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About The Springfield news. (Springfield, Lane County, Or.) 1916-2006 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 5, 1918)
THE SPRINGFIELD NBW9
THURSDAY, DISC. f, 1018
Farmer, Stockman and Dairyman
Annoro Goat Profitable
Farmers 'Bulletin No 573, entitled
'The Angora Goat," mnkes a good
showing for this useful animal. The
bulletin snys. In part:
Although nearly every state, In thi
Union now possess its flocks, tho
Southwest ind the Northwest aro es
pecially wefl adapted to tho industry.
In liartlcular In tho largo areas' re
cently logged off In tho Northwest.
There tho Angora not only thrives
himself but holps to clear away tho
broth which if allowed to grow in
checxed might easily become a dan-
Ijnrous Are trap. Thus It Is often sM
that the Angora works and pays for
i e board at the same time.
It Is paying moro and more, for tho
valuo of thti fleece or mohair is In
creasing steadily. The price, of
course, varies with tho quality, the
vtiy best fleeces bringing an. avenwo
of from 42 to 55 cents a pound. Tho
welpht of the fleeco has a very wMu
range but in 1909 the average for Ok
gon was found to be 3.7 pounds and
for Texas 1.85. On account of tho
greater heat, howover, and the dam
age of shedding, Angoras in tho
Southwest1 aro frequently shcrn twloi
b year a fact which must be takoa
luto account ,in all calculations.
. Thw practice of clipping twlco & yeai
Is p. drawback to the industry since it
tends to lower the average grade of
Amni icon mohair. Mohair as good ns
any can be and is grown in this coun
try, but the 'f average quality is not
today cent I if red to bo as good jc
foreign. Abont 2,000,000 pounds are
annually Imported. Ordinarily this is
blended and spun with the domestic
product Six inchc-i is the shortest
length of fleece usually desired, and
because of shearing twice a yei
much Texas and New Mexico mohulr
falls below this standard. Where the
fleece is allowed to grow for twelve
months, the average length is 10
Inches and in the best flocks It is not
unusual to get 15 to 20 inches. Romeo,
the sweepstakes buck at the El Paso
show in 1910, Is an example of what is
possible. His fleece weighed eighteen
pounds, measured 20 inches in
length, and sold for $115. Such fleece
is not of course the product of ordi
nary commercial conditions. It Im
plies considerable amount of care, and
While the Angora goat needs at
tention, it is adaptable and as far as
temperature is concerned, -should
flourish in any part of the United
States. In Montana the flocks face
the heavy snowfalls with equinimlty
as long as a dry place is provided for
them at night and through the heat in
the Southwest frequently makes it
necessary to shear twice a year In
order to prevent shedding, It does not
otherwise affect tho health of the
flocks. Dampness, however, is more
injurious than either cold or heat.
High lands is the native home of all
goats, and they Invariably seek it
when left to themselves. Pure wa
ter is also an essential.
Otherwise the Angora is not particu
lar. It will feed with cattle and
sheep, and .though In some danger of
being kicked, with horses also. As a
matter of fact, however, the goat pre
fers a certain amount of rough pas
ture and Is particularly happy when
cleaning up brush. There is one In
stance of a'flock of 600 being allowed
free grazing in a California forest re
serve In order to keep the strips of
cleared land, known as fire breaks,
free from weeds and vegetatlpn. Set
tlers in the Northwest find the Angora
most serviceable in browsing off the
brush on their new lands, and one
railway1 company purchased a flock to
keep Its right of way clear and at
tractive. Changing Location
Froin year to year there are thou
sands who are prone to seek a now
location. They read the pages of the
real estate literature, and in many
cases this literature is sufficiently
smooth to cause dissatisfaction with
a person's present place and causes
him to seek the placo of better (?)
conditions. Many make a mistako by
so doing, while many others better
their condition. '
Every place has norao advantages
and also some disadvantages, The
troublo with tho real estate Htreature
Is that tho disadvantages aro omitted.
