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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 5, 1914)
t'rreirlniil WiMMtrow Wllane
Vim rrcalilnnt Tbmime l( Maranall
Hi'rlitrr ul Hint , William J lirvan
rinrilririr-atiirjr William i MoAiIiki
Henrtart ol War Umliev M llarrlaon
Ainiriuif Uoimral Jam, i: MrHfnililt
I'n.iiutmar (mir AIIhtI h Utirti-aon
Hecreuri ol Ne Jnarphua lianlela
nwmori 01 1 iiiirior Kranalln K lh
HenrHare l Aiirlciilliirs liavM K llnu. ton
Pwmlart nl Ciimiiirri!..., William V. Kwin.lil
Mm'rilar nl Labor William li, W lleon
miKiiiiit boiuinvrn (umnilaaiiinr
KOar B Clark
lornnr O.wald Weal
towrelare ol Slate KU-n W.OIivili
Ireuurer Tlo. B. Kat
AlU.rnnyOi.lii.ral A. M.Crawford
tii.. I'ubilo liialruullun I.. K. AMerman
I'rliiler... w. H. Iiiinlwat
Halrjr and rood (Jom Jolinlt.Mlrkle
0. B. Hanalora . E. Chamberlain
t)onfreaemeo :- '
, , . aurISSOOltT
Cblsf Juatlce P. A. Moors
II. J. Mean
M. 11. Hun
Aaeoclale Jualloee ....
eUTS JUDICIAL DleTSICT.
..Henry I., flnnann
Jolul Senator W. Lair Tliompaor-
iveruou a rurbae
Wa.lry o Hrnltk
0. M. LAND OKflCK.
Jae. P. Iluriipaa Hrflalet
ttr4 V rmmtiilllor , KolTai
Ollbert I) Hrnwn Hupcrvlaoi
NcIx.ii J. Illluima Uraaliia Aaalalani
Norman Jacobeuu furval Aaalelaul
I. P. Ilnmueu Purral Ulnrl
LA K K COUNT V
Ju'lgt) H Dal)
lllrrk P.W. la 7i
HharllT W H Hnlilei
Treasurer It. A. 1 1 aw Una
Aeeeaeor A.J. Pimuh
toboul Hu.l V. I OlleW
Murvajror H. A. Uuaban
-'-"" I ?! S.W.aX,"
County Hock Inaoiwior.. l. f.Malln
TOWN OF LAKKVIKW.
I) J. W I loot Mayol
le Brail I
J. P. Iiuikwortb 1 rv,,...ii
II. A. tune I OounollmeD
W. I', lijrkiman I
W.P. Paliie Haoordm
A. Hieiier Treeauret
PI ROT MKTIIOMlHT Hl!KCII-MUNl)A Y
obool at lu a. m. rrearhtna; every Sunday at
II a. m. aud 7 :W p. in. jLnwurth lvalue eyerj
Humlay rveiiiue; at 6:4. Prayer aluvilns Tbur.
dayal 7:o p. ni. t.'biilr mnrtlng at t:M)p. m
l.adlra' Alt avrry WiMucaday at I :so . m
KverytXHly cordially lovllvd to all aervliiea.
II. II. KKhhK, PaaUir
CATIIOI.Ii: ClirKCII-KVKKY M'NI.AY MAW
at :ou ami lu a.m.; Hoeery at T:u p.m. klm
on weekdays at 7:iU a.m. tWvlcea lu liic New
Chimb. T. T. K (UN, H. J.
PI KMT PHKHHYTP.KIAN (lll'kl II OP LAKE
VIKW. niU In Ilia Maaonlo Hall. Humla)
Ht'biHil at IU 00 A.M.; Moruliif Ht-rvlreal ll:UC
PvanliK Hvrvira at 7:S0, I'rayvr Mevtln( on
Wrdnxatlara al 7:SU P.M. All ar cordially In
vllod. KkV. OKO. A. CRAWPOKU. PaaUir.
LAKKV1KW KI'IrK OI'Al. MIHHION-Lay U.ad
Ink Hvrrlcpt in tba Hall .! tho MlMlun In in
HtHiinaol L.'.I.C. (Bunting Hulldli.k'i Onlat
htrfx i, every Huuday vvulii( at 7: HO O'Clovk
All are cordially Invlicd.
