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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1891)
FARM FIELD AXD GARDEN
'INTERESTING MATTERS FOR AG
'Uneasy Farmers How to Form a
Perfect Hedge To Subdue
Weeds To \ \ eel Growers
--About Onions Hints
to the Farmer
Uneasy Farmers. .
No wonder there are many uneasy
'inrmerB , says Geo. A. Stockwel !
Ilhodo Island , in the American Agri
ctilturalist. The times are mending
a little , but they have been hard , am
methods and opportunities of ad
vancement have changed. Those ac
quainted -with the circumstances musl
f-ympathix.e and even applaud the
farmer in his discontent , for discontent
of the right kind , well founded , may
be the stepping stone to something
better. When the farm yields only a
bare living and taxes , then the farmer
is dissatisfied , and he has cause , for
no man of spirit in this age of the
world is contented with a living. In
this fact is found one clue to 'the
abandonment of a large number of
farms in Maine and Vermont. But it
.must be admitted that it is a serious
matter to quarrel with a "dead sure"
living , scant as it may be. Discon
tent leads to restlessness , and to un-
vvise forsaking of what is in hand.
Every year in some , if not in many ,
of the east the ' ' "
parts , 'western fever"
rages and claims its victims. Hasty
migrations -have been made to some
supposed land of promise in the west ,
.and the result in many cases was
Standing upon the rolling prairie ,
the richest land of this continent ,
where the prairie rolled on to a high
hill , the writer has had pointed out to
.him 12 abandoned farms , and he has
also seen on this prairie land more
poverty , discontent" , discomfort than
can be found in an agricultural area
of the same extent in New England , or
any part of the east. It could not be
worse anywhere. But the prairie was
not to blame. It was the result of un
wise emigration. Perhaps the settlers
were deceived ; at all events they found
"the conditions different , foreign to
their ideas and methods , and disap
pointed , broken , gave up. This fact
cannot be disputed , namely , that a
living on a , New England farm , poor
iis it may be is much more than a mere
living to the same man on the prairie ,
unless he has capital to help him ; and
a bare living on the prairie , obtained
from the prairie , is the nearest to
: nothing that ever man had to contend
with. The prairie buds and blossoms
iike a garden , but not without help.
'Therefore , let every farmer who can
command a living , scant though it
may be , cling to it , think twice a hun
dred times before he abandons it.
"How to Form a Perfect Hedge.
To have a hedge do its best , whether
'deciduous or evergreen , it should be
pruned twice a season. The first
pruning should be done before growth
has stopped , the second about the
-close of summer , after the length of
-growth has been completed for the
season. On the method Joseph Mee-
ilian writes as follows in Practical
'Farmer : A hedge to be perfect must
3)e broader at the base than at any
other part. Summer pruning , that is ,
the first one , is mainly to thicken the
hedge and stengthen the base. To do
this , the top and most of the upper
branches are clipped oft' then , while
the lower ones are touched but little
in an old hedge , and not at all in a
young one in which the shape
lias not been well formed. As
> eon as the tops are cut away
the sap flows to those remaining ,
yreatly invigorating them. In old
hedges where shape and bushiness have
. already been attained , the whole of
.the hedge may be trimmed back to
-thicken it , but let the severest cutting
"oe at the top. For every branch cut
i oil half a dozen new ones formso that
in time the hedge becomes so dense
that a bird can hardly fly through it.
Af ter the first cutting there will be
: ore growth made , and this is allow
ed to grow on as long as it will. When
.all growth has stopped , which will be
in September in the middle states , the
hedge is gone over again , and cut clean
into a good shape , which should
neither be too round nor too pointed.
3u connection with this it may be said
3iere that single trees should be pruned -
ed in the same way the hedge is.
ISushiness comes from stopping the
leading shoots before they are done
. growing. Pruning in winter acts the
other way , encouraging an extra
strong top growth.
To Subdue Weods.
One important point in keeping a
farm clear from weeds is to see that
these germs are not imported in
purchased seeds. Weeds are often
introduced by the farmer's own
animals. Horses that have been fed
-at the town stables and cattle that
! have been allowed to forage on the
'highways , may each be the means of
bringing obnoxious weeds onto the
farm. For the hoed crops clean culti
vation is the antidote. Cut the woods
off at the surface of the ground at a
time when they are at their best
that is when they .are flowering , and
before the seed has grown sufficient to
germinate. This is the best method
of dealing with seeds after they have
become fi pest in meadows .and pas
tures. In the latter sheep are very
ciiicicnt weed destroyers , as they will
browse closely many varieties that
cattle will not touch. In some coun
tries it is said that there are fields
entirely free from weeds , owing to very
high cultivation and careful selection
.ot-seeds and manures. Such results
are not to be expected in this country ,
and we shell continue to have weeds
as heretofore , but they can be kept in
such subjection as to reduce their
injurious effects to a minimum.
