Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 5, 1909)
I One Thins ; Beyond : Any rower.
' Tip knows other places where trav-
m ' . lling is of the agony br ' nd. After
Waiting for. nearly four hours In Shan-
' d fonville , Canada , between Toronto and
' ; ; ontreal , for a "mixed"-17 freight
' It ears and one coach - I' asked an impa
- tient clergyman if he had been able
; . ; - to learn when the train would arrive.
He eyed me up and ; down with pity.
. ' "Sir , " he said , "that is the only thing
Ia . f that the Almighty does not know. " -
: New York Press.
. C Hundreds of women are employed in
< . the secrcf'servicc of Germany.
' : 1IL'4
. . . -4
, . I1awzI3 ,
; ; .
' - - - - - - - -
The cost of En ! and's old age pensions !
Kill ' be about 'u."i,000,000. : ; ;
- - - -
ITCHED TWELVE YEARS.
IC7.cmnIulu ! : : < ! ! : tads : lIU } Feet Swell ,
G . I'eel and Get UuT-A mix Affected ,
1 ( Too - Gnvo Uj All Hope of Cure
4' ' . Qtiielcly Cured by Cuticurn.
" . .
t "I I suffered i'roni eczema on my
: P hands , arms and feet for about twelve
, " . years , uiy hands and feet would swell ,
sweat and itch , then would become cal
'J lous and get very dry , then peel off and
get raw. I tried most every kind I of
salvo and ointment without success. I
. trietl several doctors , but at last gave
up thinking : there was a cure for ec-
- Eema. ' A friend of mine insisted on my
trying the Cuticura Remedies , but I
did not give them a trial until I got
i . . , ' so bad that I had to do something.
" I secured a set and by the time they
' " used -I could vast "
were - see a improve
, , ment and my hands and feet were
! : healed up in no time. I have had no
? . .1 trouble since. Charles T. Bauer , R. F.
D. , G3 ; : ; , Volant , Pa. , March 11 , 1908. "
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp. , Sole
Props. of Cuticura Remedies. Boston. .
, As a rule , 100 acres of land offer sus
' , tenance for 200 sheep or thirty-three
. horned cattle.
- - -
BETTER THSN SPANKING.
Spanking ) does not cure children of bed-
wetting. There is a constitutional cause
for this trouble. Mrs. M. Summers , Box
4 , xsotre Dame , Ind. , will send free to' '
any mother her successful home treat-
ment , with full instructions. Send no
money , but write her to-day if your chil-
, dren trouble you in this way. Don't blame
the child , the chances are it can't help it.
This treatment also cures adults and aged
people troubled with urine difficulties by
. " day or night.
' 'A v : FASHION IIINTSI I
" ' " F" " I
" " !
T I : , : . . - : 9 r
I t . .
; : " "
_ . - . , I 1c41
" . . .
' . .
. -I' , , . " _ _ r i II U
c w ' . . " . , - . I I
. " ' ' ' . . . . . . . . ' . '
. ) ' . . ' \
. , 1- . . . ' .
o . "
. , . . t" f.b
I. . 1c , . . i . . i ' !
f , , , " " . , . . . .
I ; ' . . t \
. . , . : . : ; . ' I 0 ' I ' '
- " ' .
-TI _ n . '
'J , s
f " '
The attractive feature of this pongej
own is the embroidery done in daisy
kattern , in silk to match _ the material.
The waist and sleeve effect is also novel.
Every package of
. ; pac age o
: f : . Post T oasties
( : '
) Contains little book-
. , - . . ' . a 00 -
Jf , ' Tid-Bits i made with
a j' T oasties. . "
. - - A couple of dozen recipes
Of fascinating dishes ;
, A help in entertaining
u ' / f.r . . . . . . ' . Home folks or company
4 : Pkgs. lOc and 15c -
- . . -
' . . At grocers.
. ' , , " . . I . - - I
- _ . . - . . . . .J' , : : : . : ' ; ' . t
. ! n ) ) f
f I X
: P r
Slnranchiuo Clierrics. .
