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About The Aurora borealis. (Aurora, Or.) 19??-1909 | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1908)
QUCEN Of ACIKtSStS
.. un I.
"I am ghid lo write my eni1oreroe,-it of
the grrtit rvmrdy I'erund. I do & inot
heartily." Julu Mw!oe.
Any remedy that IcnctUa iliebtinn
trenjrthens tlx- nerves.
Tho nerve centers require nutrition.
If tho dijt'Mtiori is impaired tie nirve
renters liocomc anemic, and nervous
debility is the result.
Per una is not nervine nor a l irm-
Unt. It benrtits the nrrvet by bene-
liting digestion, j
Peruria frcea the atomach of catarrhal
congestion! and normal digestion is the
In other words, Pcruna poos to tho
bottom of tho whole ddliculty, when
the- diHajrreenlile symptom disajear.
Mth. J. C Jami.ion, Wallace, Cal.,
"I was troubled with my stomach
for six yi-Hrs. Was treated hy threo
doctors. They said hat I had nervous
dynpepHm. I was jut on a 1 1 ; il diet
for threo months.
"1 improved under the treatment, but
M soon as I stopped taking tho medi
cine. I Rot badaain.
"I saw a testimonial of n man whose
rase was similar to mine beititf cured by
Peruna, so 1 thought 1 would k'vo it a
"I procured a bottle at onco and com
menced takiriK it. I hv taken several
bottles and am entirely cured."
opi'n am tim. vi.au
Cutso Beach Sfmipi, Oregon
"Tu( Mridlr no the hrai h OTprliHiklni
lb ociaa. lint mtll hatha and
fl Itr Umirr ur' luoMnir. Ileerre-
uiirr nuuit ,, ,,,,,, ,,hnif.
nr Naa parlnra. I li e Old Hirhta. Mn
wr ilara anil alraM hi-at. tin walaa
flDCfinW" nl food ajirr-
UniUUn ,)r H,,.., j.f,o an .UKI
per Jar. li'rlal ralra hy tlaa irr-k,
I DAN, J. ftllHMli:, I'ruiirlfior aaau
MowAnn r.. iu'iitom -.Aumver . rtimiM.
Ixiulvllln, I niMrx.i'k limn il"': "il.,
Mirer, l.'mi, l lliilil, Wll.l.l. ; ilnl.l, fen i 7 1 lit- i.t
i 1ixt, t I. i nlc4o I' IMlim nul.ip.'! ai4
flill irn Hal aont oil aiS'lH'Mlnil. I imlriil am) I i
I'aaaln What mlrf
"IlHa tdie, fliiiiri1 s new fnij? Sim
carries her head t'lliil lo one hU ion'."
"Thit'a mi foil. I I'm n luiliit ah tin
fallen Into In (MiiMi'iiin-iii't of Inlying to
ro through iiiniiy narrow htr a a
with that new spring tint of Ihm-i.''
Ilnnnr ', Sy,
"pon't you eunnlilcr it luniornlile to
tell a innn hi faults to his f mi V
queried tli- youth.
"Ye," replied the wlr uuy, "but I
consider It safer to tell llugu to LN
People T c'l roc h Oilier About
Trlv yi r awn frw -h .( . U- In Ui w.irl.l karw
of aui'h iifiiall.ni a l'iilrr for tti Kwt.
Ttnlay after Iik vriiuiiie m.'iil of AHrn a r'nnl-Y'-iwa
hav t l 1 rnr afi r yrar l y mlful
rii. Il It iivilii.'iil'lt' itnlliona. It la
rlttanly, w holiwoiiif, heulmir aint an(t'ilio, ami
Hlvra rt ami roinforl lo tn-l. ai liinn f .-.(.
It rurva liilv ynti walk. Ihr ;io il lt-.i:mon.
tal. Inilt Ml l in I'mv llm ilcaltr a liiryvr irulit.
nlheriaiH you wouM t'ViT Ik till i ! a nuln-tltiilr
for Alli'n'a l-iail I u. Ihr n iumnl f(,( pumliT,
Auk for Allfii i Knot Kn'f ami im-' UimI x'U l It.