Where they serve no better use , they
at least give evidence of the soil's
fertility. Unless rich ground is closely
covered with useful plants it is quite
certain to produce weeds. Nothing
surpasses clover for smothering weeds ,
if sown thickly , and stock is kept off
from it after the mowing , so that
some of the seed from the second crop
will be scattered , it will gain complete
possession of the field to the exclusion
of the weeds. New York World.
To Wool Growers ,
It is a well known fact that wool
buyers annually sustain more or less
loss on their purchases , owing to the
improper handling of wool by grow
ers. It is claimed that after a season
like the past , when final results have
not been satisfactory , buyers , whin
entering the new clip will do so pre
pared to use unusual discretion in
making their selections ; and that the
best results may be realized and the
trade started on a satisfactory basis
the following suggestions to sheep
growers are recommended :
The sheep should be housed during
storms , regularly fed and watered , the
weak ones especially cared for. the
short stapled ones marked at shear
ing time , fattened and sold. They I
should be kept from plowed ground , '
burrs , wild oats , chaff , and be well
tagged before shearing , so that in
time the entire flock would grow long ,
strong and most valuable wool at all
times and in all markets. Each
fleece should be tied by itself , inside
out , with two strings each way and
with regular wool twine. Wool never
looks as well nor weighs as much as
when first taken off the sheep , when ib
should be put on to the market and
its best price realized. In shipping ,
mark a number and the weight on
each sack and send a list of them.
This will help to trace any en ors or
losses in case any should occur.
The growing of onion sets is often a
very profitable branch of gardening ,
and may be pursued with equal suc
cess on either a large or small scale , as
thev can always be marketed readily
in any quantity. There are t\vo ways
in which the sets may be produced ,
and two distinct kinds ot onions are
used in the process. One is from seeds
of ordinary kinds of onions sown very
thick , causing them to crowd each
other and mature early. This is as
sisted by pulling up the young plants ,
laying them on the ground so that the
top or green part will die away , and
thus leaving a small perfect onion ,
such as is used for pickling , These
small bulbs , if planted again the fol
lowing spring , will grow on and form
onions just as if raised from the seed.
A large portion ofonionsets , however ,
is the of the " " "
product "top" or "tree
onion. " The onion has the singular
property of producing at the top of
its dower stalk , instead of seed , a
mass of sinall onions that are saved
and used for sets. This sort is hardy
enough to stand out of doors all win
ter , and is the kind mostly used by
market gardeneis for young green
onions in the spring. This is seldom
used for the main crop , as it does not
form so perfect a bulb as the other.
Seed and Harvest Time.
Dairy Cleanliness ,
The subject of dairy cleanliness is a
most comprehensive one and goes way
back to the nature of the food and
drink taken into the stomach of the
cows. No matter how careful in all
subsequent processes , if you allow the
cow to pasture at the manure pile and
; o drink from barn-yard pools , you
will not make pure , clean butter.
Purity of food and water are strictly
essential , and so is the bodily cleanli
ness of the cows. See to it that they
lave plenty of clean , fresh bedding.
Profit in Dairying.
A New York dairyman says that
with cows which will produce 300
pounds of butter per year he can find
a satisfactory profit in the business
with butter at 20 cents a pound. As
t is not difficult to contract the pro
duct of good dairies at an annual
igure in excess of this , it would appear-
that there is yet money in at least
one branch of farming.
Hints for the Farmer.
Strawberry plants require plenty of
After the eiiihth year the milk yield
of a cow rapidly decreases
Move quietly among your chickens ,
they area timid set and do not admire
Whitewash now every two weeks , it
vill keep houses , run and roosts clean
ind free from vermin.
Young chickens less than four weeks
old should not be allowed to run in
he grass in the morning until after
he sun has dried it.
In disposing of eggs in market sepa-
ate the kinds , as they appear more
iniform and attract quicker than if
ill sizes and shades are mixed up.