Pit the cherries and weigh them
saving all the juice. To every four
pounds of fruit there must be two
pounds of sugar and a cup o'f liquid.
Enough juice should exude ; during the
stoning process to furnish the liquid ,
but if not add a little water. Make a
sirup of the sugar and water , set at
the side of the range and bring to Iho
boiling point. Take from the frre and. ,
while still warm but not scalding hot ,
pour the sirup over the cherries. Set
aside for half an hour , then put over
the fire in a porcelain lined kettle and
heat slowly. Boil for five minutes ,
take out the fruit with a skimmer ,
boil the sirup for twenty minutes
skimming off the scum as it rises
and , just before taking from the fire ,
add a pint of Maraschino cordial for
every four quarts of fruit. Pack the
cherries in jars , fill each jar to over-
flowing ( with the liquid and seal.
Citron. Preserves. t
Pare the fruit and cut it into slices
about the size of a caramel , weigh the
fruit and to each pound of it allow
one-half pound of sugar. Put the cit
ron on to cook in fresh water and
boil until quite clear , remove carefully
to a colander and drain. Wet the su
gar with clear water and boil until
reduced to a sirup , add to this sirup
one lemon , sliced thin , and a piece of
ginger root for every pound of sugar
that has been used. Put the citron
into the sirup and boil together for
twenty minutes. Fill jars with the
fruit , pour in the sirup and seal.
Boiled Raisin Cnlcc.
Cover one and a half cups of ralnina
( seeded ) with boiling water and sim-
mer twenty minutes. Cream three-
quarters of a cup of sugar with a
quarter of a cup of butter , and add
one and one-half cups of flour , half a
cup of the raisin water and one egg
beaten light , but not separated. One
teaspoonful of soda should be sifted
with the flour. Season with one tea-
spoonful each of nutmeg and cinna
mon add the raisins , well dredged
with flour and bake one-half hour. An
excellent cake , cheap , easily made , and
with a flavor of its own.
Filling : for Cake.
One cup of sugar , four tablespoon
fuls of water boiled till clear. Stfi
into the beaten white of one egg quick
ly and add one-half cup seeded and
chopped fine raisins and one-half cup
chopped hickory nuts or English wal-
Loofceninj Cakes from the Pnns.
After baking a cake and if It sticks
to the pan , the easiest way to take I
it out without breaking it is to wet
a clean cloth and wrap around the pan.
It will come out all together.
Four eggs , one ounce of butter , one
ounce of chopped onion , half an ounce
of flour , one gill of milk and water ,
one teaspoonful of curry powder , the
juice of half a lemon , boiled rice.
To Improve Coffee.
Add to the pot of coffee when ready
to serve a half teaspoon of vanila and
a pinch of baking soda the size of A
bean. The soda destroys the sour taste
caused by the free acid in the coffee.
Keep a bag of sulphur in the bird
cage to drive away lice in hot weather.
Ice cream becomes butter if it is not
allowed to chill before the can is
turned In the ice.
To preserve pineapple , allow only
three-quarters of a pound of sugar to I
each pound of pineapple.
A small broom made of stiff wire is
convenient for use in cleaning skillets.
Such a brush is easily kept clean.
To make a green mayonnaise for &
vegetable salad , add scalded chopped
parsley to ordinary salad dressing.
Do not put milk into cut glass
goblets. Milk clouds glass so that Its
original brilliancy cannot be restored
When mosquitoes get into the houst
heat a shovel , pour a teaspoonful . ) f
carbolic acid on it and burn. It kills
or drives them out.
To clean milk vessels rinse firs !
with cold water , then wash with tepid
water and rinse. Soda purifies tho
sour milk pitcher.
For afternoon tea toast seems to be
better liked than almost anything else.
It is thin and is cut in round or dia-
A little white oilcloth apron can be
worn while giving children their bath.
It is also useful while washing dishes.
Bind , the edges with white tape.