Tho important point about hunting
a new locatJon, or rather first think
ing about a new location, is to make
up your mind as to what you want to
do. If you want to raise livestock you
Want a different location from tho fel
low who wants to raise grain exclu
sively, and so on .clear through tho
list. The main, troublo why so many
aro dissatisfied and make poor head
way in every place they go is because
thoy do not devote their energies In
accordance with natural advantages,
If you aro In a cattlo country, raso
cattle; if you nro In a country suited
for cotton, ralso cotton, etc ,"
But tho one main consideration I
want to mention 1b that wo tpo often
look at a new location from standpoint
of dollars and cents, exclusively. This1
13 utlhltvij "jv.ifc. t.uitni ...... lt
that one great motive In nlmoso every
chango Is to got a placo where wo can
make moro money; but, friends, don't
forget to examine tho social and per
sonal surroundings with as much care
as you do tho soil and water in getting
a new homo.
Most of us havo children. Wo aro
working for them. Wo are making
money so that wo can all havo a good
living and after that leave a HUlo for
them. Tho children want and must
havo some social advantages. Thoy
will mingle with tho children and
young folks around them, no matter
whether those other folks aro to your
porfoct liking or not By and by they
will marry and nine chnnccs to ten
they will marry tho company you havo
ushered them into.
Many a timo wo sco young folks
mate with those whom their parents
do not favor. Tho reason many times
fs because we havo lived and kept the
children among just that kind. They
mlnglo with them so much 'that thoy
do not see the worst that is in their
associates. In selecting a now loca
tion let us look well into theso mat
ters. But some ono who has soma
small children thinks it does not mako
any difference with them, as they will
bo young for several years, and by
that time tho objectionable party will
have- sold out and gone. Maybo that
will work, but it Is a mighty risky von'
ture. Thoso little children must go to
s'chool. they must havo playmates and
friends, and' those of youth often cling
through life. A child can be accna-!
tomed to any quality of friends,
taken in timo.
Communities, like Individuals, must
grow better by a closer and moro Inti
mate knowledge of the things imme
diately environing them. They must
grow through a bigger, broader view
of tho obligations of life. This Inti
mate knowledge of environment is do-r-endent
upon roads, since roads form
ie base of all community develop
A community fails to grow when
tho average of its citizens fails to
grasp the spirit of progress so a
community is not bettered by better
conditions surrounding a fow homes,
but by their conditions surrounding
the many, the average homes.
Even when a community has better
homes, It hasn't all It must have bet-'
ter churches, better schools, and tho
extension of the educational thought
in many directions before it reaches!
the high point of community develop-
ment and 'efllcient community spirit.
It must have lectures, libraries, ser-;
mons, amusements, sport, and all of
the things In an educational way that
fake men and women bigger and bet-
ter and help them to throw off the
cares of life and enjoy Its blessings.
The individual in' a community who
falls to encourage better schools, who
ls opposed to better roads, who takes tlon of colds, pneumonia nnd other re
no interest in the county agent dem- splratory dlscnses Is carelessness or Ig
onstrations, who falls to attend chucrh 1 norance of the people regurding suit
and support the preacher, who neg. j f ble clothing during the seasons when
i. au 4 i u 1 Uio weather suddenly changes, sitting
lects to encourage the teacher, who , , warm roo,ns ,00 h;avIly bdrc'ssed 0
forgets to subscribe and pay for the wllut ,s even moro eonlMlon( especially
local newspaper, who falls to show among women, dressing so lightly that
his appreciation of the better horses, i windows nre kept closed In order to be
better cattle, better hogs, he who ' comfortably wurm. This Is a very In-
knocks tho home town and the local
merchants he who does any or all
things, lacks community
Treatmeht of hogs for mango should
begin with a vigorous scrbblng with
brush, soap and sofe water so as to
remove the crust. A variety of coal-
tar dips are on the market. MSst of
these are quite satisfactory if of a
sufficient, strength, and warm enough
(about 110 degrees F). Do not boll. 1
The hoc should bo clven a cood thor-
ough soaking in tho dip not less than
two minute. The hog must go un
(Jer, head and all, at least once. Treat-
ment must usually be repeated one or
mule uiuub ui in iui v iiiu oi eifim uu)H.
Treat the wholo herd and do it thor-
An effective dip can be made from
crude petroleum as follows:
Four gallons crude old. 4 .
Sixteen gallons water.
Ono pound soip.
The soap should be dissolved In the
water by heating. An emulsion is
iiicu uiuuo iy uuuiim mo on anu utor-
oughly churning tho mixture. Water
in different sections differs vory great
ly in the way it will comblno with
soap. If this amount of eoap does not
give a good emulsion simply add moro
soap. Avoid oily dips In cold weather.