When cucumbers are planted place
some brush near the hills , so that the
ines can climb on the brush for sup
port. In this manner the young cti-
umbers intended for pickling can be
no re easily picked.
It helps the grass crop , blue grass or
timothy , to harrow the fields every
spring , and loosen the surface of the
sods. The grass roots take a deeper
lold and the herbage llourishns ac
cordingly. Besides harrowing breaks
ip and spreads the droppings of mri-
nals left during the winter.
FACTS ABOUT WAVES.
Some Figures Itegnrdln ? the Height ol
It is not uncommon in prose .7orks
to read of mountainous waves. Exact
measurements seldom confirm first im
pressions. Scoresby found that forty
feet was the height from trough to
crest of the largest waves measured by
him in the North Atlantic and in a
cyclonic storm , when bound for Aus
tralia in the Royal Charter.
This has long been accepted as the
extreme limit of wave height Captain
Kiddle , a well known and experienced
navigator , has , however , encountered
waves at sea which were 700 feet
high. The late Admiral Fitzroy had
previously observed waves as high ;
and some observations made at As
cension in 1836 support these author
In 1844 Her Majesty's ship Incon
stant was scudding with her stern up
on the crest and her bow in the de
pression between two successive waves ,
and the wave ahead was observe'd ex
actly level with her fore-topsail yard ,
just 77 feet above the water lino.
On the 27th of July. 1888 , the Cun-
arder Umbria was struck by a wave
not less than fifty feet high , which did
much damage. Two days before the
Wilson liner Martello had a similar
experience ; an enormous solitary wave
struck her , completely submerging the
decks. The Martello was smaller , and
more deeply laden than the queenly
Umbria. No connection could be
traced between these waves , which
were referred to in the dailies as tidal
waves , although of altogether different
In October , 1881 , the Italian bark
Rosina had all hands , except one man
who was ill in his bunk , swept off her
decks by a wave which broke on board
as they were shortening sail during a
heavy squall in mid-Atlantic. The
British bark Undine had one watch
washed overboard and her captain
killed under similar circumstances.
It is said that the massive bell of
the Bishop rock was wrenched from its
fastenings by the momentum of driv
ing seas in a gale of wind , and the gal
lery containing it thickly strewn with
sand , although 100 feet above high-
Scoresby gave GOO feet as the maxi
mum length of sea waves , but there
are many longer. Mr. Douglas , when
building lighthouses on the coast of
VUJ lltY till , UUL1UCU
long from orest to crest.
California Redwood Certainly Does Not
In a recent fire it was again demon
strated in the clearest manner possible
that California redwood as a building
material comes nearer being fireproof
than almost any other material of
which juildings are constructed. In
this instance a fire broke out in the
upper part of a one-story building ,
while the wind was blowing a gale
that was recorded at the U. S. signal
station as moving at the average
rate of thirty miles an hour. But not
withstanding this and the fact that it
was several minutes before water was
got to the building , the fir laths under
the plaster were burned downward
nearly to the floor , and whole squares
of the side plastering were thus loosened
ened and fell in before the fire had
burned through the thin redwood shin
It was a most wonderful illustration
of the fire-resisting qualities of red
wood. Had the whole building been
as combustible as the laths nothing
could have saved the city. The roof
was old and as thoroughly ready for
the flames as redwood ever becomes ,
yet the fact remains that it resisted
ignition , and bystanders could see a
seetuing furnace of flames through
the appertures under the eaves , while
nothing but smoke issued through the
roof. The peculiar manner in which
redwood smothers flame and prevents
it flashing forth is an important fact
in suppressing conflagrations , as fires
are communicated to neighboring
buildings by means of the external
flames and sparks which they send up.
A Sharp Customer.
The singular sight was witnessed in
the harbor recently of a man in a
small boat making a cruise with a
shark for motive power , says the
Panama Star and Herald. Boat after
boat went to his assistance , until a
string of seven , manned by twelve
hands , was in the procession , but the
shark's movements increased with the
increased weight , and after leading
his captors a merry dance for a long
while he succeeded in throwing out
the harpoon and effecting his escape.
We hear that the length of the brute
was estimated at being nearer twenty
than fifteen feet a customer not to be
rashly tackled single-handled.
A Faying Business.
The diamond cutters of New York
earn an average salary of $60 a week ,
and are considered the best workmen
in their line in the world. Twenty
years ago nearly all of the diamonds
sold in this country were cut and pol
ished in Amsterdam.