"Whnt sort f a table do they et
st your iMtnrdltiK house?" asked the
)'iunit man who was nuiteinplstlua;
"A table of waits and measures re
plied his frliiid. "the first long ad
hs Istter a!iirt."- - t'hl. nvo News.
of the Hair
There arc four verges. Versa
1, Ayer's Hair Vigor makes
the hair grow. Verse?. Ayer's
Hair Vigor stops falling half.
Verse 3. Ayer's Hair Vigor
cures dandruff. Verse 4,
Ayer's Hair Vigor always re
stores color to gray hair. Tli 5
chorus is sung by millions.
" Hfor lt( at rr't HJ V r I r. t
h:a an t x.r h.ir i.,i I t.dt'nur.l t.
a. lha Vl t unl' I H' n. i i ni I r- i
In rr T I '' i I n iiT n.t .11 f r
tha r. in jnil'-Mm. M lm ,..,
NrMIH. 4 J.
r n u
GROWING HOGS IN IDAHO.
induitry It Hsceming Greater Atten
tion Than Ever Before.
V rut. II. T. franc h. Dlractur Idaho Exrtmaiit
1 he hug indutry in Idaho is re
rtivm mure attt't.tiuti now than ever
before in the history of the Utr.
1 he tendency to diversify farm nj
rr.iii.'iii ii stnnttr n w thrn in tli
p.tM. All allalfa, or. all sheep or all
of any other one thinx, utile; it
Ik u 1 1 be fruit, i out d dite fur the
majority of farmers id MjIid, both in
'he iiorilurii part of the state, where
irrtati hi l lint pr.u ticed. and 111 the
riK.ited sect i his of MMitln-rn Idaho.
'I he nioNt suocesful farnu r, here :i-
Isewhtre, is the mie who l itiakiuK
ivestotk oil the farm mie of the im
MTtant faitors. As the dairy iiiilui
iry increases in int-rest the ruimn
of linKS will receive more attention.
A farmer who is 11.1t adverse to milk
iiitf cows will, at a rule, be a success
n handling pis, because nu one can
limeed in eit her line, to the fullest
extent, unless he looks carefully alter
details. I ,
In Idaho the dairy (ndustry is grow
iiiK, therefore 1 esprit a more rapid
development of the hog industry. In
fact, there is a strong indication that
this is the case just now in several
sections of the itate In holding far
mers' institutes in southern Idiho
much interest was noticed in the sub
ject of feeding and breeding hog.
Several shipments of pure bred simk
have recently been made into south
ern Idaho, l'ure bred 1'oland China.
Durnc Jersey, Chester White and
Merkshire pigs are found in increas
ing numbers in every farming section
of the state. 1'oland China predomi
nate, no dnibt; but the Durc is be
coming a close competitor in many
Alfalfa pasture, with a small ration
of shorts, ground wheat or finely
ground barley, will grow pigs very
rapidly. This, supplemented with sep
arator milk, will produce a growth
e;ual to that secured in the corn belt,
;. ;;d in quality we Hatter ourselves
that it is superior.
In growth, our pigs can be made to
compare quite favorably with those
fed on corn. Numerous reports were
made last winter at farmers' meetings
that it was not dillirult to produce a
pig that would weigh two hundred
pounds at eight months old.
Some sugar beets nd other roots
can be fed, and are being used in
feeding hogs in Idaho. Potatoes boiled
and mixed with one and a half to two
pounds of grain per hundredweight of
pig, will produce ood gains in live
weight. Alfalfa, cut up with feed cut
ter, and softened by steaming fir even
a sprinkling of cold water, with a lit
tle grain, makes a good ration for
brood sows during winter. y great
many hogs are wintered largely on
dry alfalfa hay, and they do very
In a state where so much cheap for
age can be grown for hogs, there is
great encouragement for t(,e industry.
