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About Polk County itemizer. (Dallas, Or.) 1879-1927 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1900)
M o w to B r o m e W o o d .
The wood is first covered with a nni-
form coating of glue or of drying oil,
and when nearly dry the bronze pow
der. contained in n «mall bag, in dusted
over it. The surface of the object is aft-
' erward rubbed with a piece of moist
rag. Or the bronze powder may bo pre
viously mixed with the drying oil and
applied with a brush.
H o w to F r i e n s a e « l l e e f H e a r t .
Nothing hobbits the muscles
sad unfits fo r work like
Wash the heart well, cut in squares
half an inch long, stew in enough boil
ing water to cover, adding one tea-
spoonfnl of salt. As the seem rises skim
, and throwaway. Cook for ten minutes.
| Take out the heart, chop, strain the
I liquor and return tho heart to it, add
ing, with one small sliced onion, one
tablespoonful of tomato catchap. one
tablespoonful of chopped parsley, one
; tablespoonful of butter and one-eighth
! of a saltspoon of cayenne pepper. Stew
until meat is tender uud then add a ta-
blespoonfnl of brown ilour to ihicken.
Boil up once and serve.
Nothing relaxes them and makes
a speedy perfect cure like
S t Jacobs Oil
II « m v t o M a k e V i r g i n i a R i c e W a t e r ,
For a rough, red skin. hulled rice, 2
ounces; river water, 1 pound. Boil un-
til reduced one-third, strain, then add
l juice of water cress, two-thirds of an
ounce; virginal tincture, 10drops. This
water has the reputation of cleansing
the skin well and freeing it from red-
ness and pimples. It is an old formula
of high repute.
Prevented by W a rm Shampoos with C u t i c u r a S o a p , fol
lowed by light dressings of C u t i c u k a , purest of emollient
Skin Cures. This treatment at once stops falling hair,
clears tho scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, soothes irri
tated, itching surfaces, stimulates the hair follicles, supplies
the roots with energy and nourishment, and makes the
hair grow on a clean, wholesome scalp, when all else fails.
H o w to M a k e T u r n i p S au c e .
Have.boiling a pint of 6alted water,
in which drop two medium sized white
onions and two white turnips the size
of a teacup. Boil until tender and mash
Complete external and Internal Treatment for Every Humor, $1.25,
j fine. Do not nso the liquid, but add to
consisting of ( T ticijka S o a p (1 5c..), to cleanse the skin of crusts and scales and soften
the thickened cuticle, C u t ic u k a ointment (50c.), lo instantly allay itching, irritation, and
) tho pulj» one cupful of inilk and one-
itnd soothe and neai,
u k a R
khoi . v
e n t J ( fiOe.),
wic . j , to
half cupful of cream, adding a tea-
od. A kMÉBaiBMÓÉBMaMj
single set is often sufficient to cure s the
fm torturing, disfiguring
> skin, m u Ip,
rashes, itchlngs, and Irritations, with loss of hair, when the best physi-
j spoonful each of flour and butter rub
clans and a . . ---------------------------- ---------------„ ----------- -------
bed smooth together, half u teaspoonfnl
C o u p ., Props., boston. “ How to Preserve, Purify & Beautify the Hair, Hands & Skin, free.
| of salt and half a saltspoonful of pep
per Stir until smooth and hot and
! serve in a boat. It is delicious with
RIGH T W A Y T O S W E E P
j mu u ¥. n »u -
H o w to M the Itu » up P n s le ,
KIovr to Perform This Necessary
S riil M ore C o u n te rfe itin g .
W ork to Get the Best Results.
Levigated oxide of tin, prepared put
'1 lie S- c « t Her ice has incart ied
ty powder, one ounce: powdered oxalic
To sweep a room is little. To get it | nnoth r 1» ml of c nnte.f it is Hid
acid, a quarter ounce; powdered gum. ready for sweeping takes time.