Folly and Consequences
A number of Parisian ladies recently
applied hair bleach to their locks with
the intention of turning them red , but
only succeeded in producing a beauti
ful shade of green.
Major Turner Goldsmith , of Atlan
ta enjoys the distinction of having
lived under twenty-one presidents. He
is eighty-nine years old and has a host
The Editor Is Excusable.
A Tennessee country newspaper has
discovered that roaches can fly like
grasshoppers , and can be seen late at
night corning home to roost
HINTS TO WOMEN ABOUT NOTES
An English Custom That Might Be
Followed With Great Profit.
From the manner to the matter o !
notes is a short step. In this respect
American women can learn govern
good points from their English cous
ins , their Old World cousins , indeed ,
fpr both German and French women
are equally with the English-woman
skilled in the art of note-writing. In
polite society notes are a valuable
current coin a courteous , tactful-
note often steering its writer safely
over a threatening rock. On the oth
er hand , it is easy to place too much
dependence upon these paper messen
gers a fault which some young wom
en of the moment seem likely to fall
Said one young girl , meeting anoth
er in a friend's parlor the other day :
"Mrs. T. feels quite hurt that you did
not call on her niece. "
"Does she ? " was the careless reply.
"I must write her a note smoothing it
Almost with the same breath the
first speaker remarked further : "Mr.
was at the house last evening ; he
spoke about your having so prettily
explained about the tennis fiasco. "
"Goodness , " ejaculated the other ,
"what an escape ! I had forgotten en
tirely I wrote to him of that matter.
It was on my mind to go home today
and send him an especially fetching
note. Now , I dimly recall having
done so. "
Here , evidently , was a young woman
who wrote notes recklessly , and , it is
to be feared , unscrupulously , through
which practice she will be apt to come
to grief some time.
To an English woman of any posi
tion her correspondence is one of her
most serious duties. She spends a
certain portion of every day at her
desk , and she would as soon think of
not responding to a friend's greeting
as omitting to answer promptly and
carefully a friend's letter , or , indeed ,
any addressed to her from friend or
stranger. N. Y. Times.
SHE HAD ALL THE BEST OF IT.
How a Woman Succeeded In Non
plusing1 a Red-Nosed Conductor.
He was a red-nosed and eke a cyni
cal conductor , and all cue way some
dozen or more blocks bespoke of the
intense delightthat women take in
humiliating and troubling street-car
conductors in general , himself in par
ticular , lie dwelt on woman's proneness -
ness to pass bad coins and otherwise
defraud honest conductors.
It was while he was talking that a
pleasant-faced lady signaled the car
and got in. She handed the conduc
tor a $1 bill from which to take her
fare and he came to the rear , where
the reporter was to make the change.
i Jin over , nu IUUWIIHI.
"Has the right change , but wants to
make trouble. "
Then he carefully and thoughtfully
made up the lady's change in pennies
and live-cent pieces. He put them in
her hand and came back to the rear.
"Wait till you see her kick , " he
"But she didn't "kick. " She calm-
Iv counted over the change and then
beckoned to the conductor.
"Conductor ! " she said simply. "You
have not given me the right change. I
have 10 cents more than I should
have. Here it is , " and she handed it
to him , not in pennies , as she might
have done , but in the shape of two
The conductor returned to his place ,
his red nose positively pale.
"I give you my solemn word , young
fellow , " he said , "that I've , been a long
time in this business an' I never saw
no woman do that sort of thing be
fore. I wouldn't have tho't such a
thing could happen. ' '
And he said no mpre of woman's
dishonesty , for it was clear that he
was both pained and in a sense hu
miliated. New York Recorder.
The Bully and the Butt.
The recent resignation of his chair-
in the Senate by Mr. Reagan , of Texas ,
has served to recall the incident
which led him to leave Tennessee ,
where he was born , and settle in the
Lone Star State. It appears that
one day he went to mill with a grisfc
to be ground , and after he had wait
ed in line until his turn came , he was
rudely addressed by a man \yho pro
posed to step in ahead of hi in , and
threatened to throw him out of the win
dow unless he would yield his plan ? .