To kill fleas on a pet dog , if the anI-
mal is small , place him in a small
bathtub of water and comb the hair
with a fine comb. Water drowns these
Cut glass looks clearest when
washed in tepid water and brushed
with a dry bristle brush. A crystal
polish increases the brilliancy of old
Rancid butter Is clarified for bak-
ing purposes by heating it in hot wa
ter. The butter should then be set
aside t.o cool. It rises to the top and
can be lifted off with a knife. It
should be used at once. Add a llttta
salt to the water.t t
. " t'J. < \ , . ,
' - y "
. .IZ : : ! f/ ' . . . f'
" ' ; \ : " lt , J"'J , , , 'F'1
; ti I Jr. _ f yr : : //\'J \ ' I. ' r . : c- ' _ 1 h
: , . . . -j 'iJ ' / ; Y & I- . . . , ,
i,1. r ; . - '
t.t. " . ' , ; ) - 3r"1f . . % . . ! f'i wJ A kji/ 'I
: < . ,
; ; J. C I FA ' , \ : _ . = = . --1- _ _ '
, I " - 1i1&W7 : t" oJ ;
. f _ b ' _ ,
FARM AND GARDEN
SOME ! FACTS ABOUT HORSES.
A horseman of large experience
gives these important facts about
various kinds of horses which it is
well to study , say the Farmers' . Ho-ma
Journal. He says :
About forty per ( ( cent. of the -weight
of an ordinary horse la muscle. All
muscles concerned with locomotion
are attaJob ed < to bones , and when they
contract they cause the bone to which
they are fastened to move. The low-
er part of a horse's legs are nearly
all bones , but the muscles in the
: body and upper ( ipart of the limbs are
attached ; to various parts of the bony
construction by ; tendons , and can
thus produce a motion of the parts
located some distance away.
The amount of motion produced by
the action of the muscles of say one
of the horse's hind legs , will depend
upon the length of the : muscles and
the length and the relation of the
tones to , which they are attached.
Tihe commonest idea among students
of this subject is expressed in these
words : "Long muscles for speed ,
short muscles ifor ( power. " A' long I
muscle enables a horse to get over
the ground quickly. A short mus-
cle , however , is not powerful , because
It is short , but because in horses '
constructed on that plan the muscles
are thicker , contain more fibers , all
of which , pulling together when con-
tracted , exert a much greater pulling '
force than Q long , more slender mus-
cle. It is because of this that in
buying ihorses to draw heavy loads ,
we look for large and -heavy mus-
cles , while in roadsters we must at
tach importance to the length of the
The mtost of a ihorse's muscle is in
the hind quarters. This may be ti
surprise to you , said Mr. . .Marshall of
the Ohio Agricultural College , re
cently , but the next time you have
an opportunity to see a horse pull-
ing a very heavy : load study .him care
fully. You will be impressed with , '
the idea that most of the work is
being done with the hind legs. When
the hind foot is moved ( forward the
toe rests on the ground and the leg
is bent ' at the hook joint ; if the toe
does not slip , and the horse is strong
enough for has ; load , the muscles
above , pulling on the tendon fastened
to the back and upper point of the
hook , will close the joint , or , in oth
er words , straighten the leg and cause
the body to move forward. It is by
the performance of this act at every
step that the horse : moves , although ,
of course , the strain on all the parts
Is much greater when pulling very
hard- This . will show the necessity
of having large , broad , straight joints
and legs , that gave the horse the
most secure footing. You have prob-
ably also ' noticed when driving ; that
many horses put their hind Ifoot on
the ground in front of the mark left
by the fore foot , and the faster they
go the greater will be the distance
between the marks made by , the fore
and hind feet. This shows that the
length of a step is determined by the
hind quarters ; It ' also explains the
need of large , strong ihocks and legs
that are not so crooked as to seem
weak or so strafight as to lessen the
leverage afforded by this very won-
derful arrangement Of ( the parts.
FARM NO1' ES.
Put a few drops of tincture of iron ,
! n the dr-inking ; water twice a week. I
It Is an excellent spring tonic for I
If your yards are without grass ,
air-slacked lime scattered , about the
houses and yards frequently will
keep ! them ( disinfected and purified.