I »«'cun d « large qinmity cf bogus hill»,
20 grains. Make into u «tiff panto with
Each upholstered piece of furniture
water and evenly and thinly spread it should be carefully brushed and plain which are so cleverly executed that
I llie average person would ncvi r -us
over the strop.
polished surfaces wiped with a slightly
P'*cf. them of being spuriou-<. Thinge
dump cloth, then rubbed with a dry one
j f g ’ al value Hie always m lee ted b\
Ilnw to Core Itouwli Skin.
and either nfoved out of tho room or
| couiitcifi-jiei» f. r in t oi< n, nmtil-ly
Rosewater. 100 grams; glyeerin, 20 covered with a dust sheet.
I the et lehrated Hostctter’u Stomach
grams; tannin. 50 centigrams. Apply a
A paint brush docs excellently tore-
few drops to the hands and face night move tho dust that w ill lodgo in carved Bitter», which has many im itator» but
parts, or if in the crevices a very tiny .no iqual- for indigestion. dy>p*p»ia,
c >ii»tipinion, m rvousncsM and general
or stiffer brush or a wooden skewer can
| debility. The Bitters sets thing* right
“ After doctors failed to cure me of
I in 1 he stomach, and when the »tom h h
pneumonia I used One Minute Cough top of the wall, use a long handled i< in good or«h r it makes good Ido d
brash if it is perfectly clean. I f it isn’t,
Cure and three bottles of it cured me
In this manner >h •
tie a duster over it. Do ceilings and and plenty of it
It is also the best remedy on earth foi
Bitters get at tlie scut of reugth and
walls hi the same way.
whooping cough. It cured mv grand
Don’t open the windows till the ac vitality, and restore vigor to the weak
children of flu* worst cases/’ writer
tual sweeping is finished, or the current and debilitated. Beware of counter
Jno. Hurry, Logan Lon« Pa. It is the
of air will scatter th3 dirt over the feits when buying.
only harmless remedy that gives im
mediate results. Cure# coughs, colds,
Sprinkle salt or tea leaves on the floor I H o w t o M n k e P h i l a d e l p h i a G u m b o .
croup and throat and lung troubles
and work from the corners to the center
One onion chopped and fried, one-
If. prevents consumption. Children
of the room. Tho stroke should be long, I half pound of ham chopped fine and
alwavs like it. Mothers endorse if
the broom always on the floor pushing | fried, one pound of beef chopped fine
M. U. El'is.
the <1irt before it. not setting it in mo j and fried in better, one quart of gumbo
tion by swinging it round. Carpets that cut small, one quart of water, one
l l o w to C o o k N w e e t h r e a d s .
ure often taken np can tie cleaned in quart of tomatoes after being sliced and
They should bo thrown into cold w a t he following way, which raises no dust peeled. Cook, closely covered, on back
ter as soon ns they come from the mar and leaves the carpet looking very bright of stove from 10 to 12 hours. Stir once
ket, allowing them to remain there for and fresh.
in awhile. Just before taking off fire
an hour. Parboil in salted water for 15
<} t a bucket of lukewarm water, to add one-quarter of a pound of batter
minutes and then throw again into ice which liquid ammonia in the proportion and one teacupfnl of cream.
water for five minutes. Now put in re of a tablespoonful to two gallons bus
frigerator until reaily to nso. Always been added. Dip a clean house flannel
H o w to M a k e V e a l F r i t t e r * .
uso a silver knife in cutting sweet in this, wring it as dry as yon can and
Beat two eggs tborougiily, add half
breads. When ready to cook, cut in wipe the carpet with tho grain. The a cup o f milk and pour on to one cup
slices, dip them in egg, then in bread dirt and dust will collect in lumps be of flour and one tablespoonful of bak
crumbs, and fry in boiling fat. Serve fore your flannel. The cloth needs fre ing powder sifted together. Beat thor
quent rinsing, and the water must be oughly. Cut chicken or veal into thin
with cream sance.
•hanged ns it gets dirty.
slices, season with salt aud pepper, dip
How to Cnr»* For flit» Lips.
