. Further on this develops
painful intestinal disorders, espcciall)
peritonitis and tumors of the abdomen
ana snares much ot the credit oi
Bright's disease and neuralgia. I doubt
if one reader in a hundred will ail
these facts or see their possibility. Bu.
eminent surgeons and inicroscopt-l
know it. ihirlev Dare in New York
ARE YOU HAPPY.
The man or woman wnois proiiutolv em
ployed is genera dv happy, if you ;.v n
nappy it may ho because you have i:'
lonnd your proper work. We carnc-i
nrge alt shcU persons to writ.- to Ji. :
Johnson & Co., Richmond, Yiu, and iln
can show you a .work in which yo . can ;
happy anil profitably employed.
A Cage la Point.
"I dou't believe in this chirography
business," said Hawkins. "You can't
tell any one's fortune by looking at hi
hands." "I don't know about that. Take Mrs.
Newrick's hand, for instance. You can
get an idea of Uer fortune by estimating
the value of her diamond rings." Kx
change. P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O..
Proprs of Hail's Catarrh Care, offer if 100
reward tor any case of catarrh that can not
be cured by taking Hall's Catarrh (.'lire.
Send for testimonials, tree. Sold by Drug
Byron's household, according to
Shelly, consisted, resides servants, of 10
hojsCc, eight enormous dogs, three
monkeys, five cats, an eagle, a crow and
a falcon, and all eycept the horses went
to and fro in the honse at their pleasure.
St. Louis Globe-E'emocrat.
Is it probable that what a millio-.
women say after daily trial is a mistake;
They say bobbin's Perfect Soap is the l3.-l
oc soap ever made. Have your groc-'r
order of his wholesaler. Try it. Only.'w.
Sister I dou't think that girl you
aro engaged to is very pretty. Brother
She is beauiful when she smiles.
"Yes, but shs won't smile much after
and not down," if you're a suffer
ing woman. Every one of tht
bodily troubles that come to
women only has a guaranteed
cure in Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pro
scription. That will bring you
safe and certain help.
It's a powerful general, as well
as uterine, tonic and nervine, and
it builds up and invigorates the
entire remote system, n regu
lates and promotes all the proper
functions, improves digestion,
enriches thn blood, brings refresh
ing sleep, and restores health and
ulcerations, disnlacement. bearinir-
down sensations, periodical pains, and all
'fomalo complaints" and weaknesses, "Fa
vorite Prescription " is the only guaranteed
remedy. It it over fails to benefit or cure,
you have your money back.
In every case of Catarrh that seems
hopeless, you can depend upon Doctor
Sage's Catarrh Remedy for a cure.
It's proprietors are so sure of It that
they'll pay $500 cash for any Incurable
case. Sold by all druggists.
Positively cure Bilious Attacks, Con
utipation, JSick-Headache, etc
25 cents per bottle, at Drug Store
Write for sample dose, free.
J.F, SMITH A C0.,-New York.
$78.00 tO $250.00 mo"thworkn
K. X. V. Mo. 8S9--S8
Take pretty colored picture and ptut'
tlm. on cardboard. Then with ahsrp
scissors cut them all np aod let the tit
le ones put them together again. Paper.
soldiers are nice cut out, and paste
wood at the back, so they will stand.
My boys have bad six companies on the
floor, with a !anlin front. Cor. New
Tbe fic-a p'ague in Earl townsJvp,
Lancaster county Pennsyvania, broke
out in John Siryder's house, and the in-
aecte were taken th. re in a hat. His
iaughter is a milliner. He spent 1700
to get rid of the fleas.
"One of my neighbors, Mr. John
Gilbert, bas been sick for a long
time. All thought him pastreeovery
He was horribly emaciated from the
iuaction of his liver and kidneys.
It is difficult to describe his appear
ance and the miserable state of his
health at that time. Help from any
source seemed impossible. He tried
your August Flower and the effect
upoi him was magical. It restored
him to perfect health to the great
astonishrrnt of his family and
friends." obn Quibell, Holt, Ont.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy Kfe more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the'needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
bencfieial properties of a perfect lax
ntive ; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Fyru'p of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, vou will not
accent any substitute if offered.
HEED 1 WARNING
Which nature is constantly giving In the shape
of boils, pimples, eruptions, ulcere, etc. These
show that the blood ia contaminated, asd soma
assistance must bo given to relieve the trouble.
13 iae remedy 10 xorce out west) puf
sons, and enable you to
" l have had for years a humor in my blood, -which
made me dread to shave, as small boils oi
pimples would be cut, thus causing tho shavingto
be a great annoyance. After taking three bottles
my lace is an clear ana biboow b
should be ppet ite splendid, sleep
well, and fret like running a foot
all from the uso oi 8. 8. 8.
Chas. Heaton, 73 Laurel st . Phila.
Treatise on Hood and skin diseases mailed free
SWIFr pvpriuip. rn.. Atlanta, Ga.
IEWIS' 98 LYE
I Powdered and Perfumed.
The ttronatst and purest Lye made.
Unlike other Lye, it being a (In
powder and packed in m can wiw
remova le lid, tha contents are
always ready for use. WUI make
the beat perfumed Hard Soap In 90
minutes without boiling. It lath
best for cleansing waate-plpet,
disinfecting sinka. clouts, was.
lug bottles, paints, trees, etc.
fEKNA. Skl-T Mr' CO,
Gen. AgU., Phil., Pa.
Sent post-paid to
On receipt of
NEBRASKA NEWSPAPER TOJI0H.
Flao-i Remedy for Catarrh Is Uw 1
I Best, Katl t to Tfn, aid Canpul. ) I
L I o, E T, HaMttis Wana, lk - J
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