I In starting in the 'poultry business ,
I the average man or woman is very
apt to get too enthusiastic and try
to do too much. The 'best way ; is to
begin on a small scale and grow up
with the business : enlarge as experi-
ence and capability ! justify.
If you are raising chickens on a
town lot and do not have any green
food , a substitute can be supplied in
alfalfa meal. This feed has ! a very
large per cent. of protein and can
be mixed with wheat bran . , middlings ,
meat meal and about 5 pea cent. corn
meal , which wiill make a first-class
Oats and bran as a 'Part ' of the
daily ration for the laying hen will
go a long way toward keeping her.
from becoming too fat and , conse
quently , more ihealthy \ and vigorous.
Laying hens n-e-ed animal food now
as they are right in the . heaviest lay
ing season and green cut bone or beef
scraps should be furnished. These
will not only increase the egg yield
but the fertility as well.
A dairyman of large experience
says that he -has carefully noted the
value df skim milk for ' pig and calf
feeding , and the manure of each cow
nearly equals the cost of feeding a
cow per year. This leaves the - -but
ter , or cream product nearly a clear
item of profit.
Nobody can tell me just how to do
my work , each must figure for him
self ; bjit I can tell just how , I figured.
Theories are all right , but what has
been dug out of the soil in practical
wore is worth much more to us.-c.
S. Stetson , Penobscot County , Me.
Poultry need air and exercise to
make them ( produce fertile eggs and
vigorous chickens that ' will live after
they are hatched. One of the "best
means df accomplishing this Is to
give them , a shed open to the south ,
where they can scratch on the little
. . , . '
- , J ) .
, . ' . ( . . - . , "
on the ground for their grain , a
have the full benefit of the suhshine
and air : in ! pleasant weather.
FEiROTLJZATION FOR : POTATOES ,
The , potato crop is , one that is most
cases will .yield : a very profitable in-
crease .finom ! fertilization. ( In New
Jersey , potato growers often use as
much as one ton per acre - of a high
grade ! fertilizer. Intelligent farmers
now know that there is no mystery ; in
the use of fertilizers. Fertilizers
simply add to the stock of neces-
sary ! plant food in the soil , and theso
plant foods wdll remain until used
by the crop. Hence the proposition
is boiled down to : Wall It pay ? The
answer ; ia most emphatically , yes.
The Purdue Experiment Station
has , in the last three years , conduct
ed a number of experiments with fer-
tilizers on potatoes. ' The following (
recommendations are made" for clay
and , loam eoils : Plow : under a sod ,
if possible ; use 100 'pounds sulphate
of potash per acre , harrowed iato the
soil well before planting. One half
of the fertilizer could iprobalbly ( be
applied along the rows , being care- :
ful not to get it in direct contact
with the seed. On land that has not
been in clover recently , and addition
to the above mixture of 200 pounds of
nitrate of soda per acre will be found ;
of value. On muck and black sand ,
only 300 pounds of acid ' phosphate
and no nitrate of soda should be
used , while the potash should be ' in-
creased to 200 pounds per acre.
Not only is the potato crop increas-
ed by these fertilizers , but the suc
ceeding crops are benefited. Such an
application on the clay soil of Henry
County gave 160 bushels per acre ,
while the unfertilized plot along side
gave only 80 'bushels ' : per aore. On
muck land in ( Starke Oounty the fer-
tilized plat made 190 bushels : per acre ,
and the unfertilized plat 60 bushels
Farmers can : get these raw fertilize
materials : of almost .all fertilizer
companies , if they insist on it ; of
course , the fertilizer companies
make more money on the ready-mixed
fertilizer : , and consequently : do not
advise the use of the raw materials.
The cost of the application recom
mended method ( be less than 10 dol-
lars per acre. An increase of 20
bushels will more than repay the cost ,
while several times 20 bushels in
crease , can reasonably be e ! Jected.-
Purdue Agriculturist. !
THE FARM SEPARATOR.