After tho room has been swept and them into the batter and fry in the
Chapped and rough lips are not only any dust there may be has settled the
painful, but disfiguring, and it is ad woodwork should be wiped with a damp
visable never to go into tho open air cloth, using a little whiting on the cloth
“ T h e B etter P a rt
without previously using a little glyc for dirty places in the case of paint or
erin or vaseline upon the mouth. To turpentine ou a dry cloth for varnished. Of valor is discretion/’ and the better
moisten the lips with the tongue has n
Don't forget that the pictures need part of ilie treatment of disease is pre
drying effect upon the skin ultimately, dusting. A careful housekeeper of my vention. Disease orignates in impur
and the habit is one to be rigorously acquaintance insists on this attention ities in the blood, Hood’» Sarsaparilla
being paid to the backs as well as to purifies the blood. People who taki
it at this season say they are kepi
Hoe that everything is moved for healthy the year round. It ¡» hecaus«
“ I luid dyspepsia for years. N*> dusting. Dusty ri ins round ornaments thi» medicine expel» impurities am
medicine was so efleeti e as Kodol proclaim a careless housekeeper. The makes the blood rich and health giv
Dyspepsia (hire. It gave immediate best plan is to have the first duster ing.
relief. Two bottles produced marvel slightly damp and finish off with a dry
All liver ills are cured by Hood’s
ous remili»,” writes L. II. Warren, one.
Pills. 25 cents
Albany, Win. It digests what you
Iloev to M :ik r T n n in lo M n y o n n n li f .
eat and caniiot fail lo cure. M. I)
Select firm aud good sized ripe, ice
cold tomatoes. Out a slice from the top
How to R em ote \«»sc Olratmotion*.
and scoop out the seeds and soft pulp
H im to M a k e S n r u n p n r lllii M en d.
I with a spoon, being very careful not to
While the child lies on its mother’s
Throe iiouiids of sugar, three ounces | break tho tomato. Shred cress very line lap screaming place a thin cloth ot
of tartaric acid, cno ounce of flour and and mix with a small quantity < f may handkerchief over the mouth and face
one of cream of tartar, essence of sarsa onnaise dressing. Fill the tomato with Place your own mouth to that of tin-
parilla and two and a half quarts of the mixture, put a tenspoonfnl of dress child and give a sudden forcible puff
water Strain, bottle and allow to stand ing on the top of each tomato and serve The effect of this i < to expel, or ut b-ast
two weeks before using.
on crisp curly leaves of m m
to send forward, tho contents of the
nostrils. In this way a plum stone has
How to ('ure Corn«.
been blown clear out of tho nose, and
The amount of crimson clover seed,
If yon ure troubled with soft corns,
in other cases a button or other foreigi
do not fail to try the following treat per acre recommended by Dr. Pieters,
body has been shifted ho near to the ox
ment Soak the feet well at night in the sets I expert of the de|Miituient of
tern a 1 uares
to render it easy of re
hot water in which have been dissolved agriculture. 1» about 15 to 20 pounds.
moval an.l t Y ’.s save a great deal of
a few’ crystals of permanganate of j>ot- A sample that will give IHi per cent of
painful and difibnlt poking about in
ash Then dry carefully, especially be strong spouts will go further than out»
the rece»s ki < f t! e i> ’ ri'
tween the toes, and dust tho skin in germinating less than 50 per c u t.
these parts freely with a mixture of Heed lu the husk is sometimes used
F cr Over F lf.y Y earc.
tannic acid and boracic acid
Next and with good results in dry weather.
An old itnd well tried remedy. Mrs
morning wash carefully with pure soft Wheu tb/s I* used, more hikh ! In uced- Winslow'»* Soothing Syrup has been
soap and cold water, thoroughly dry ed, say a bus he i per acre
used lor over fifty yems by million» «»f
and powder with boracic acid
mother» f»*r their children while leeth
ing, with perfect success. It soothes
f l o w to l l n k c I n d i a n P itn cn k en .
Convict Itoml Boil « I n « .
One pint of Indian meal and one tea the child, softens the gums, allays all
The plan of employing convicts In
spoonfnl salt. Mix with enough hoi bug pain, cure» wind colic and i» the best
road building. In successful oticrntlon
w at.r to make n little thinner than remedy for diarrhoea. Is pleasant to
In mnuy of the southern states and be
mush. When cold, add the yolks of four the laste. Sold by druggists in every
ing slowly adopt od In a few of the
part of the world. 25 cents a bottle.
northern stutes, has been made perm I s- eggs, half a cup of flour sifted with Its value is incalculable. Be sure and
three teaspoon i ’. i Is bakin' powder,
t lde In Pennsylvania by an enactment
ask For Mr». Winslow’s Soothing Sy
i f the recent legislature. The law op enough sweet milk to make hatter ns rup and take no other kind.
erates by counties, each county to use
Its own prisoners and not to w*ork of four eggs, a hied just before baking.
them more than eight hours per day.
