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About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1905)
is i our
That's loo bad I Wc had no
ticed It was looking pretty
thin and faded of late, but
naturally did not like to speak
of it. By the way, Aycr's
Hair Vigor Is a regular hair
grower, i perfect hair re
storer. It keeps the scalp
clean and healthy.
"I m wall acquaint. with Aft1 lYalf
Visor and I Ilk. II tarr mini, I would mimi.
rlall, rarmrmnamt It a. an air.llanl dr.a.li,.
fur 111 hair, ltailii i .oft ai,d .moatli, slid
pravsnilnif Ilia It.ir ffntn lltllnar at lit
nd.."-Miami ritiTs. Vssiluni, Midi.
Mad br J. O. ATr Vo . I.ow.w. Mm,
Alio n.iiufaolur.r. f
. . - SABrUPARIUA.
II PTC hiiis.
-SSIJ Oil KKV PECTORAL
: OLD 5
as.... .... B.aa.aaaai
nlori of Hit kltlu In (In- forehead Im
mediately above tin- eye. Thin itlxfli;-
known fin "imllliiK I he u 1 1 M A dm'- 1 I J 'J
pointed blowpipe In Introduced under JJ ''AJ
Hut skin above lint eye, HiihiikIi which , j fCTrV frtlA''
I In- coper blows, gently until tin' deep liOrxD' Z1 I fe'iOl.
hollow li filled iiml In replaced liy ill UJ VtJJJN
perfeclly niiiooIIi iirface. Ca Si r-
III Hard l,m k.
MniwH JIuNiniih In anyililiig but
gmtcfiil to liiiinn Fortune.
Jr i ll-nv'a t ti 1 7
Itrowu-lla found tworsrst dia
mond In the Kiit t.-r tli other day, and
hnt d you aiippoan lie Haiti T
(irooii Clvi. it up.. What did lia say)
Urowo "This la hard link."
Marketing Potato Crops.
In linn with tlia Hassle caae of Ui
oyater shippers, cited hy President
lladley of Yale university in hi oook
on Railroad TransiMtrtation, la tlx rase
of the Aroontoolc potato growcra hroiiKht
ly President Tuttle of the Hi ton A
Maine railroad before the senate com
mittee on interstate commerce. Noth
ing ton Id hitter uliow how a railorad
works for tint intercut of the localitice
which it nerves.
A iiikIii dependence of the farmers of
the Aroontook region ia the potatorrop,
aggregating annually eight to ten mil
lion ImihIh U which II nd a market large
ly in Huston niol the adjacent thickly
net tied regions, of New KngUnd. The
competition of cheap water transporta
tion from Maine to all points along the
New Knghtnd coast kecpa railroad
leright rates on these potatoes always
at a very low level.
Potatoes are also a considerable out
put of the truck fariiH of MichiKun,
their normal market lieing ohtained in
ami through Ietroit ami Chicago and
other communities of that region.
Not many years ago favoring sun and
rains hrought a tremendous yield of
Kitatoea from the Mirhiagn fields. At
normal rates and prices there would
have ticen a glut of the customary
markets and the tatoes would have
rotted on the farms. To help the pota
to growers the railroads from Michigan
made unprecentedly low rates on pota
toes to every reachable market, even
carrying them in large quantities to a
place so remote as Il.ieton. The Aroos
took growers had to reduce the price on
their potatoes and even then could not
dispose of them unless the Iloeton &
Maine railroad reduced its already low
rate, which it did. Hy means of these
low rates, making possible low prices,
the potato crops of both Michigan and
Maine were dually marketed. Kvery
Ixxly cuts potuotes, and that year every
body had all the potatoes he wanted.