PIKHT BAl11hT I'll U HC H OP fiOOHK 1.4 K I
at New Pine trwk. Orcvon. Preacblna aai
lreaat 11 A M and 7:HUP II ol each Hundai
ol ever nioutb. Huuday Hi-IiimiI at 10 A M
I'raycr Hrrvlc at 7:10 on wmltittaday rrenln.
ul each wemt All ar cordially 111 filed t
ll4ud ibe aorvlcca.
HKV. L. K. UKNDEKHON,
LAKKVIKW UIIMJP. No. 71, A. P. A A. Il.lloldi
atatnd meellnva Halurdav on or twlore lull
ntoou. Marok n, April IS, May 17. Hpeclal
mmtluaa upon call, venorally Saturday rTcn
lna. Vlallliif brethren welcome. K. K
W oodriH k, W. at. J. I baa Hmllb, Hec'y
DKUHKIt OP IIONOR-I.AKKHHOKK U ia.1
No. 77, I), nl II., A.O. C.H., Mevla .r i no
third Thuradaye ol vacb n.oiiib n. M otitr
Hall: Mary I'oal, Col II.; J. Bella Ariner, 1.
ol II.; Cora Hnyder 0, ol :.; Alameda
1 O. O. P.-LAKEVIKW P.NCAMPMKNT NO. 1
1. O. 0. P., u.evta the flrat aud third Thuri
Jay ercnlnKa ol each t.mntu In Odd Pellnwa
Hall. Lakevlew. I. II. Bcmli, 0. P.. . P.
( beuey, HorlU.
A O. CI. W.-I.AKKVUW LOW.B NO. Ill
MnrU every aocoud aud lourth Tburaday ol
each month. In Maennlo Hall, IkeUw.
k. U. Kverell. M.W.: Dau llrcui.an. K
I. O. O. P' LAKKVIKW LOOUK, No. 63, I v
O. P., meeta every Haturday eveulnv Odd
Pellowe Hell, at 7:S0 o'clock, from Ocunr I
to April 1, and at I olclook from Apnl 1 o
Heptembaret). W. i, Vornon, N. li., K. II.
KEHKK All LOIMIE-LAKKVIKW LOIXJK, NO
It, 1. 0. O. P., in ecu the aecnnd and lonrtti
rridavant rach moutb n Odd rellowi Hal J
Hi. li. liaiiey, K.u.j u. u, Moaa.Heo'7.
Land and Law Ofllce
Abstractor of Titles
Katabllahed limn ialrirk iir,
Jv. K. Conn
Attorney at Law
and Notary Public
J 0. VKNATOH
Attorney at Law,
I .a nil Matter. Hirlnlt)
W. ''AIR THOMPSON
Attorney at Law
Offli'e on 3pd Floor Heryfortl lUdg.
IT? A. KI1EKMAN
ATT011NKY AT LAW
State and U. B. Court Practice
Office ALTUKAS, CALIFORNIA
I)H. J. IKVINO HUSSIJLL
Phyaliilan and Buraeon
' Snyder & Iteyuolda Drug Store
PHONKi Office, Main
" llaaldeiice 77
J. L. LYON
No. 343 Heryfort) Hid., Lakevlew, Ore.
W. HAY DEN Ft SK
Otlto 8B2 HaacSanew OB4
A Want Ad In The Lako Cour.iy Examiner
Kqiaitcd ft few times, if necessary, will find a customer
for that property of yours. They are scanned closely
by intending buyers, and the cost is nominal G cents
the line for each insertion. Special lon-timc rates.
FOR rALK Lot .'13 H. M. O. V
Ariil; also 10 acres, of NVV
HK. Bt'C. 8(1, li. ail, K. 1. .1. II.
Warns:, Attlcn, Ksnsns. Pries $300.
KOK BALIO 10 serin nnr Lskcvlfw
S f V-H "' SKJi, Her 1, T.
M. KftliK) J, K. Price) A(l
lrHM W. Lfltner, 4HI1 No. Winch,
tcr Av. Clilcstru Iic. 11
I'HK LHknvlttw A I in tract A Title Co.
In making aMcial iirli'4-s on AliHt racts
to O. V. L. ('.' TrsclH ami Town
SITUA TION WANIKD-HH cn.k mar
I .ukcvlcw, on a ranch or Ir s liny
rsmp, n boot tlin flrt of Miiy. W
hitv) three boys, lines 14, 16, itml 13
Mr. ami Mr Henry Linlbaeh,
H. 2. IV 3 A. sllnnec.lH. Kftns.
I. 11. OL'TLKK WHIHKY AT THK
1 1 otl likevluw bar. The Untaml
. purvt wtilMky made. tf
LOOK AT THE NOTICE KOU KK
want ImmiiciI by the Telephone
Company for ditroyliiK Its prop
Tio Kt,W AKO.