The thousands of small cream sep
arators that are being manufactured
every year are making a great differ
ence in dairy farming. The ( tfact that
the skim milk ! : possesses valuable
feeding qualities is being realized
more as the separator . is better un
derstood. The management of mlllc
under the separator plan is quite dif -
ferent. and it takes one some little
time to get the hang of * ' t.
A small , clean , separate dairy in
. which to put the separator Is a very
valuable and almost necessary accom
paniment to the changed conditions.
It requires good management to sup-
ply sufficient young stock to use up
the skim milk. It also requires skill
in feeding and a knowledge of the
necessity of keeping the feeding uten
sils clean. The value of skim milk
for young stook Is considerable ilt
given to the right kind of animals
in the right way. - - -
The farmer who manufactures but'
ter and feeds . skim milk direct from
the separator to calves and pigs is
selling off very little soil fertility. .
His farm must necessarily improve
every year , wihich in itself Is no
small itemi , of profit. - Epitomist.
Neither seeds nor fertilizers are
wonth mucih in coarse , rough solL
The finer the soil the stronger will
be the young plants , and the sooner
will they mature , and fertilizers will
ibe far more effective. Fertilizer is
plant food , the same as bread , meat
and dairy products are food for man ,
or that corn and hay are food for
animals. For ; any fertilizer to be
" ccn. plete ! , " it should be made , up of
nitrogen , potash and phosphoric acid
an-l should be properly balanced. NI -
io en can be drawn into the ground
from the air by nitrogenous plants ,
and perhaps the soil contains all the
potash needed. If so , winy waste
money in buying miore ? Study your
soil and find out what it needs. - Bpj
JOHNOsSTCAKES : FOR CHICKS.
Where or . y a few chicks are rais
ed the ( feeding of johnnycakes : is of
ten practiced , but when so many
chicks are -kept that the baking of
cakes becomes burdensome , mash is
preferable. Add a little soda to sour
milk and stir in corn meal to make
a stiff 'batter. The addition of a few
infertile eggs will improve the cake.
Bake . slowly until well cooked
through. Make the cake thick so as
produce the proportion of crust. Other
cakes may be made as follows : One
pint of corn meal , one-half pint bran ,
1" teaspoonful meat meal , 1 raw-egg ,
1 teaspoonful soda , add water to make
stiff batter , and bake two hours. Or :
Ten parts corn meal , 3 parts wheat
middlings , 1 part meal by measure ;
mix with water or swam milk , and !
bake. - Farmers' Home Journal.
, " . . .
" " ' I
- _ I _ _ I c
The I'inlc of Propriety
When the stringed band , hidden be-
hind the rose and carnation screen in
Mrs. Poole's dining-room , began to
play an air from one of Meyerbeer's
operas , the daughter of the house
turned hopefully } to the young and ap
parently dumb stranger who had been
told off to take ther in.
Here was a promising opening for
"Do you like Meyerbeer ? " she ask
"I never drank a glass of one of
those lagers in my life , " the young
man replied , coldly.
A SURE SIGN.
When It Appear Act at Once.
Trouble with the kidney secretions
Is a certain sign that your kidneys
are deranged-that you should use
- , ; $ Doan's Kidney Pills.
° ' They : cure all irregu-
larities and annoy-
s' -antes , remove back
'st . . " . 9 ache and side pains
\Ii-J\ .r and restore the kid-
rR . . - . . neys to health. Mrs.
, ' ' ' '
: . - " , . , John B. Whittaker ,
" > : I
; - - ' ' . . - ' ' . pf 303 Jefferson St. ,
, . , ' ! .
; ' ! ! ! I
t'4,1 . . 'i.1'rv. " ' II Madison "J " :
' ' 'I , , ' j&- ; : ; ; ; : / _ i " "Kidney trouble
caused me to suffer ,
terribly from headaches , backaches
and extreme weakness. I had : ; ! days of
depression and languor and at times
my ankles swelled ; I was nervous
and worn out. Doctors and kidney
remedies failed to help until I used
Doan's Kidney Pills. I am in better
health now than I have been for
years , thanks to them. "
Remember the name-Doan's. Sold
by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Fos-
ter-Milburn Co. , Buffalo , N. Y.