Whih the Michigan railroads made
rates that would have been ruinous to
the railroads, had they been applied to
the movement of all iHitutoes at all
times, to all places, they helped their
patrons to II nd markets then. The
lloston A Maine railroad suffered a do
crease in itH revenue from potatoes, but
it enabled the Aroostook funnels to
market their crop ami thereby to obtain
money which they spent for tile varied
supplies which the railroads brought to
them. If the making of rates were
subject to governmental adjustment
such radical and prompt action could
never have been taken, because it is
well established that if a rate be onre
reduced by a railroad company it can
not be restored through the red tape ol
governmental procedure. If the Mich
igan railroads and the It.vston k Maine
railroad had been subjected to govern
mental limitation they would have felt
obliged to keep up their rates an do the
railrouds of France and Knghuid and
(iermany under governniHiital limita
tion and let the potatoes rot. Kx-change.
The Miller of the lire.
"Tliers was a Jolly miller,
l.lvml on the ltlvtr lire;
lie ilnnriMl ami anng from mora to night;
No lark ao Mltlia a h.
Ami this t lias hunlan of bla suug
Forever used to be:
'I ears for unlioiljr j no, not I,
If nolioily cares fur m!' "
1'heaa llnta, no doubt, stif(atsl tbs
poem of Cliarlaa Mackay, here given:
There dwelt a miller, hale and bold,
Iteslrle the river I ee;
lie worked and enng from morn till
No lurk so blithe as he;
And tlila tho burden of hla sorif
Forever used to be;
"I envy nobody no, not I,
Ami nobody envies me!"
"Thoil'rt wrong, my frli-nd," said good
"As uroiiK im wrong can be;
Fur could my heart be liit'it a thine,
I'd glidly change with thee.
And tell me now, what make thee slog.
With voice so loud ami free.
While I am sail, though I'm a king,
Itesldo the Itiver Iee?"
The miller aiulled and doffed bla cap;
"I earn my bread," cj not he;
"I lov my wife, I love my friend,
I love my children three;
I owe no penny 1 cannot pay;
I thank the Hirer Dee,
That turii the mill that grinds the corn
That feidi my bubea and me."
"Good friend," an Id Hal, and sighed the
"Farewell, and hnppy be!
Hut suy no more. If IIiouMhI be true,
'I'll lit no olio envies thee. '
Thy mealy cap U worth my crown;
Thy null, my klngl'tin's fee;
Siirli men as thou are England's boast.
1) miller of the Dee!"
The ( lillil'a First Uriel.
'Oh, en II my brother bnck to me!
I cpuiiot plny alone;
The miiiiiiM-r comes with flower and bee
Where l my brother gone?
'The butterfly Is glancing bright
AcrnNS the sunbeam's track;
I c:ire not now to clinse It flight
Oh, call injr brother back!
'The flower ruu wild the flowers we
Aground our garden tree;
Our vine is .Looping with It load
On, rail him back to me!"
"lie could not hear thy voire, fair child.
lie may not come to thee;
The face that once like springtime smiled
On earth no more thou'lt see.
"A roae'a brief bright life of Joy.
Kuch unto him was given;
(-in thou niust play alone, my boy!
Thy brotlier Is In heaven!"
"And has he left his birds and flowers.
Ami must I call In vain?
Ana, inroiign me long, long summer
Will he not come again?
"And by the brook, and In the glade.
Art all our wandering o'er?
Oh. while my brother with me play'd,
mild I had loved him more!"
Mrs. Ileum in.
The faking of broken-winded horses
Is an art In Itself, so to speak. It Is
generally accomplished by menus if
drugs, arsenic being chiefly used. The
"coper" also pays strict attention to
such an animal's diet previous to a
show. If during the trial a horse Is a
little short-winded the owner will turn
furiously upon the groom for giving his
horse too much hay, when In all prob
ability It has had nothing to eat or
drink for hours.
The groom will thereupon explain
how the animal got loose and ate a
bushel of oats and half a truss of hay
In the night and that ho was afraid of
losing his place If he sold anything
about It. This explntuitlou will, In nine
cases out of ten, satisfy the Intending
purchaser and remove any double
which ho might have had.