A REWAKD of tlfty dollar is ha.-
by otferad for iiiforuiatloo that will
laad to tua arrea' aud ooovlotioa of
aay pai sod who has stolen wire or
other property, from our Company;
and the same reward Is hereby offered
for Informal no that will lead to the
arrest and -on lotion of anyone des
troying tiiu property of the Company.
Chaa. Um bach.
Secretai y Lake Co. TeL A Tl. Co.
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT
In tin Matter of the Ktat ol Kmc
line M Llnevllle, deceased.
Notice ia hereby Kiven that tho
underHitfiied adinlnlHtrator of the es
tate of Emetine M. Linvlllr, rioccawd,
baa IIIihI his final account of the nd
inliilHlratlon i.l said estate with the
county clerk of I.i ki County, Ort'Kon,
and t lie t ouuty Court of Cake County,
Ort'Kou. has by order fixed Thursday,
the ltfth day of Ft hruary, 1014, at the
hour ol 10 o'clock, a. m., as the lime,
and tho county court room, io the
county court limine, In likevlew.
OrsKo, aa tht place 'ur heuriiitf said
(inal accoont and all objections there
to, and for wtt lenient thereof.
Therefore, all perMons interested
are hereby uotlllrd and required to
die their olileclioiiH (o aaid a. count, if
any they have, in writing, with the
county clerk of Cake t ouuty, Oregon,
Itefore the l!)th day of Febrtmry, 114.
Dated tnis Illth (Isy or Jnnuitry, 1U14
C. W. JOHNSON, administrator
of the eatute of Kiiieltn M. Lln
HEALTH HINT FOR TODAY.
To Avoid Hssdschss.
Uendnchex may lx a symptom
ut IndliretUloa. grip, typhoid fe
ver, umiHrvi, h.VHterin, nephritis
inliuuimHUnu ol the kidneys).
riietiniatlHiu. diabetes, anaemia
iiiuKiveriHtied blood), nenraathe
n lu (nerve eshauatloni and oeu
ralgla. There are various kinds '
of liendsches differently local
ized. A sharp ocbe, coming In
paroiysms and affecting the
eyeballs. Indicates neuralgia; a
sharp and continual pain, hys
teria; a dull and diffused frontal
and temporal ache hi due usually
lo incentive disturbance", to
Hiiiieiiilu or to nephritis; pniu at
tliu lop of the lieiid tvertesl may
come from excessive iiervous
iichs" or from Plndder trouble,
while Hiiiirp nclilug In tho occipl
till or lower buck pun of the
tiend limy menu a bcglnnini; ot
ineiiliit'lUs. tiilenoldx or merely
I"-H.vel teeili To nrold hend
iielieH keep the blood pure nod
the circulation active by proper
diet aud regular exercise In the
open air. Keep the nosirlls clenr
of nil obstructions tending to in
l erf ere with untie breathing.
Have an; refractive errors of
the eye promptly corrected and
nee that Ihe teeth are attended to
regularly to prevent dental citv
Hies or Hoftetiing
"Mis. Wick wire. Hint dress of yours
reminds me of that half wit ted girl
that waits on me at the resiaurauC"
"I like that."
"Yea; it is wimple, but fetching:."
. i '. -
8oftsning the Blow.
J Ta5Vr: V T w -ar s s s-rT
it i iitsnr ix
PUTTING UP PCUM8.
PLUMS make many tempting pre
serveH. T'hetie hav a pliUiin.y
which (jualllleM them us uctl
rers. They Hre good side dlnln-s p
serve with meats.
11 n in Jam. In making plum jam It
should lie remembered that should the
plums be hard and sour more suicar
will be riipiln-d Ihan otherwise. The
plums shuiild be divided mid stones
taken out Spread the fruit tin large
illshes and sprinkle sugar over them.
Three miiiiiiIs of Miignr should lie al
lowed to four poiitids of plums U't
them remulti lu the sugar all night.
The next day put (nto u preserving
kettle and bring to boll, carefully stir
ring with n wooden swion. A few of
the stones should be nicked and ker
nels peeled aud added to Jnm a fe
minutes before It Is finished.