Mr. Reagan , the story goes , like all
the rest of the people in the neighbor
hood , was more or less terrori/ed by
this desperado , and in fear of his life
rushed for him , butted him in the
stomach with his head , and literally
lifted him oil his feet and flung him
through the window. When the des
perado disappeared , the consequence
of his act flashed upon young Reagan's
mind. He instantly supposed that
he had killed a man , that he would
be hanged for it , and beared almost to
death , he riibhed downstairs , unhitch
ed his horse and lit out across the
country for Texas. The man was not
killed , but got a < * oed shaking up.
He soon moved to Texas , and was a
friend to Reacjan in after life.
Mrs. Stowe's FirstLiterary Earnings.
"With the first money I earned by
writing ( says Mrs. Beecher Stow1) ) I
bought a feather bed. After this I
thouirht that I had discovered the
philosopher's stone. So when a new
carpet or matress was going to be
needed , or when at the close ot' the
year it began to be evident that my
family accounts , like poor Dora's ,
'wouldn't add up , ' then I used to say
to my faithful friend and facto turn i
Anna , who shared all my joys and ,
sorrows , 'Now , it"you will keep the j
babies and attend to the things in the I
house for one day I'll write a piece , '
andthen weshalfbe out of the scrape , " ,
" * " ' * " "
Castoria Is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium , Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It Is a harmless substitute
fJr Paregoric , Drops , Soothing Syrups , and Castor Oil ,
It is Plnasant. Its guarantee Is thirty years * use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys "Worms and allays
forcrishness. Castoria prevents vomiting : Sour Curd ,
cures Diarrhoea and "Wind Colic. Castoria. relieves
.teething troubles , cures constipation and flatulency *
Castoria assimilates the food , regulates the stomach
and bowels , giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend.
"Cutoria la an excellent medicine for chil
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me ot it *
good effect upon their children. "
DR. O. C. Oaooo ,
Lowell , Mass.
* Castoria fa the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day is not
far distant when mothers will consider the real
Interest of their children , and use Castoria in-
iteod of the various quack nostrums which ore
destroying their loved ones , by forcing opium ,
morphine , soothing syrup and other hurtful
agents down their throats , thereby Bending
thorn to premature graves. "
Da. J. F. KrxcnnLOB ,
Conway , Ark.
M Castoria Is so wall adapted to children thai
I recommend It aa superior to any preacriptfosi
known to me. "
U. A , ABCHXR , H. D. ,
Ill So. Oxford St. , Brooklyn , N. Y.
" Our physicians In the children's deport *
ment hava spoken highly of their experi
ence In their ouUdda practice with Castoria ,
and although wo only have among our
medical supplies what is known as regular
produced , yet we are free to confess that th
merit * of Castoria has iron us to look with
favor upon it. "
UMTJCD HOBPITAI. AMD DiapEfaunr ,
0. SMITH , PrtM. ,
The Centanr Company , 17 Murray Street , New York City.
"OUR COUNTY-SEAT" 'I
A FIVE CENT McCook.'I
Try this popular brand. It is one of the finest nickel cigan
ever placed on sale in McCook.
F. D. BURGESS ,
Steam and Hot Water Heating ,
North Main Avenue ,
McCOOK , - - NEBRASKA.
| 3F A stock of best grades of Hope , LAWV
Iprinklers , Hose Reels and Host ) Fixtures.
constantly on hand. All work receives prompt
J. S. McBRAYER ,
House Mover % Drayman ,
McCOOK , NEB.
t House and Safe Moving a Spee-
lty. Orders for Draying left at the
luddleston Lumber Yard will receive
Dn. HUMPHIIEIS'SPECIFICS aresclentlflcallyand
carefully prepared prescriptions ; used for many
j ears In private practice with success.and for over
thlrtyyearsused by the people. Every single Spe
cific Is a special cure for the dfc > ea e named.
These Speciflcs cure without drupglnjf. purg
ing or reducing the system , and are In fact and
deed the sovereign remedies of the World ,
UST OF PRINCIPAL XOS. CURES. TRICES.