A singular dodge Is resorted to by
tho "coper" when he comes Into pos
session of a lame horse out of which
he desires to make some profit. The
method Is called "besnlng" and con
sists In making a horse which Is lame,
say, for Instance, In the left fore foot,
lame In the right one also.
Perhaps a small pebble Is Inserted
between the shoe and the hoof of the
latter foot, the pain of which causes
the animal to limp with the right as
well as the left leg, one thus counter
balancing the other and making It ap
pear as though It was the horse's nat
ural gait. In lieu of a small pebble a
small Iron wedge Is sometimes driven
underneath the foot corresponding with
the lame one, thus causing both legs to
go lame alike, which only gives the
horse a different motion.
"Doping" Is a term usually applied
to the trick of making horses appear
spirited and high-steppers by means of
drugs or chemicals. An animal Is oft
en made to pick up its legs In the
quick, nervous style of a thoroughbred
by having the back tendons of the leg
rubbed with turpen'.lne, cow-Itch and
ammonia, which burns like Are and
makes the animal prance with pnln.
Occasionally, says a writer In the
Itoston Herald, the "coper" Is success
ful In selling what Is known as a
"rogue" horse one who resists oil at
tempts to be put Into harness. With
a sharp razor the sides of the horse
will be shaved In certain places, mak
ing It appear as though the animal was
Just out of harness and a thorough car
The same performance will be gone
through Just below the withers, where
the collar chafes, while. If the horse
be a tricky one, chloral hydrate and
opium will be administered. It Is not
until the unlucky purchaser tries to
harness the horse to a carriage that he
discovers the animal's temper and Its
TAKES TOOTHPICK'S PLACE.
Dentals Cleared by the Use of a Gam
The dentists have been preaching for
the past decade the virtues of dental
floss and the dangers of the tooth
picks, but without much avail. Un
fortunately, dental flona la not often
conveniently available, and a good sub
stitute that Is always at hand Is a slen
der rubber band. The Illustration, to nian
WILES OF THE HORSE TRADER.
"You should Htablu your cows In wat
weather," remarked the customer who
never overlooked an opportunity to regis
ter a kick.
"How do you know but what I do?"
Queried the owner of the village dairy.
"IJecmiHe your milk has a rain flavor,"
explained the party of the first part.
Never exposo the eyes needlessly to
dust or flying particls of suy kind.
WE CAN CURE YOU
Tlia Iwl. I'hmin Mrtrla In.tlluts and fc lirxil for
fltNimui'T uf lifli-olt, Mii'liluau. KmUIiIInIiihI alavtm
v. ..r. Have eurt d lliiiuaunif.. (Id. I Mi-ilal awiuilud
Worlil'a Ijulr. HI l.iiula. I1H. Itrcommriulvd by l.hy.lo.
Inn., ailiicatur., Ht-riryinrn. ami Mi ailuMtr. every whura.
Tlila Iii.tllutlun luu Wiii.li' i ii Until, h at Hiii-lUnd with
vory Imvt rlitaa uf ii I la lit allttiiilaiit'e-lnt'il and
womun. u I rl. and Imva allmrtia. inn uiinv. u,n. l...
tM't-ii uuit'd lit tliii-a wt-uiiiiTuui live to alx wuek. Ih Ilia
tlniuumiallyrviiiilrud. WIIIuIiwbIii I'lii'tlamluiiOt-tuUir
Itili. Will ai'i'i'pl jiiijill. until hi'iiii'iulit-r lut. A
i'OSITlVH, auuoLUth curb uuauanxked.
Write at ome fur iitrlloulur.aml leriii.. 11 you mtiuuuu
till, iiaiwr and .and 6ceiil. In ilainii. to cover ...lKe,
I will euiidynu our cloth bound, sou IMtite bonk, - Ilia
Origin and Treatment of Htamnierniv' In oiiliarga.