Preference In the roadmaking must tie
given to the roads connecting directly
with the county seat, ami all roads
must conform In width nml grade to
the pm visions of the general road law
of the state. Work Is to lie done In
sections of five miles, and no more
than that distance tuny I n * completed
on any road mu II a like mileage has
been Improved on all main lines con
necting with the county sent
ington county Is the first and the only
County thus far to take advantage of
I t a rtlfiria lly d lp r s ts th c food and aid*
the act. several prisoners having been
N a tu re In strenifthcninif and recon-
recently iwntettccd to the roads by struct in « the exhausted d iges tiv e or-
K.ins. 1 1 Is the latest discovered dlffest-
ant and tontc. No other preparation
T h « Secret of a Good Pond.
can approaeh I t In efficiency. I t In
A rood la maintained
stantly relieves and perm anently cures
Digests what you eat.
The cH**fw»t «ml heet
When Ita l « « ta «H I drained
And Ita top Is «H I
Dyspepsia, In d irec tio n , H eartburn.
Flatulence, Sour Stom ach, Nausea,
Sick Headac he, G aat ralgia. Cram pa, and
all o th er re su lta o f Im p erfect d lfe a t t o *
Prepared by C. C. OeWitt 4 Ce. Cb«-eppt
M. D. E LLI9, DALLAS.
f l o w to C le o n K ! :l G lo v e * .
This method was brought from Paris,
and thousands of dollars have been made
First m*e that yorr hands are
ch an (hands must be clean), put ou
glove» and wash them ns though yon
were washing your hands In a basin of
spirit» o f turpentine until quite clean.
Ilang up In n warm place where there
is a current of air. A ll odor will soon
t i n « l a (*«>ok r n f a m U e r f d
( M o lt e n .
Fricassee a tender chicken.
four medium sized cue m niters aud
cook teu minutes In boiling water.
Make a white sauce, one pint. Add the
lieatcn yolk of an egg, half a tca»p-»»n-
ful of salt, a aaltspoouful o f pepper
and a half sAltapoonful of gnitisl nut
meg. 81 let» lengthwise the cucumbers
and arrange», with chicken, lu a deep
oval platter. Sprinkle over a table
apoouful o f minced parsley, pour over
| the snn.-e and serve at nno*.
G O ) D B E D D IN G .
How to Cj.yt For Thia Weeeaaagf
Uom clU K<|tiliiuieut.
In tho purchase of fa
one cannot ne too careful in selection.
The greatest deception in practiced in
the make np of many of them, and
when worn out and ripped apart one
will shrink from and shnddf r in look
ing upon the filthy looking materials
that all unconsciously they have been
f’.oeping upon, supposing themselves to
f five owned the good mattress that they
paid for, bat evidently did not get.
A bed is not quite complete without
its over mattress. This is made a little
narrower and shorter than the mattress
proper and is very like a comforter.
Four or five pounds of good cotton is
sufficient. More could be used, but it
were economy and much better to
make new ones oftener rather than ones
so heavy. Measure twice tho length
that the mattress is desired to be, pin
or tack one half of the length to the
quilting frames, with the other half
hanging over the edge of one of the end
pieces, spread the cotton in layers, first
lengthwise of the frames and then
across, alternating the direction of lay
ing it until it is all in place, bring over
the second half and pin into place and,
with darning needles and knitting cot
ton or twine, knot in squares of equal
distances and run the edges of upper
and under cloth togetter.
Underneath tho under or large fac
tory mattress and next the wiro spring
always stretch uml fasten a thick mus
lin springs cover. This saves the under-
mattress from wear and the soil of
dust. Over both mattresses it were
well, if one has partly Worn quilts to
spare, especially for everyday use, to
spread one of them to protect them.
The quilt is inoro easily washed at fre
quent intervals than aro tho overmat
Ilow to Make \ o r«p g la n Dread.