While the hogs aro taking the dip,
thoroughly clean and then disinfect,
tho pens. In case of true mango, tho ,
fence posts, trees and everything
against which tho hoga can rub mu.it
nUo be disinfected. Use a strong dis
infectant and plenty of it. After treat
ment do not put tho hogs back into
lousy or mangy pens.
fcarly everybody In Springfield
nud vicinity reads tho Ncwb.
U. S. HEALTH SERVICE
Increase in All Respiratory 01s
. cases After tho Influenza
Influenza Expected to tUrk for Months.
How to Guard Against Pneumonia.
Common Cold Highly Catehlno lm.
portanco of Suitable Clothing Could
Save 100,000 Lives.
Washington, D. a With tho subsid
ence of the epidemic of Influenza tht
attention of health ofilccrs Is directed
to pneumonia, bronchitis and other
diseases of the respiratory system
which regularly cause largo number
of deaths, especially during the winter
cason. According to Bupert Blue,
Surgeon General of the United States
Public Health Service, these diseases
will be especially prevalent this whi
ter unless the people are particularly
careful to obey health Instructions.
"The present epidemic," said Sur-
eeon General Dlu "has taucht by bit
ter experience how readily a condition
beginning apparently as a slight cold
may co on to pneumonia and deuth.
Although the worst of the 'epidemic Is J Thoso who will accompany Prosl
over, there will continue to be a large ! don Wilson on litis poaco trip are:
number of scattered cases, ninny of Socretnry Lansing. Ellhu Boot and
them mild and unrecognized, which I rnl Iinnnn
-will be diinger spots to be guarded
' preScnt sltuuYlon to Unit after n
great Ore, saying, "No Ore chief who
understands his business stops playing
the hose on the charred debris as noon
as the flumes and visible fire have dls-
appeared. On the contrary, ho con
tlnucs the wnter for hours and even
days, for he knows that there Is dan
ger of the flro rekindling from smol
"Then you fear another outbreak of
influenza?" ho wns asked. "Not neces-
sarlly another largo epidemic," sold
the Surgeon General, "but unless tho
people learn to realize the scrlousnevs
of the danger they will be compelled to
pay a heavy death toll from pneumo
nia and other respiratory discuses.
Common Colds Highly Catching.
"It Is encouraging to observe that
people are beginning to learn that or
dinary coughs and colds ore highly
catching and are spread from person
to person by means of droplets of
germ laden mucus. Such droplets are
I sprayed Into the nlr when careless or
lenornnt neonle couch or snpozn with.
out covering their mouth and nose. It
,s n,so 8d to know thut people havo
Iarned something about the value of
I" u",raer' wA'en. pco.I,,
tory j,:' (couchs mlda. nnpuniiv
nIa- et&) nro infrenuent : In the fall. I
08 people begin to remain Indoors, the
respiratory diseases Increase; In the'
winter, when people aro prone to stay
,n ua(I,y ventilated, overheated rooms, ;
tho rf Pnr diseases become very
Suitable Clothing Important
"Still another factor In the produo
Could Save 100,000 Lives.
"I believe we could easily save one
hundred thousand lives annually In
the United States If all tho people
would adopt the nystem of fresh air
living followed, for exumplc, In tuber
culosis sanatoria. There Is nothing
mysterious ubout It no specific modi
I cine, no vaccine. Tho Important thing
Is right living, good food und plenty of
DroPet Infection Explained In Pictures,
"The Bureau of Public Health,
Treasury Department, has Just Issued
n, striking .poster ' drawn by Berrynmn,
the well-known Washington ciirtoonlst
I'll., ,tvriri,il , fluu tit., .., tin
niethod of health education. A fo
yeurs ngo, under similar circumstances, I
me neuiin niiuioriui'H woniti nave is- '
sued an official dry but scientifically !
accurate bulletin teaching tin role of
droplet Infection In the spread of re-
splratory diseases. The only ones who
would linve tinderxtood the bulletin '.
wniiiii un c iiiKierxtood tliu liullctlu '
would hpve been thoso who ulready
knew nil ubout the subJecL The iiuill
in me street, Hie plain citizen und the ;
iiiuii.v 11111111111.1 who. ion tor iiicir living
would linvit Inn) no time and no dexlro
t0 lvl,Uo through the technical pliraue-
COLDS, WnUtHlK, fNEUMONIX, AND
RMXSHUtm ARE STUUD TIBS WAY
Ann strstT ri .11 -
I ADDRE8SE8 ASSEMBLY.