Addmaa WILLIAM T. LEWIS
Woateru HoproeeuUtiva Aaeoulate Principal
S. W. Onr. 1 Htta and Rnlnlirh B treat a
Wota-No puull accepted al 1'ortlaud after Sept. 1.1,
GUMS WHtNl Alt llli All,.
Cough eyruu. Tailua Uotxt. 1
In tlnta. Hold by druiort.te.
Trkky Arta to Muke Old Ones Young
mid Doctoring and "Doping."
Probably In no business are so many
tricks and wiles practiced as In that
of horse dealing. It Is safe to nfllnn
that thousands of horses are sold
throughout the country every year un
der falso conditions, and so skillful
have "fakers" become that It takes a
very clever and experienced man to
detect tho doctoring tricks of those who
are anxious to seil a bad animal to the
Perhaps the commonest of all faking
or .blshoplng, as It Is often called a
term derived from a man named Wsh-
op, who during the eighteenth century
obtained a great reputation for making
old horses appear youim Is In rclution
to a horse's teeth. At full age a horse
has forty teeth, and not until the fifth
year are they all visible. Six months
later the "nippers" or iront teeth be
come marked by a natural cavity and
It Is the presence or absence of these
marks that certifies the animal's exact
As the horse gets older, these marks
wear away, and it Is theu that the co
per or faker sets to work to make
fresh cavities, as found lu a horse of
the age he wishes to represent The
surface of Uie teeth Is cut out with a
steel tool and the black lining of the
groove, which must be visible, burnt In
with nitrate of silver or some other
chemical. In this way horses which
are often over 8 or 0 years of age are
sold as 5-year-olds.
The age of a horse Is ofteu Increased
as well as reduced by means of faking
the teeth. A 3-yctir-old will often bo
transformed Into a 6-yenr-old by ineaus
of chiseling out the side milk teeth
with which horses are furnished up to
their third year, when they uro Bup
planted by the permanent ones. The
extraction of the former, of course,
brings on the latter much quicker than
would be the case In the natural order
of things, thus making a horse appear
much older than It really Is.
There are various other things, bow
ever, besides tho teeth, which give
away the age of a horse and which
have to be faked If the animal la to
fetch a fair price. In old horses there
Is generally a certain cavity or depres-
TAKl:8 THE TOOTIiril'K S 1'I.AC'K.
repeat the circumlocution of the In
ventor, shows "a device for removing
obstructions from between the teeth."
It comprises a forked handle having
branches provided with slots adapted
to secure a rubber strip slipped there
in. Tiny knobs fixed on sold strips pre
vent the rubber from pulling out ond
likewise serve to protect the cheek and
tongue when using the device. The
elasticity of the rubber permits It to
enter the Interstices between teeth,
even when these are abnormally minute.
Women Not Artistic.
During the last hundred years in
France and England the education of
women has been more artistic than
that of men. Far more emphasis Is
put upon music and drawing In girls'
schools than In the corresponding in
stitutions for their brothers. And yet
Oalton found, In Investigating nearly
tX)0 cases, that 28 per cent males and
S3 per cent females showed artistic
tastes. In spite of the larger oppor
tunity which the modern woman has to
develop her artistic faculties, the re
sults in the two sexes are practically
lie I hope you don't make a fool ol
your husband 7
She No; I don't have to. Yonkers
Appropriate, A Kouthern cornetlst,
nam (Hi Hurst, has three children- Alice
May Hurst, Ja mes Wood Hurst, and
Henry Will Hurst
So Natural. Mrs. Cossldy 'Twas
very natural he looked. Mrs. Cssey
Aye, ahure he looked fur all the wurld
lolke a lolve man layln' there dead.
Hreaklng the News. Mistress If
you want eggs to keep you must lay
them In a cool place. Bridget Ol'll
mlntlon It to the hens at wanst mum.
"Jtegarding a woman," said Henpeck,
"To this said conclusion I've come:
When man puts a ring on her finger
He put himself under her thumb."