Large yields of wheat an.l barley can
be secured on irrigated binds, and
often the wheat is of low mi'.'u-g
iuality, making it much more profit
able to feed it than to sell it in the
sack. A bushel of wheat will make
om 12 to IS pounds of gain in live
wauht when fed to thrifty young
hogs w.i.liing from 75 to 17S pounds.
In young pii even greater gains can
KicM peas re grown in some sec
tions for Irnn pasture, an I serve an
Important purpose in providing good
pasturage diiT;rg the summer before
the stubble fields sre ready to glean
There is a period in summer when
I'lute Isek of good pasture in tho
urain growing sections of the state
I ittle alfalfa or clover is grown on
many of the farms, and often pi sr s
mike very small gaifts during this
"rriod. Some farmers sow grain,
such as wheat or barley, for hog pas
ture, but even this does not produce
as U vid results as w ould a pasture of
alfalfa, peas or clover.
Illurgrass and white clover will
make a good pasture in some locali
ties where there is olenty of moist
ure and oo( soil. This does not, in
our opinion, give as good results
however, as the crops mentioned
above. Idaho farmers are much en
cotiratfcd in raisinwr hos from the
fact that luge packing plants are be
inn established on the coast, thus in
suring a steady demand for live hogs,
and while the price may not be anv
more satisfact iry than in the past,
with a limited supply, there will be a
permanency to the demand even
though the number of hogs produced
increases several time.
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS.
Valuable Information to Pacific North
wsst Icq ilrart
lly J. U AnliU k. Waxhinir'on K.rliii-nt Sta
l'.liiis. - "I have a tract of land nenr
IJiiiitey, Wash., thst I v. isn to irrigate,
li order to do tliii 1 wi'l lisve to uo
well water, an. I poswihly do the pump
ing with a gasoline engine, or some
other medinnu'ttl deviee. Will you
plesso give me snv itif rniat ion that
fear on tins subject t" A. I.. ('.
"I sin nuite familiar with the eon
diti n sroun.l iuuiey, and l elliMe that
irrigation in tlitt region would bring
very good results, providing the cost
was not too much. In tlott locality the
depth to water is tpiite eonsidersblc,
and the eost of operating s pump would
therefore be heavy. The farmers there
ue windmills' tpiits exclusively, using
gssolme engines only when the wind
fail. However, the water Is ijui'e
slunlsnt when it is reach!. I do nit
irlu-ve fhut it would be profitable for
you to irngtte ss many as ten acrri
u rdes you h.ive a system vt pipes to
I IMward (Juerr, who JrvTt a Tors at
'schetl to a b.uny orer a rsllrosj tr--tle
KVt ftet ilmv the fnyahoca rlrer.
In Oh lis, ths horss trotting over a plsnk
i foot wile, wss arrestiM on a rhsr
Jmt a tmmpr,
"Jones' new atenogrspher can't Sis?:
a lltt'.e Mt."
I "I hat's sd rl.-ht. Neither can Jotu-a.
lies haipy tt tot If you les.e him slo-.s
she'll hol,t her J.'b stul hell never k'io
the di.T rvn.T.' ltr lt I nv rrt-aa,
conserve the water. The soil around
tuiney is so light that the water will
aeep hway and L lont, unless you put
Hi aueh pipi-s. A ten horse po s er en
ginc would be suttieierit to raise water
for ten acres, but it might be necessary
to sink more than one well. I am Le
giijiing to believe that irrigation will
lie necessary in the lninry sertion to
obtain the beat results.''
Haird. "I have been quite success
ful with corn iu this locality, except
that the eoru matures rather a n;.!!. Car
VOU advise me of varieties of I'l.rn that
1 might tryt" r'AWMI.U.
"I advise that you experiment with
Kaflir i-orti, since it seems that it will
do well in your region. Try a gnod,
early maturing lient vatiety. This
should le preferable to the l'lint, and
it certainly rnaki-s better feel. The
eon. lit inns of'your region require thac
you cultivate to retain moisture, as wail
as to destroy the Weeds."