One pint barley meal, half pint gra
ham flour, hail pint flour, one teaepoon-
iiul sail, xw , tea-p**onfuls baking pow
der and on. pint nilk. Sift together
barb'y me;.:, . rah.mi flour, flour, salt
and powder. Mix into firm batter with
the milk and pour into greased tin.
Bake in moderate oven 40 minutes.
Cover with paper 25 minutes.
How to Cure For Silverware.
Any kind of plate in daily use may
be cleaned by immersion in strong
borax and water for two or three hours.
The water should bo boiling when tho
borax and silver are put in. After tho
plate is dry rub with a little silver
powder and polish with chamois. I f sil
ver ornaments in the drawing room are
not kept in a case, they soon tarnish.
They can he brightened by dipping tho
articles in a strong solution of ammonia
and hot water. Silver should never be
rubbed with flannel or cotton cloth.
The plate not in general use should be
wrapped carefully in tissue paper to ex
clude light and air, as these are the
two factors that cause silver to tarnish.
»rcMKV OP WALLOWING IN
Recent Convention* Show Renewed
IntercKt In the 1 inyro» emeut of
Hard iio&£* W ill lu«
creu*e Fariti Values.
The question of better roads has
' been under general discussion for
years, lu most of the eastern states
and iu western states like Ohio, where
gravel Is abundant aud accessible, rap*
, Id progress has been made within the
last 20 years iu road building. Farm
ers know through long experience with
mud roads the great ad\autage of hard
roads, and by a concerted movement
they secured legislation that gave j
them not only solid trunk rouds, but
solid crossroads, says the Chicago lu*
ter Ocean. But even where the mate
rial for hard roads was at hand aud
where macadamized roads were con
structed there was carelessness in the!
system of repairs, and a uew crusade
in favor of systematic building and
systematic care of roads lias been lu
a ugti rated.
Illinois has been alive to the Impor
tance o f good roads, lint has fallen be
hind in the race because of the difficul
ty of securing proper material for the
building of hard roads. This is true
of all the prairie states. Experiment
Tbo Kind You Have Always liought, and which has boon
119 j y vin
e a rs ■'j , im
»».-»« j for wt
— a n d h a » b e e n made
mat! under hi« per-
> j/ , / * -¡p-
sonai HiiiMjrviMiou , since
y y iy J U A C A l l o w n o o n e t o i deceive
you In this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Substitutes are but Ex
periments that trifle with nml endanger the health of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
and Soothing Syrup«. It is Harmless and Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age i« its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach nml Dowels, giving healthy and nnturul sleep.
The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend.
G EN U IN E
' Bears the Signature of
The K M You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 3 0 Years.
▼HC CKMTAUH O O M ta N T , TT MUHWAV S T R U T , N I W V O R R CITY.
AN KXPKKSIVK ROAD
[From L A \V !'ul!f»t!n.]
after experiment has been tiled to de
termine the best method of treating ;i
prairie road. The difficulty under the
old road law was that there were as
many theories as there were road su
pervisors and no uniformity of action.
There were no engineers to direct or
supervise road building, and after ex
periments bad been tried and after a
great amount of hard work bad been
done It was generally found at f.ie
close of any given year that the roads
were iu as bad condition as they laid
been at tin* beginning of the year.
The result was that when the farmer
had leisure to market his products and
when prices were the highest he was
cut oft from markets by mini roads.
While the farmer iu the good road dis
trict of Ohio or North Carolina or Ten
nessee was hauling to market as much
as lie could put on Ills two horse wag
on the Illinois fanner was hauling one-
half or one-fourth as much with four
horses and making half as many trips.
It needed no argument to couviuce the
Illinois farmer that he ought to have
better roads. The problem was how
to get the material to construct them.
The State and Interstate Hood Bonds
and Public Improvement association,
acting in harmony with the agricultur
al department at Washington, inau
gurated a movement in which the ques
tion of material was fully considered,
lu which good road building was to be
under the direction of competent pngl-
neers aud in which there should bo
well considered action in all the prairie
states. Strangely enough, when this
movemeut received the enthusiastic
support of the wheelmen of tho coun
try and wheu for the first time the peo
ple of the cities were giving intelligent
consideration to the road problem
many farmers became suspicious. The
false cry was raised that the good
roads associations were more interest
ed lu those who used bicycles than
In those who marketed crops. How
ever, this opposition soon spent its
force, and the conventions held this
fall represented all parties Interested
in good roads.