Awful. Uncle Hlrum They say
that the sun never sets on the Hrltlsh
Kmplre. Aunt Hannah Doesn't It
now? And we have such lovely sun
sets over here I
Very Likely. "Have you any taste
for Thackeray?" asked Mrs. Oldcostle.
"No, I can't say that I have," replied
her hostess; "Is that anything like this
paprika they're puttln In everything
Correct "Pa," said little Iteglnold,
"what Is a bucket shop?" "A bucket
shop, my son," snld the father, feel
Ingly, "Is a modern cooperage estab
lishment to which a man takes a bar
rel and brings back the bung-hole."
Insinuation. Patron (In restaurant)
What are you bothering me for?
Head Usher The gentleman at the
uext table wanted me to ask If you
wouldn't please face the other way.
He saya he was nearly eaten by an a.
llgator once and can't bear to see you
The Keallst. Alexis came home one
night with his clothes full of holes.
"What has happened to you?" exclaim
ed his mother "Ob, we've been play
ing shop ever since school, closed,"
Alexis replied. "Shop?" echoed his
mother. "Yes. We opened a grocery,
and everybody was something," Alexis
explained. T was the cheese."
Could Do Without It. "You remem
ber that I gave an order for a pound
of liver a while ago?" "Yes." was the
reply. "Well, I find that I do not need
It, and you need not send It." Before
she could put down the telephone re
ceiver she beard the market-man soy
to some one in the store: "Take out
Mrs. Hlank's liver. She says she can
get along without It." '
Kecommeudable. "My husband Is
so poetic," said one lady to - ther In
a car the other days. "Poor dear"' In
terrupted a good-natured looking wom
an with a market basket at her feet.
who was seated at the lady's elbow
and overheard the remark. "Have you
ever tried rubblii' his J'lnts with hart
shorn liniment, mum? That'll straight
en him out as quick as anything I
The Secret of Harmony. oung
Mrs. Mead had just engaged two ser
vants, a man and his wife. "I am so
glad you are married:" she said to the
"I hope you are very happy, and
TELLS ITS OWN STORY
And tells it eloquently In the bright eye, the supple
clastic movement, the smooth, aoft skin, glowing with
health, a Ixxly sound anc1 well, an active brain, rood
oppetite and digestion, refreshing sleep, energy to per
form the duties and capacity to enjoy the pleasures of
life. The blood is the most vital part of the borlv;
every organ, muscle, tissue, nerve, sinew and bone is dependent on It fof
?rUZ ?S,nt a"? 8tr.Cnfuh' a5laS il circulatc9 trough the system, pure and
strong, t furnishes to these different parts all the healthful qualities nature
Intended When, from any cause, the blood becomes impure or diseased, it
tells a different story, quite as forceful in its way. Itching, burning skin
diseases, muddy, sallow complexions, disfiguring sores, boils, carbuncles,
etc., show the presence, in the blood, of some foreign matter or poison.
Rheumatism, Catarrh, Contagious Blood Toison and Scrofula, are effects of
a deeply poisoned blood circulation. These may either be inherited or ac-
"-"N qui"a. tbe seat of trouble is the same tha
CO CO b,ood' S S S' aPure,y vegetable blood remedy,
,J-v cleanses and purifies the circulation and makes it
t e J IS-J strong and clean. Under its nurifvinnr and tnn!af.
a. ir- j j- , . . f - J --e
tti i at. . . ,ecV,.B1J P,8on and impurities are expelled from
the blood, the general health is built up, all disfiguring eruptions and blem
isbes disappear, the skin becomes soft and smooth and robust health blesses
life. Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Contagious Blood Poison and all dis.
eases of the blood are cured by S. S. S. Book on the blood and any medical
advice, free of charge. T3i smFT SPCCSFJC CO., ATLANTA. CA.