Chewelah. "I wood as desirable as
cement for buiiUing u silof silag
apt to freeze in tlds euiiutryl What
forage plants should be grown in the
Chewelah region f" STOCKMAN.
"Prome grass might do well, if the
soil is not too gravelly, but it should
not be grown in rocky soil. Vetches
will ,n desirable in such soil as you
have, as these plants rescVd themselves.
If you rail get lumber at a reasonable
price in your vicinity, it would be more
costly to build of cement than of woo. I.
Ullage stays warm, and it is not apt to
I'Tee.e in this country; but if it sticks
iu the sides of the silo from any cause,
it should be tramped down in order to
prevent it from settling unevenly."
Leahy "I would like to know if It
would be advisable to plant the Aus
tralian salt hush in this region! Mas
the plant' any desirable tpialitiesf"
"I advise you to let the Australian
salt bush alone. The plant has a few
desiral-le fpialities, but we have heard
that in the Walla Wulla country it has
developed into a pest. It resembles
tumble weed in its manner of growth,
snd in windy weather will break on nnd
roll fur a great distance, scattering
seed US it goes. Kxcept when young
and tender, it is undesirable for stock."
Washtucna "I have a white clover
lawu, and would like to know what sort
of Lone fertilizer is best to use on it."
W. A. P.
"I miration the advisability of using
a bone fertilizer on your lawn. Com
mercial fertilizers nre generally poorly
adapted to the soils in se.ni arid re
gions. Well rotted ' manure placed on
the land late in the fall and raked otT
in the spring' would, I believe, be far
morn preferable. The soil iu your re
gion nee. la humus rather than 'fertiliz
ing elements. Manure is well supplied
with phosphates and uitrogen, and
should therefore give your I soil the
needed stimulation. ' '
Sunnysi.le. .." Would your station ad
vise mo to feed grain hay with alfalfa!
I nm a dairyman, and have been f ling
only alfalfa." y.
T'I hiii sure that there would bo econ
omy in combining alfalfa with grain.
From four to ten pounds of grain per
day should be Hutlicieiit, using rolled
barley rather than wheat 'or bran. The
bran would practically be wasted. You
would get good results, I believe, by
feeding about one half a pound per
day of linseed meal. Alfalfa is entire
ly nitrogenous in composition, sod
should be balanced by a more concen
trated form of the ear'bo hydrates.'
) QUERIES BY FARMERS.
Rspariment Station Called Upon for
Advice on Various Subjacta.
Frcin tits Wajiiin-ton Stats ColUa- Pjlimar..
A Seattle correspondent asks for a
statement of the experience the sta
tion has had with the "novf'.'.y Veg
etables." 11c w as in tunned as,
"The station has experimented with
all of them, and finds that thev will
grow successfully in eastern U'a!i
ington. The tomato and egg plant
should be started early in the scas oi
in hotbeds, or cold frames. Witu
this care a creditable crop will In ma
turtd. The egg plant is a native of
warm climates, and, like the tomato,
should be given a high, warm eleva
tion. The okra and artichoke have
each .lone very well with us, re.juiting
only the ordinary garden cultifc."
A f irmer of Ardcn wishes to know
what apples would do well where he
lives. Professor Thornbcr advised
lum as follows:
"For the soil and general climatic
conditions you have, I advise the use
in npi.il ou.intUies .f the Jonathan.
Koine He.iuty and Wegener. It I -possible
that you might make use c.f
a great many other v luetics, bit
these are apples that the all do p .
well, and sell for very g d maikit
prices in the anno il markets. -
"Vary the number of tree, accord
ing to whether mi are going to irr -gate
or not. If you are g- ing to ir-'
gate, plant otir trees fiom twenty
live to twenty seven feel apart, o.
alternue rows If yon arc not goinv
to irrigate, you had better plant their
on the hexagonal pi m. placing th.
trees in the rows thirtv three feet
apart, with the rows themselves : lou;
twenty seven feet apart It will tv t
injure the trees to grow vcgetibles
between them f r the firt three 1 i
live years, but, of course, yon shoo.M
plant n. 'thing thit -will take the
moisture or plant food from vloe to
j the young trees.