' Profossor Hoth gnvo an Interesting
talk to tho High School Tuesday morn
lug, which was enjoyed by nil presont
Ho said that today thoro nro ninny
prominent social and political prob
lems about which wo as students,
should rend and learn.
, Mr .Both wild that ono of tho ques
tions that many people nro expressing
opinions upon today and that ail-now.
pnpors nro commenting upon Is, "What
shall bo dono with tho KnlsorT" "To
mo," said Mr. Both, "thoro Is ono
punishment which would not bo suit
able for a man In his position, and
that Is doath. If ho worn nut to death
tho poopla would look to him as dying
tho death of a martyr. But when Eng
land guts hold of htm, she will glvo
him his dues, for alio Is his most
Other problems Mr. Roth mentioned
wore tho "Longuo of Nations," which
we hopo to soo brought about at soma
future day, and "Should tho President
go to Prance?" Soma pcoplo say that
Mr. Wilson would outrank tho other
delegates of tho European pcaco tablo
and therefore should not go. "But,"
said Professor Both, "It is a fact that
It the Germans nro not out rnnkod
J w'" uul,'
, rnthor have?'1
they will out rank. Which would you
I n,. ,,,. ,,,, ,
of' September, 184S. Is remembered as
L ...!. -1 . i. .. ... . .1...
u muiiwi ui iiiu turiuuuun oi curioum -
linn, l.nf K'Avnnlin, 1010 ,lll ,
mcmbcred as tho month of tho forma -
' tlon of republics.
'Another vital quostlon la tho food
problem. The question will bo
brought up again In December and
probably the restrictions will bo
Professor Both suggested that thoso
topics of "Wha shall bo done with the
Knlsor," "Tho formation of tho Lenguo
of Nations," and "Shall Presldont Wil
son go to tTancoT" woum uo' very
good topics to write upon In the Eng.
Wanted A bed for EIroy Nlnnls to Janunry 1, 1019, this making $11 for Mm. PInnk scorns to he teaching tho
Ho in during history period. Cash for 'tho boys. Miss Mooro colloctod J1G.C0 Dlvlno Bplrlt In her stenography class,
prompt delivery. j with no pledges, this making tho High n they woro all present and accounted
Mlsa Williams said "Go-" this mom-School giving a totnl amount of $20.00. for in tho different churches of our
fng whon she put her hand on tho ' village last Sunday ovonlng; but It
stovo and found It to bo slightly warm. PERSONAL. must bo noticed that each ono car
It Is rumored that Ivan Male took Syb" YounB wns nbsont from school rlod a pad and poncll. When tho mln-
two girls somewhere
In the recent
, t nml waB ,jeard ,Q , relating'
the experience: "I am never coins
t0 ako thoso two glrla anywhere
aBaln. "Why, I hndn't boon In town'
two minutes before I spent a nlcklo."
Owing to a lack of a superabund
ance of heating facilities afforded by
our BChooI, wo nearly lost a valued
member of our II. class tho other
morning at 11:30-a. ra. through tho
almplo process of evaporation. Dur
ing these cold days It becomes quite
necessary to stand closo to tho ono
and only stove the assembly possesses
to receive any of Its exudations of
warmth, and In this Intorcstlnc nro-
cess, participated In by the greater
number of boys supposed to bo In as
aembly nt that hour, Brick Furusot
crowded bo closo to tho etovo that his
extermination wao .soriously threat-!'t,,e,r
onod. His life was saved, howover,
by tho timely interference of the
other students on h!s part, and his
rapid tho undignified retreat to othor
and less warming parts, leaving bohlnd
a great trail of smoke, but wo woro
spared tho grief of losing a very dear
classmato and buying a florul pleco
befitting one' so. Importantly attached
to both tho spiritual and temporal
Wanted Male pupils to take short
hand; export Instructress; Mndam
Alberta OyorlozycBko Parvln method
of teaching shorthand has proven very
effective, as hor pupil, H, Fandrem, ,'s
already, communicating his lovo to dlf
ferent members of tho English VII
, ,n ..n,n. ,nnUin i,irii,,
lhn, , , , I "--ovi-...w
"Mch a ""t sight re-
mlnd a PerBon ot being In an old
Monammou tomb in Arabia.