He flirls are queer creatures thy
marry the first fool who axka them, as s
rule. I suiipoH you would do the same,
wouldn t you 7
She Suppose you auk me and find
Parmanrntljr Corad. No flu or nrrrouannw
aflr flratdar'a ow uriir.Klliia'aiirrai Narva
Kaatorar. Hand for Vrm M9 trial tw.ttl r.H ,,.,U
lr. M.U.Kline, Ltd., Ml Arch ft., fbllxlalpbla,
The Proper Word.
Clara I was tempted to give her a
piece of my mind, only I didn't want to
make a scene.
Minnie You mean, dear, you didn't
want to make a production. That's the
proper word nowadays. Boston Transcript
To Dreak In Sew Shoes.
Alwajri nt.aka in Allen'- Foot-Eam?, a powder.
It cure, hut, .weailnK. aching, awollen feet.
rui-Mi coma. inirrowiriK naila an( bunion.. At
ill driiKriaia and nx utort-i. 2.V Ixm't Peept
ny aubatituw. Hample mailed FREE. Addreaa
Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
"This is what. I get for marrying a
poet," pouted tiie tall brunette. "We
are too poor to hire a girl, so I have
to cook the beefsteak and onions."
"My .dear girl," said the matron,
whose husband is an editor, "you
should be very proud."
"Proud of what?"
"That yon should have found a poet
who can really afford beefsteak and
that you and your wife never have any
difference of opinion." "Faith, ma'am,
I couldn't say that." replied the new
servant, "for we have a good many;
but 01 don't let Bridget ki.ow of thlm,
an so we do be getting along well."
Generals Saved Him. When Gen
eral Robert K. I.ee was fighting Grant
In "the last days" au old darky be
sieged headquarters with requests to
see "the gln'ral." "Well, where do
you belong?" demanded General I.ee.
"I b'longs to y r company, gln'ral." re
turned the darky. "No, yon don't."
declared the General, smirply. "Kvery
body In my company has been shot.
How Is It that you haven't been?" The
darky scratched his head. Then from
his twisted month ennu. a confidential
whisper: "Well, yo' nee, gin'ral. It's
mis a-way. i am t noen l:ot case
when dey's a tight goln' on I always
stays with the gin rals."
For forty year's FHo'i Cure for Con
sumption has cured coucrhi and eolda. At
druggists. Price 23 cen tt.
The Last Perry Expedition Survivor.
The newspapers chronicle the death,
June 22d, of two members of the Perry
expedition to Japan, 1853-54. The
July Century contains the personal re
collections of this expedition of John
S. Sewall, who was a member ot Com
modore Perry's party, and who is prob
ably the last survivor of the famous
Mothen will, find Mrs. WlnaioWa Boo thing
Byrup tbe best remedy to use for their children
during the teething period.
Anawcred the I'urpine.
The woman whistled at a car.
It stopped with audilen jerk;
Her whistle was a failure hut
Her face got in its work.
TIIK DAISY FLY K I I.I.KI1 d -airoya all the
ajaaaHaaaaua)aMam. I" n"d affords
com fort toevary
rrKim and all
(Ilea are tmu Me
an me. Clean,
r.eat and will
not poll or injure
them on-e and
li not kepi hy
yon will never lie without them.
dealera, aent prepaid for 20c. Harold Soioers.
I4 Liekaln Ave., brooKlyn, N. V.
50 Per Cent
IT'S THE -BEST
BEND FOR CATALOGUE
MITCHELL, LEWIS & STAYER CO.
bEATILE SPOKANE B0I8E
Tommy Flgjam raw, whose picture
Is that feller there where you're read
Paw Figjam Why, that's a half
tone of a second cousin of the step
brother of an aunt by second marriage
of the foster sister of the chap who
Is suspected of being in possession of
information as to who was an accom
plice of the mysterious unknown -who
assisted In kidnaping Sloppy Sadie the
Sad-Eyed Shop Girl." naltlmore
Dr. G. Gee Wo
This wonderful Chi
nese doctor Is esJled
greet because be cures
people without opera
tion thst &re irlveo up
to die. He cures with
those wonderful Chi
nese herbs, roots, buds,
barks end veceterilea
that ere entirely un
kuuwo to medical sci
ence In this country. Through the use or those
harmless remedies this famous doctor knows
the action of over boj different remedies which
be .uo-exsfully vaes in different diseases. lis
KUHrmite tocureraisrrh,a.iihma, I unir, throat,
rheumatism, nervousness, stomach, liver, kid
neys, etc; has hundred, of les:lmonials.