"frsneer In jour town they close tl.
frsmt doors of the sMituna on Sun. 1st, nad
; open the ,le doors, do they? Isn't that
whipping the devil around ths stuu.p?
I N.stlk -Yes, and the whipping doesu't
Hurt lum a lot, either.
Mali a lilSerrara,
"Whst dics Vernon do for a llrlr it
"lie works In a paint shop."
'Why. I u!idrt.od he wss a writer
for th magatlnew."
"Well, you asked tv.e what be d:d tor
I The hnnk at Hre:neu. Kan. hating
eeu burned, exjxr's Ir. the treasury de
1 ?.s,rt!iient at Washington hse floured
( wit p-.at a p.:art of ashes sont en for
sedeniptloii will be worth a'snit ft.i"
t llav!. Ut KA that to had sceu ci.s
I in (tritel lea Itlr.
"Vo'if huv' o.d smokes his pipe in fhs
Aoiie, ih.is he"; I h i ;! there is no
way of g-u n; tie- ..,,r of tuba. -co out
of i'ii- roi. :i.s. either."
"Yes. Iliele is ne iy- lillt 1 hesitat
iil.oiit res. i' tie.' to it. Our house a ii J
furiot'jre ure only partly insured."
Ft. V't'is I'anra anil nil Nerv'is rl"Ses
t.i-rniiiii. u' y i n-I r It. k .ne'a i-rul
lt.s..i-.r. hnll.fil.'l IJtr'ii l..HI a-ij
iri-iHB. i r. 1L Jlo.i .ti , W1..V tl AilU M., 1 L..a..l ik
A llnU liorala.
A story Is told of the famous TVch
rrd Priiiidcy Sl.eridiin, that on lay
when eomii g back from sliiwiting. witti
it 'i empty bag. niid sc-ing a number of
rt (Us In n pond, while m-iir by u mil n
was leaning on a fem e watching I jein,
Sherida i iis've 1 :
"What will you take for a shut at
the riin ks?"
"Well." said the man thoughtfully,
'I'll take half a sovereign."
"Ijone." snid Sheridan, nnd lie flr-d
Into the middle of the dlK ks. killing a
dozen or more. "Fin afraid you ninde a
hud biirgaln." sai l Sheridan, laughing.
"I don't know about that," the man
replhsl. "They're tn.t uiy ducks."
The Christian Advocate.
We o"erOru I'metr. .1 I illn rs P.evrsril forsny
esse ut I alar; li t..nl rutin. l be c uretl by Ha l's
Catarrh t urt".
K J H INK Y. CO .Toledo, )
We, t'i" 1 1 n 1 1 i u- r i . I . have knoil K. J.
ri enev lor I'.' !i-1 1 i sis. and M-llt-ve hirn
lerfei lly p e n. ti I 'i alt Im i-n '-s t rallsai limn
a'i l fl iMH' mil v h 'i i. in iHirv out any obi. ga
llon n. a J . I'v h i n on.
WAIMM.. KIN SAN .1MARVIV,
W li. li .ale lriiTil. 'I nledo.O
tls'l's ''a'arrHti ( me ' ikeii inn rus ly, s-t-Intf
d; rei-ti v up in t he iloot an t titueoiia aur
)ho i I t lo- K'.oii. let . iiioii IhIf sent tree,
price 7 i renn j..-r tattle HuLI l y ail l)rugsls.
laki Ha. i ramliy 1'illi lor Coii.npauou.
"Itlgley dopsti't bother about politics
Buy n. ore. iha-s he 7"
'da't ai mv Ri e, when w ss It that he got
the guberi atorlal bee tu bis bonnet?"
Just before be got It In the neck."
-The (.'itholie Standtrd and Tlines.
nets outlv V'-t nron.pt-
ou uio uou(hs, cleanses
e system olfcetu cilv.
assists one m ovnx;oumJ
permanently. To J y its
uenelicial effects buy
I Linn fait utcJ KytliO
SOLO BY LCADINC DrtUCClSTS - M p-BOTTLt
Oli-nm of Hope.