The cities and railroads are Interest
ed as much ns are the farmers, aud If
all Interests combine needed legisla
tion can be secured, and Illinois will
have as good roads ns any state In the
When we have hard roads
throughout the country districts, there
will be less deterioration iu farms and
less inclination on the part of youug
people in tiie rural districts to migrate
R TPAN S
ta b u le s
Doctors f i n d .
A G ood
ib r mankind
Ten for five cents, at Dniypista Grocers, R-Mniirant*,
Saloons, News-Stands, General Stores and R.trU-rs
Shops. They banish pain, huluce sleep, and prolong life.
One gives relief! No matter whai’s the mr.tier, one will
do you good. Ten samples and one thousand testi
monials sent by mail to any address on receipt of nri« e
by die Kipaus Chemical Co., lo.Spruce St., New Yoik City!
K IT C H E N
8. 8. 8. FOR THE BLOOD
How to Make* Tliom o f Calico, Oil-
cloth or Canny Sacking.
A serviceable and quickly made
kitchen apron is th*» one of gingham or
calico, made like a child's apron, low
neck and no sleeves, simply joined over
tho shoulder and buttoned in the back.
It consists of a shaped front, goring at
the sides, arm’s eyes shaped out and a
Mil ASTA ROUTE
low cut back and front, about the
rhoulders, and arm’s eyes and neck
bound oi’ hemmed down. A wide hem
Trains l«avo Dallas for Portlaml anil way station*
finishes tho bottom, and patch pockets it B:10 a in. except Huiulays.
make the apron better finished because
more convenient. The back widths are
Leave Portland 8:30 a in, 7:3 ■ p m
‘ lanted or gored and fitted to each side
lA»ve Salem 11 a nr. 9:31. p m
Ai rive Affiliami 12:33 a in: 11;30 a in
i f the front width.
Arrive Sacramento :> | in: 4 35 a in
The same apron made of table oil
Arrive San Francisco 7:45 » ni; 8:15a m.
cloth is a most convenient and service
able apron to have. It saves a vast
A rriv e Oilmen 5:45 a nr, U:>5 a m .
amount of washing, for it can be wiped
A rriv e Denver ft;ü» a »•; 9:0» a ni.
A r r v * Kanaan C'itv 7:2.*>a m ; 7:25 a m.
off and is again ready for service. It
A rriv e Chicago 7:45 a in; 9:30 a m.
8T.ve8 the dress fronts from soil and
wear and for dishwashing and wash
Arrive l.oe Ange’ee 1:Î0 pm ; 7:00 a m.
day is invaluable. Snch an apron is
Arrive Kl Pa» • « 00 p w; «HH) p m.
quickly made and pays well. I f the oil
Arri /e Fort Worth 6.30 a m; 0.30 a m.
cloth is of neat design and color, the
Arrive City « I Mexico 9:55 a m ; 9:56 a m.
Arrive 11 natoti 4 uo a m; 4:00 a m.
apron looks very neat and tasty and
Arrive New Orleans 0: 5 p m;6:26 p in*
wpnr* well. Once having used one, no
Arrive vs achilia ton «42 a m; 0 4 2 a in.
Arrive New York If 43 p m; 12:43 p m.
housewife who has a great amount of
dishwashing and general kitchen work
to attend to w ill be wi thou tone of these i rull-.mn an.l T..ur.Bt ,*r* on »M.th trmin*. Chair
, *“»|*.Sacramento to 0»lfen ami Kl
and t urint
, 1 • ar* to ilikavo. S t . L««ui», Now Or ¡can- and VVa*h-
Another apron fashioned and much * . wt.f,
used by another thrifty housewifo, who
also sews a great deal for others, she
Connecting at San Pram beo with sf-eral »ten
calls her “ hard times apron.” It is -Kid due* for Honolulu, Japan, China, Phitlipii.
made of “ gunny sacking,” or such i e Dal ai.d óomii A meri- ».
sack.; as binding twine is put npon the
market in. These sacks are strong and,
C O R V A I L I < R A IL D A IL Y
for the kind, are firm and bear a great
(F.x **|4 Snodai )
deal of wear. Tn whatever form these
Ar. 6 50 r Vi
apron» are cut, they are finished at all " SO A M I r.