Charges moderate. Call and see him. Patients
out of the city write lor blanks snd circulars.
Kend stamp. CO.MjL'LTATlON r'KKK.
The C. Gas Wi Chinese Het'bins Co.
251-251 ALDER ST.. PORTLA.TD, OREGON
if Veutlon taper
p. n. a
No, 28-1 90S
HEN writing to advertiser pi ecu
uiuuu iuii paper
Took It for ; ran ted.
When Lady Davy was advanced In
years there came to Home a vei v fool
ish Russian on whose credulity bis
friends used to practice. Among other
things they Informed him that there
had till shortly before been hi the city
on English lady at whose house her
friends used to assemble. After her
death they found it so Inconvenient to
lose their point of meeting that they
hod her embalmed and placed every
evening on her accustomed ottoman.
At he became very anxious to assist
at one of these strange reunions, some
one agreed to take him there. When
he arrived, there, sure enough, 6at the
shriveled old lady. He circumnavi
gated the ottoman several times, find
ing all that he had been told was too
true, then threw up his arms and with
the cry, "It Is too horrible:" rushed
from tbe room. Sir liraut Duff's
"Notes from a Dlury."
- Took It na Personal.
DaUy Why was Maude Oldglrl eo
nugry about her photographs? Didn't
they flatter her?
Malsle Oh, they were as pretty as
the artist could make them, but on
the back of each one It said, "The orig
inal of this picture Is carefully pro
The Kind You JIavo Always liourht has lwni th ..,.,
turo ot Chas. II. Fletcher, and has been made under hU
personal supervision lor oer years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
"Just-as-grood" are but Experiments, and endanger tho
health of Children Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTOR I A
Castoria. is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Noothlnsr Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other .Narcotic
substance. Its nere is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
,u,, allays Feverishuess. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Col.'c:,.It rolieves Teethlnfir Troubles, cures Constipation
and flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Htomach and Dowels, Riving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea Tho Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Hears the Signature of
Use For Over 30 Years.
api mi. i.1 ii ainajM.
- - - ,
uaii s 'm
A litr noy.
Johnny Pa, half-fare Is S cent and aeryed." Cleveland Tlaln Dealer,
whole fare 6 cents, Isn't It? I
Pupa Yes, my boy, that Is right I iiere are times wnen a man aoesn't
Johuny But you said two halve want th,UK" t0 com9 bl way bills, for
always equal a whole. ruck, example.
CURE Horses of HEAVES, COUGH,
I'iZUV?' K,nk Eye or In"Kestion. A irreat BLOOD PURIFIER AND CON.
DITiONER and a sure cure for all ailments from which ucavca arise.
CURED 34 HORSES.
! havs ben u.lnj Pruiuilau Hvava I'owUun tlia i.-.t kIkIii month, and In that tlms has
rurod none, uf Kuav... 14 u( niBU-mper uU 0 uf ( liruulo I'uukIi. Tlia i'ru.xiait
KluHll. uava Kalurtl a ureal rvuutaUull In Ihl. Uju.-r.rlic.l BuliUcka, tiewuik, M.
PRICES AT DEALERS, BOci BY MAIL, OOo
Fttf nays Ku tout's Hand HhIc. 1'ri'hhmn Hmn.T On.. 8t Paul Minn.
fOi.li.AM svl COM fsrUss4, Or.. Uoasl Aa-aoaa