Orvi! A rdiiji Ah, ,ere comes tlist
infernal hill collector;
Caller I producing folded document
with alacrity ) I nm plad to hear you
say so, Mr. Anlnp. J liave been here
nine limes without having beeu a collec
tor, jou know. '
a lo O U In Ikiiii a.
"Spenklns of tornndoes," oliserved the
fxmrder with the lo-h forehead, "if th
one that visited Oklahoma the other (hy
had happened nlotij n few months sooner
there would have hei-n a provision in the
Slat institution h' 'o! ish ing tornadoes.
That's nliout l he only tlnug they over
looked." , s.
aLi illlo', J Pkk i i Ni-Tj
A il.ii ! Trrf ornt tin Ht.Is
lirij l.'k S;,;:7.;ic:;s rukllkvlsi
ni'ss iw-M-Ccntdins maw
Nut Nakc otic.
,'v .. -A! XJ2LT22I
ArrH"c;t rn-.f itv forfiflri
-Z t Ion. Sour Sio-udi.PkuTtis-a
racS-K.' Sia:urf uf
s- t-? jl -""rr'T"
i sj. -.
Lxa. t Coyjr of Wrsj-pex.
Ira cf b
F.very case of Rheumatism has its origin an 1 iU ilevelopment in the
Morxl. It is rot :i discise which is contracted like a cold, but it is in the
blood and system before a pain is felt, and the changes in the weather or
any jh sical irregularities, such as a spell of indigestion, bowel disturbance,
etc., ate merely the excitin causes produciro the pains an 1 aches, which
are the natural symptoms of the disease. Rheumatism is caused by an
excess (d uric acid and other corrosive, irritating poisons in IheldooJ, which
are carried through the circulation to every part of the system. Kvery
piuscle, nerve, membrane, tissue and joint becomes saturated with these
acrid, irritating impurities, or coated with fine, ins oluMe caustic matter,
and the sharp, piercing" ptins or the dull, constant actus are felt with every
physical movemett. When the blood is filled with uric acid poison, perma
nent relief cannot te expected from liniments, plasters, or other external
treatment. Such measures give temporary relief, but in or kr to conquer
Rheumatism and brin about a
complete cure, the uric acid and
other inflammatory matter must be
expelled, and this cannot be done
with external treatment. S. S. S.
cures Rheumatism because it is a
perfect and entirely vegetable blood
purifier. It poes down into the
circulation, neutralizes the acids,
and dissolves the irritating depos
its which are pressing- on the sensi
tive trvrves and tissues and produc-itjg-
pain, enriches the weak, sour
blood, and removes every atom of
impurity from the circulation. So
instead of beinjj a weak, sour
stream, distributing uric acid to the
different paits of the system, the
blrxxl is strong and healthy and
therefore able to suw1v every mus
cle, nerve, tone and tissue with nourishment and strength. Then the inflam
mation and swelling- subside, vthe pains and aches cease, and not only is
Rheumatism permanently cured, but under the fine tonic i fleets of S. S. S.
the entire general health is benefitted and built up. In all forms of Rheuma
tism, whether acute or chronic, S. S. S. will be found a safe and reliable treat
ment. Special book on Rheumatism anJ any medical advice von desire will
be furnished free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
The world contains at least four moun
tains composed of almost solid iron ore.
One is in Mexico, one in the I'tiited
Slates, another in India and a fourth in
Africa just below the Soudan, and there
have been reports of such a mountain ex
isting in Siberia.
lut m Profesalonal.
Wareham I,onc lid jevver attend a
II u (Told Kuutt -N'o, ye blame fool.
Reckon I want to forfeit me aiumychure
KtHiidiri by doiu' a thinj like that?
It mania of Scholarship.