Gold may be beaten until one ounce ia
spread over 146 square feet.
- - -
Sore throat is no trifling ailment. It
will sometimes carry infection to the en-
tire system through the food that is eaten.
Hamlins Wizard Oil is a sure quick cure.
Airing your troubles will not mitigate
A CERTAIX METHOD
tor curlne cramps diarrhoea and dysentery Is by using
PalnkrllerPerryDavls' : ) . This medicine has sustained
ttio reputation for over 10 years. 25c. . Sic. and Me.
Imagination has a good deal to do
with troubles ; it can both create and
intensify them. A writer in the Kan-
sas City Journal tells of an incident
that occurred on a Kansas train some
time ago. The rails spread , and the
engine , tender and baggage car left
the track , but the jar was not heard
enough to disturb the sleepers in the
In the last Pullman the porter was
shining shoes , and thinking that the
train was stopping at an unusual
place , he went ahead to see what was
tb.3 aiatter. He was told that the en-
gine could be put back again within
a couple of hours and the track re
paired. So he went back to his shoes.
Suddenly a head popped out of one
of the berths and a man shouted :
"Say , porter , what we stopping here
for ? "
"Oh , " answered the porter , "we had
a wreck. "
"A wreck ? Wow ! Oh-oh-oh-oh
! nrck ! : neck !
-wow-wow My My
My chest ! My back ! Oh-oh-oh ! "
Intoxication of Tower.
Power will intoxicate the best I
hearts , as wine the strongest heads.
No man is wise enough nor good
enough to be trusted with unlimited
power ; for , whatever qualifications he
may have evinced to entitle him to the
possession of so dangerous a privilege ,
yet , when possessed , others can no
longer answer for him , because he can
no longer answer for himself. - Col-
THE NEW WOMAtt.
Made Over by Quitting Coffee.
I Coffee probably wrecks a greater
percentage of Southerners than of
Northern people for Southerners use
it more freely.
The work it does is distressing
enough in some instances ; as an illus
tration , a woman of Richmond , Va. ,
"I was a coffee drinker for years
and for about six years my health was
completely shattered. I suffered fear
fully with headaches and nervousness ,
also palpitation of the heart and loss
"My sight gradually began to fail
and finally I lost the sight of one eye
altogether. The eye was operated upon
and the sight partially restored , then
I became totally blind in the other
"My doctor used to urge me to give
up coffee , but I was willful and con-
tinued to drink it until finally in a
case of severe illness the doctor insist-
ed that I must give up the coffee , so
I began using Postum and in a month
I felt like a new creature.
"I steadily } gained in health and
, strength. About a month ago I b.e-
gan using Grape-Nuts food and the ef -
fect has been wonderful. I really feel
like a new woman and have gained
about 25 pounds.
"I am quite an elderly lady and
before using Postum and Grape-Nuts I
could not walk a square without ex-
ceeding fatigue , now I walk ten or
twelve without feeling it. Formerly !
in reading I could remember but little
but now my memory holds fast what
"Several friends who have seen the
remarkable effects of Postum and
Grape-Nuts on me have urged that I
give the facts to the public for the
sake of suffering humanity , so , al
though I dislike publicity , you can
publish this letter if you like. "
Read "The Road Wellville , " in
pkgs. "There's a Reason. "
Ever read the cbove letter ? A
new one appears from time to time.
They are genuine , true , and full of
human i ntcre : : t. 1
. . .a. . . . . . . _ .
KUNYON'S EMINENT DOCTORS AFJ !
YOUR SERVICE FREE.