Tho most unusual thing occurred In
our school last week. Bv chanco ono
0f tho Bloutha of tho Tattler staff
I silently glided around tho corner in
timo to find tho most industrious,
ntnlablo, Intellectual, atiburn halrod
historical wondor, Norman Sopholia
Uegfllnold Arch'bald Brick Furuspt
studying. Of lato Sopholia has been
iHf'jdylng qulto diligently, nnd It is
hoped by life teachers that ho will
contlnuo the good work,
A compliment was paid to tho girls
of the English VII class whon, being
called upon by MIbb Llndsoy, Lowls
Qibba answered, "I couldn't wrlto
notliln' llko those glrlu can."'
Alborta, reading from Irving, camo
to a placo whore a blank existed bo-
twocn two lottors. Sho read to
which thoy laconically replied In plain
English, "They'd boo him d d first"
"I guess It must bo dead, its d d anyway,"
Mini WIlllpniH (explaining); "Yoitinonn or Eugono. MIhh Dean Is now
ought to hoop up your notebooks; uUondliig luminous collw
then, It they nro woll kept, when you Tho typewriting class Is showing
nro ready to rovlow you Just havo lo.Rroat enthusiasm In Iholr work. Hftllio
look ovor your notes nntl It tnken only I of tho students como to work as early
twlco an long as looking In your an 7, and others stay until (1 o'olook
book." J in tho evening.
Wo havo to outline ouch chapter in Floyd Kostnr, senior of lant your,
history and Jim Lowls evidently gets j vlsltod school Friday. Ho gnvo nil
a lot out of It. At any rato ho wns , Intoroutlng talk to tho history -7 uIhmh
florlous whon ho satd lo MIms WU- about his experience at tho O. A. 0.,
lams, "What shall wo do when wo
Tot to tho end of tho alphabet?
Turn around and go back tho other
Mlns Williams In 11-2: "Do wo ho
Hove In polygamy?" Brick Kurunou
Miss Williams: "WJiy did tho
Anba uso camols?" Bright pupil:
Becauso thoy havo natural saddles."
V. W.: "Elbe, I bollovo you havo
tho 'Culturo of Tobacco, haven't you?"
F. Travis; "No, Kin has tho offocts
Norman Furusot, Odin Olson and
Claronco and Doll Powell sit In tho
samo row in English History. Clar
ence roma ked that ho was "A roso
among thorns!" whereupon "Brick"
rotortod: "Hoses aro rod" Clar
onco Is tho thorn.
VICTORY CLUBS ELECT OFFICERS
Professor Both rend a very Interest
ing lottor from Supt. E. J. Moore to tho
student body tho first day of school
following vacation. It contained tho
ruloB regarding tho Victory Boys and
I Victory Girls clubs; also requesting
I Ihnfln dltlia In lin fnrmiwl In tti.k 111,-fi
1 --w - ... ...a..
i SctlOOl. TIlO ITlloB TOOUlrOd thnt U. CBD-
1 ,aln uo ""Pointed for each club and
I thnt tho money be given voluntarily
t0 ,ho captnlns. Tho drive openod
November 18 and closed November 23.
Tho student body was g'von the
right to nominate candidates for the
offices and votu on them. As a result
M,H8 Vo,,a Mooro was elected cap
tain for tho girls and Jamos Lewis
elected captain for the boyn.
The drivo began with much onthusl-
.'asm and tho girls aro very much
! Pleased with tho final count, as they
icaine out "on top."
Mr. Lewis reco'ved $10.50 and hnd a
pledge given for GO conts, payable
Ml88 E1,on ,'t-Inuort vlsltod school
1 Wednesday afternoon
I Tnoro haB boon a,,8t ,ntey
0,1 account 01 o llu'
Lowoll SlkCB has Leon absent
soveral days on account of tho lllncBS
of his fathor.
Lena Tllton was absent from
I Hchoo, Frlday and Monday. Wo won-
dor what tho troublo was?
Senior meeting wns held Tuesday,
November 20, for tho purpose of
choosing tho claBS pins nod rings.