Lv. 2.14 P M
raw edges by binding with new calico, .1 4 6 A M I . « .
Le. iffi» P ■
cut ia bias strips an inch and a half or
/ . ml Cerval is connect lith train« am (he
two inches wide. They are usually
i ai d Master» railroad.
mail • in tho style that cuts the bib and
front breadth in one piece, pointed ends
D A L L A S FA8PE N G E R .
passing abort the hipaand buttoning ;.fc
Daffy, Ero pt S ciday.
the back and tho ends i f the bib join: d
at back of neck or shoulders, permit ' 30 P V Lv.
Ar 9 20 A M
Le. « mi A M
ting tho bib to be dipped over tho hj;uL 7J# »» JM Ar.
—Is the only remedy which can promptlv reach and cure obstinate, de-p-seated
Mood disaaasa. By relying upon it, and not experimenting with the various
fo-csllcd tonics, etc., ail sufferers from blood troubles can be promptly cured,
instead of enduring yean of suffering which gradually but surely undermines
the constitution. 8. 8. 8. m guaranteed purely vegetable, and never rails to
cure Seroftt'a, Ecssnta. Csncer. Rheumatism. Contagious Blood Poison. Boils,
Tettar, Pimples, Sores, Cloers, etc. Insist upon 8 8 8.; nothing can take its pls-e.
Rooks on Blood and akin ffiscaaas w ill be mailed free to any addreas by ths
Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, Georgia.
P a U t t*rn|!b*»v».
When in liFEt Admlrr.l ; ote ls»m»d
lirV' l. toot Jel?er>on street.
ad order that tLc pro-’ r: on fthoiild
AIKLIK MAIL-TKI * KF.KLY.
cease In f ’.»r Cnftrsl s*t:»i
"■ TJ- ' » ' l - r e , _____
Arrive t lf | »,
m i said fhni no ;iath>u ever tl*d a [ L o » S:M |> IB
Ann* & Ad « rr
Leave 7 J» a. n>
nary without t i r «r o * ni t Ion ami that. S'*4’ » ! .1« t a.
do nattoo could have one without tilla
Ses 1. N Wood« agent at Dallas station or add re«
How fo Core Red Acne.
Rosewater, 250 grams; spirits of
camphor, 80 grams; powdered sulphur.
20 grams; pulverized Senegal gum, 8
grams. Apply to tho affected parts with
a small sponge three or four times a
day. Tbo littlo yellow powder which
will remain cn tho face after tho lotion
has dried should bo left as long as pos
ONLY ONE CORE
S. S. S. is the Only
There aredoiens of remedies recommended foi
Scrofula, some of them no doubt beinK able ta
afford temporary relief, but S. 8. 8. is absolutely
the only remedy which completely cure« it.
Scrofula is one of the most obstinate, deep-seated
blood diaeaaea, and U beyond the reach of the
many so-called purifiers and tonics because some
thing more than a mere tonic ia required. 8.8. 8.
is equal to any blood trouble, and never fails to/jure Scrofula, because it
goes down to the seat of the disease, thus liermanently eliminating every
trace of the teln t
The s c ¡one consequences to whieh Scrofula surely leads
should impress upon those afflicted with it the vital im
portance o f westing no time upon treatment which can
not possibly effect a cure. In many caaes where the wrong
treatment has been relied upon, complicated glandular
swellings have resulted, for which the doctors insist that
a dangerous surgical operation is necessary.
Mr. II. E. Thompson, of MilledgeriUe, Ga., w rites: “ A
bad case of Scrofula broke out on the glands of my neck,
which had to be lanced and caused me much suffering. I
was treated for a long while, but the physicians were un
able to cure me, and my condition was as bad as when I
began their reatment Many blood remedies were used,
but without effect. Someone recommended 8. 8. 8., and
I began to Improve as soon as I hail taken a few bottles.
Continuing the remedy. I wae soon cured permanently,
and have never had a sign of the disease to return.” Swift's Specific—
South »»d East
SOUTHERN PACIFIC CO.
T. R. MARKHAM. O P A.