Not a Penny to Pay for the Fullest
If you are In doubt as to the caus
of your disease , mall us a postal re
questing a medical examination blank
which you will fill out and return to
us. Our doctors will carefully diag-
nose your case , and if you can be
cured you will be told so ; if you can-
not be cured you will be told so. You
are not obligated to us In any way , for
this advice is absolutely free. You are
at liberty to take our advice or not as
you see fit. Send to-day for a medi-
cal examination blank , fill out and re
turn to us , and our eminent doctors
I will diagnose your case thoroughly
i absolutely free.
I Munyon's , 53d and Jefferson streets
Philadelphia , Pa. '
I "Trade is dead , " says a Cape Colony
newspaper , "and is daily getting worse. "
Mrs. " ' mdow's Soothing Syrup for
children teething , softens the gums re-
duces inflammation , allays pain , cures
wkind collie. 25c a bottle.
- - -
II I I
' ? r
! 21'Food I
la distinctly different from any
other sausage you ever tasted.
Just try one can and it is sure to
become a meal-time necessity , to
be served at frequent intervals.
Lskby's Vienna Sau-
sage just suits for breakfast , is
fine for luncheon and satisfies at
dinner or supper. Like all of
Libby's Food Products it is care
fully cooked and prepared , ready
to-serve , in Lobby's Great
cleanest , most scientific kitchen in
Other popular , ready-to-serve
Libby Pure Foods are : -
Cooked Gowned Beef
Peerless Dried Beef
Write for free booklet , - "How
to make Good Things to Eat" .
Insist on Libby's at your
Uhhy , MoNeill & LabSsy
DE - - 10
. Positively cured by
CARTERSPositively PilI .
CARTE R 9S
They also relle * Dis
tress frona Dyspepsia , In
ITTLE digestion and Tco Hearty
E R Eating. A . perfect rem-
I Y edy for Dizziness , Nausea ,
LLS Drowsiness. Bad Tcsto
.t In the Mouth. . Coated : !
' - -
Tongue - , Pala - in - the Side.
TORPID LIVER. T..27 :
reguTafe tb'3 Bowels. Purely Vegetable. \
SMALL Pill , SMALL . DOSE , SHALL i PRICE. - . . . -
GIRTER'S Genuine . Must Bear
Fac -Simile Signature
liVER / : ?
! PILLS. /
Q&5SY FLY KILIEB attracts placed anywhero and kill
. till flies. N ea t.
clean . o rnaniental.
convenlcnt.cheap. . . . . . . . . . . .
I.a Uall bra o3. Can
l not spill or tip
over , will not tOlJ
rl orinjuresny : .
o Guaranteed effeo
tlve. urilldrarr ! ,
llnrnldSanitrt ersentprepaidfor ! ,
y 1:00 : Dot JCalb.1t.tlu.
Bruolljn. ! : . . T orl : .
Pree Texas Guide. Write today. Own-
ers' names , prices , farms ranches colo-
nization tracts. Buy from owners. Save
commissions. INVESTOR'S GUIDE.
- - - - -
"I have suffered with piles for thirty-
six years. One year ago last April I be-
gan taking Cascarets for constipation. In
the course of a week I noticed the piles
began to disappear and at the end of six
weeks they did not trouble me at all.
Cascarets have done wonders for me. I
am entirely cured and feel like a new
man. " George Kryder , Napoleon , O.
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent Taste Good.
Do Good. Never Sicken.Weaken or Gripe.
10c.25c.50c. Never sold in bulk. The gen-
uine tablet stamped C C C. Gnaraateed to
cure or your money back. 920
Perpetual water rights , fine water , pro-
ductive soil , crop failures unknown. 50
bushels wheat per acre. 3 % to 5 tons al
falfa. Healthful . climate ; free timber.
Terms easy. Write now. LInwood Land
Co. , Rock Springs Wyoming.
- - - -
'iii E'C' PAY iF CURED
PILES TTo par pom ; * mnd Mad
FRKE RED CROSS Fife
and FiitnU Cure.
RES ( CO . Depi. B 5. Minneapolis. at. . .
S. C. N. U. - No. 32-1909.
II ! afflicted I with t EVE WITtn
Sore Eyes , use IHOt PSONt S fYf WAltR
Powered by Open ONI