MIbb Dorrls Slkea visited school
Friday afternoon. Sho camo up from
Salem to spend Thanksgiving with hor
aiisb uruino jnniinorn ana uvn and mo nest ionics Known, comtuncu witn me
Tniin iinf ..,., t m.,,1.. i,, . -. ' I'"' blood purifier, nctlnu dlri-ctly on tho
Julia Hurt wont to tholr honiCH nt Co- muroun mirfnee. Tim porfent comblnn
liar Flat to snnnil Thnnkm-lvlnp- wlfli 'Jon of tho two 1iRredlcnts It what pro-
Dorothy and Alberta Parvln Bpont
Thanksgiving dny with MIbb Hnzol
Instant heat at th
' touch of a match. t m.jJj 1 I I
No 6moke or odor, KfjjwQ l 9
Long hours of steady, mBSwIS! 0Mf
comfortable warmth on RTTTn II
one filling with Pearl ePfcWfiS?
OH, the cver-obtainablo J UfS' M
Portable. EconoinlcaJ.1 V ' V ff ft
Buy P.ricfon Oil ( vTll W&MIW '
I oru rnvmrvwhorm.
A. H. SPRAGUE, Special Agt., Slnndnro Oil Co., Eugeno, Oregon
Chambora Hdw. Co., Eugeno, Ore. Monreo Hardware Oomnanv. Eu.
J. W. Quackenbuah & Son, Eugone,
Thompson Hdvr. Co., Eugonp, pre.
which was appreciated by all.
Ariuur jonnnon, n meinour oi inni
yoar's Junior Class, died at u tuber
culosis sanltorluni In Salem. Wo miss
h'.n jovial nttltudo and witty remarks,
with which ho used to'entcrtnln us,
Myrtlo and Borthn Llndloy.wont to
tholr homo at Natron to spond Thanks-
giving with their parents, Miss Flora
Llndloy also Is homo on a vacation.
Miss Llndloy Is teaching noar Flor
onco. MIbb Albotta Parvln, ono of tho
student! of tho High School, received
a lottor -from Miss Lillian Mulligan
Just rocontly. Miss Mulligan la now
stationed in Cincinnati, Ohio. Sha
stntod that alio expected to bo thoro
about six moro months, and then bIio
oxpoctod to go to Washington for tho
final work, which will practically
finish Uio war work.
CHANQE CLASS ROOM8.
A number of tho pupils who camo
early to put In a fow moments nt
typewriting bofora school Monday
morning burnt Into what had boon tliu
typewriting room only to find, to their
natonlnhment, that there waa not n
typewriter to bo aoon and tho chairs
woro all In a row along tho wall. Thoy
Immediately wont on a search and
found that MIbb Lindsay's English
room had also been doBertod. Unnblo
to Imnglno what had happened, they
camo upon tho janitor, who explained
that because of tho hIzo of her algebra
cIiibh, MrH. Plank had changed her
room to tho laboratory and tho room
opening Into 't. While MIbb Lindsay
ovldontly liking tho former typewriting
room bettor had moved hor English
clnsaes In there. Tho new arrange
mcut cauBud somo llttlo confusion
throughout tho day.
STENOGRAPHY CLA88 IN CHURCH
'I...... I. ...... .. 1 . I .. ,(.. ,
i wi uukuu imuiiiuii;uiimk iuh uhuiii
volumo of oloquonco tholr pencils bo
gnn to work, and Mondny morning the
stenography class was n fair repre
sentation of tho resurrection day, an
each one had a different sormon from
a different church all tho wny from
a Billy Sunday camp meeting to a
! Chtnosn funeral.
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, us they
runtiot rcucli tlio mat of tho dlirajie. Ca
tarrh Ik a blood or constitutional lleae,
mid In order to euro It you must talte In
ternal remedies. I Inlt'n Catarrh Cure If
Inkori Inlarrmlly, nml acta directly upon
the blood nnd mucous surface. Hall's
Cntnrrh Cura la not n quack medicine. It
waa prescribed by ono of the belt pby
idclnriH lu this country far yean nnd Is
n ri-irular nroscrlntlnn. It Is comnoied at
i uncoil Btirli wondorfill results In curln
mlnrrli. Hond for testimonials, free..
V. J. CHUNKY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.
Hold y IiruKdsts, lrlr 7&c.
Yak llnll'i Family Tills for constipation.
Ax miy pqpBrtment storo. Eu.