Fevers , Congestion. Inflammations. . .25
\Vormn , 'Wonii Fever , Worm Colic. . . .tf 5
Orylnp Colic , orTeethlngof Infjuta.tiS
Dlnrrheu , of Children or Adults . ii5
Dysentery * Griping , Bilious colic. . . . .iJ5
Cholera .tlorbus , Vomiting . i5
Coughs , Cold , Bronchitis . , iJ5
Xcuriilitia , Toothaclie.Faceaehe . 25
M , Sick Headache , Vertlgo.25
10 , Ulllous Stomach . 25
11 Suppressed orl'iiinful l erlods..25
12 WhitCN , too Profuse Periods . 5
ta Croup , Cough , Difficult Ureathin . . . .25
14 Suit Rheum , Kr-\lpelas , Eniptiona.,25
15 IMiciuiiiHisin , luieumntlc Pains . . .25
Mi l "evcr and Astur , Chills , jiiuorm Ho
17 I'ilcH. Ulind or Kleedlng . . . .00
IS Opiitlmlmr , or Sore , or Weak Ejes .30
19 Catarrh * Influenza.fold In tliellcad .50
20 Wlioopiuv Couch , Violent Coughs. .5U
21 Asthma , OppresM-d Breathing 5O
2 * * Enr Disclmrces , Impaired Hearing .50
23 Scrofula , Enlarged GmncN. Snelllng .50
24 Uencrnl IJeljility.PlijMealWiaknesa.SO
25 IJropsy , and Scanty Secretions. . . .50
2 ( > Sea Sickness , Sickness from Hiding .50
27 Kidney Diweum- 5Q
2S Nervous Debility Seminal Weak
ness , or Involuntary Discharges. . . l.OO
29 Sore Mouth , Canker. . . .30
30 Urinnrv Wcaknens , Wetting Bed .511
Painful 1'orloiN , with Spa-in . .50
i Disrates of the HeartPali > ItatJonl .00
Epilepsy , hpasm. St. Vims' Dance l.OO
Diphtheria. I'lcerateil Sore Throat .50
Chronic ConjfestionH& Kruptlons .50
Sold by Druggists , or sent postpaid on receipt
ot price. DR. HtJirimEW JUMAL. ( HJ pages )
richly bound In cloth and sold , mailed free.
HUMPHREYS' MEDICINE CO. ,
Cor. William and John Streets , Hc-w York.
HUMPHREYS' VETERINARY SPECIFICS.
INedbrnll owners of florae and Cat
tle. A Complimentary copy of Dr. Humphreys'
Veterinary .Manual (500 pages ) on treatment and
care of Domestic Animals Horses , Cattle , Sheep ,
Hotjs and Poultry Sent free. IIujirniiEYS *
jlzciccJE Co. , cor. William and John Sts. . jf. Y.
Is a > t what Unsnally called a Blttrrg , the taking ol
which. In mnny Instnncea. 1 only a pretext for drink-
? , but Is free from alcoholic stimulant * , and Is sa eta-
caclous In Its results to nn Infant aa 'o * n adult , i ;
will not fall In curing teJICJt JLU .AX > A.cttli :
md tor tiiieaac aruL-'jt fruci > disordered
Horses branded on left hip or left shouidan
P.O.addrosa , Imperial
Chaae Countj- . and Beat-
k rice. Neb. Kangp. Stink-
linff Water aud Frcncn-
man creeks , Chase Co. ,
Brand us cut on side elI
I some animals , on hip and
sides of some , or any >
svhert ) on the animal.
ALLEN'S TRANSFER ,
Bus. Baggage Dray Line.
? . P. ALLEN , Prop 0 _
MeCOOK , NEBRASKA.
'Best Eaulpped In the Citr. Leave ordert
at Commercial Uotd. Good well water fur-
ni&hed on short notice.
To cure Bilionsncas , Sick Headache , Consti
pation , Malaria , Liver Complaints , toke
the sale and certain remedy ,
Use the S.TIAI.T , fiizo (40 little Bean * to the
bottle ) . THET ARE THE MOST CONVENIENT.
iSui/talalo 2 or- nil VgeM.
Price of cither aizo , 35c. per Bottle.
FOR MEN ONLY !
v v * BW M ! m
CVTT" h 1 B MCMPnT * tOSTorPAILIHO HAS > .
ngenenU lTtT * t _ _ . aad _ * NERVOUS _ a . _ < DZB .
- - " ' * - " * "
Ostrait. Sobl HA1I100D fiillj BMUra < i. He * to tiUm ui
Ur ftli W AS.USDBTXtOPSDOR01XSPlRTSoJlonT4
biclol.lT n iirnr MOB * TBttTHC T-B it ti laVdar
Hen tMllir mm f O St.t.i ad I .r.Ifn CoutrlM. Writ * uT !
Ofi rlptl > BM ! ! , * M > laa > UoB aid proo.'t rtilIf < 3fM l drr
i SnMCIU&UaEOiCALCO. . BUFFALO.U.V.
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