"He took a full classical course at
college, did he? lid it ever get bim any
thing'?" "Well, he has made severnl hundred
dollars, thnt I know of, by Inventing
Latin nnd (ireek names for patent medi
cines." Mother will find Mrs. WlniloMr' Sonthins
Pyrti the bi s' remedy to I Ho lot IbslrcU Ut
luring lbs teetblug jwrioU.
"Abstemious" nnd "facetious" are the
only words in Kuclisli ltavlng the vowell
in their order.
Tho Ivliui You lluvo Always
iu use for over 30 years,
I .tStMc 1 1 i aa aaaa
a ' "- . V ' T T4t s. . ,- r " 'I . -. J v -i
yrZlf SnAl supervision Blnco its infaney.
"&64A Allow no 0110 to deceive you In t his.
All Counterfeits, Imitations nnd 'Jtit-as.Md'uro but
llipcrimcnts that trlilo -with and endanger tho health of
Infants nnd Children Kxpericiuo auln..t Experiment.
What is CASTORiA
Castorla is a harmless nubstltuto for Castor OH, Pare
porlc, lrops nnd Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, JWotphino nor other Xareotlo
nuhstanee. Its nge is its guarantee. It destroys "Worms
nnd nllays l'everlshnoss. It cures Diarrluvm nnd 'Wind
Colle. It relieves Teethlnjr Troubles, cures Con-stlpatlon
nnd Flatulency. It nssltnllates tho Food, rnr'dates tho
Stomach nnd I towels, pivtnc? healthy nnd natuntl bleep.
Tho Children's Paiiaec; Tho 3Iother' Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind You Haye Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years
eaaTaua te.Hat, t
Somatim a.:o, I bad Rlieumatism and had to
quit work. Tbt pain in my baik and between
my shoulders was to intrixe I could not rest or
sleep. I tried everytlimT, bat mailing did me sny
go id till I htarj of und took S. S. S. Ih .t med
icine cured ms touii-1 aod well. It purilied my
iilood snd maJe nia feci l.ke a nrT nan.
C0.N3AD I OUR,
AnJerion, InJ. 12 E. ltu St.
I was aevere'y troubled with Rheumatism. I
had it in my kneel, U and ankim, and any on
bo bat ever had Khumtiii n knowt bow eicru
ciatmc the pa n it and how it interferes with ons
at ' oik. I wott truly iu bad lhape having beea
bother d with it lor ten ytsrn, oif anJ on. A
local phrtician ad'itrd rie to use S. S. S. I did
to. After taking; to b ittlei I noticed the tore
neat snd pa. a were greatly reduced,. I continued
tba medic i no and wat thoroughly furni; all pain,
toreneas and inflammation cone. I recommend
S. S. S. to all Rheumatic tu3crer.
J. L. AG NEW,
SOS E. Creep brier St , Mt. Vernon, Ohio.
Trliiif It on llulihy.
"John, dear, I wi-di jou would tasta
this milk and sec if il'n i i fi ol t y sweet."
"What for'.'" ,
''lieeniise if it's the least bit sour I
don't want to trive any of it to I'ido. It
isn't good for li i in."
' Ills t'aunl Course1.
"What do you do," asked the fair brldifS
player, whispering to the man sitting
behind her, ''when you have a Land likt
"I jronera'.fV swear," lie answered.
In Washing Animals
To protect them from parasites, which
bite and annoy them, wash them with
"20 .Mule Team Borax"
water. Dirt and di.s,".veablii odor are
removed, the animal.-' skins rendered
healthier, the hair soft and glossy and
free from insects. All dealers. ISook
let. Sample and Lace Design for center
piece, 10c. Pacific Const Uorax Co.,
OH, MY BACK
IT 13 WONDERFUL HOW 0U1CKLY THE
PAIN AND STIFFNESS CO WHEN YOU USB
THIS WELL-TRIED. OLD-TIME
REMEDY FILLS THE BILL
25c ALL CfWGG!STS.SOo.
Bought, and illicit hai been
lias borno tho stenatnro of
Ixas been innrto under Ills per-
aeattT. at a erra,