Put Up With Vineger. '
MiK-k fillves. Take tenspootiful of
white mustard sed and one of tame
salt to one pint of vinegar. Let the
plums be of full growth, but not ripe.
Boll the vinegar aud pour It over the
plums. Kepest this three days In suc
cession ; reengages are best for this
Sweet Pickled Plums. Take a half
gnllou of almost green plums and scald
till the skins are tender. Drain well
rind place In Jars nnve n simp mane
of two pounds of sugar, one pint of
elder vinegar, n lonspoonful each of
whole cloves and mace. Pour this
over the plums while hot and seal.
Plum Mutter. Take three quarts of
half ripe plums Hnd boll them for fif
teen minutes. Rub through a colonder.
add one pound of sugar, one teocupful
of cider vinegar, half a teaspoon'ul
each of ground cloves, mace and cin
namon. Plnee on the Are and boll, for
half nn hour without scorching. Pnt
in glass Jars and seal while hot Keep
In a cool, dark place.
Spiced Plums. Take half a gallon .'
plums and boll Ave minutes. Pour iff
the water mid add three pounds of
sugar, one teaspixiuful of grornd
cloves, allspice and cinnamon and one
pint of vinegar. Boll half an heu.
stirring constantly. Place? In Jars ard
seal wlille hot.
Plum Preserves. Pour boiling wter
over the plums to tske off the skins
Make o sirup of one pound of sugar
and one cupful of water to each povnd
of fruit. When the sirup Is holing
pour over the plums. Let this stand
overnight: then drain. Boll the sirup
again, skim nnd pour over the plntns.
f.et them remain in this another day.
Put over the fire In the sirup and boll
until clear Itemove the fruit with a
skimmer and pack carefully In Jars.
Boll the simp until thick, pour over the
plums and seal
WAY TO KEEP BABIES WELL
Guard Against Hsat and Bad Feed,
Experts Tail Mothers.
The District of Columbia health de
partment has seut out printed lnstruc
tiuns on "How to Keep the Baby
Well." It advises:
Be sure of the milk you purchase.
See that milk Is pure and wholesome:
(hen keep It clean and cold.
Scald ' the nursing bottle often and
thoroughly.; do nut tolerate ions tube
Hive Ihe child as much cool water
as it will take.
Keep the child in the open air of
parks, but not exposed to the sun's hot
The clothing of the child should be
light and loose.
Children should be bathed two or
three limes each day during hot
At the first appearance of physical
ailments call a physician.
Improper food combined with high
temperature Is tho great destroyer of
babies, causing !V5 per cent of the
A Popular Native Annual.
Colllnsiu Bicolor is now In bloom on
shady hillsides. It Is of tho easiest
culture, very free flowering, and the
seeds are easily gathered. It Is a favor
ite in the gardens In every state In the
Union nud In every country In the
world. Why not get acquainted with
It this season and next yen" grow a
bed of ft T
Let the Examiner figure on
your next Tob Printiner.
White Sootoh Collie
I have s number of white collie pup.
Eiaa, both lim. that are from the beat
red kennels In the world. They are eligi
ble for rcgiatration. Paper furnished with
each sale. The beat sheep and cattle doga
known, Csn ahlp them by expreee. Write
for prices and photographs of dogs. State
aex wanted. Ouy Latollette, Prlneville.Or.
A RULE FOR LIFE.
When you're working work
When you're playlr.it plap.
Alunya try to have Borne
Of each every day.
If you mnke life all work
If you mnke life all piny
If you mix I lie two Judlrloualp
You will live flcllcloualy.
If you're true blue clear through
Life will end auaplciouiily.
Then as life's sun Is setting
Rome friend will take your hand
And whinner In your dying ear,
"May my life be as grsnrl:"
C, M. BARNITZ.
80 CALLED NEW BREEDS.
Itooster Inventors In England and
America seem to work overtime to
turn out new brands of poultry.
Tbey call them new breeds; we call
thetn new brands, for they are really
old breeds crossed plus more crosses
and then some. They put them on the
market and then pull off on advertising
stunt that would throw P. T. Barnura
and his circus posters In the shade.
They are always "best In the world."
"phenomenal layers." and for beauty
i and market qualities they have all the
other breeds tied up tight In a double
When fhe promoters have filled their
pockets with cash and the suckers
have their coops full of culls the boom
"busts." We hav seen many of these
"new breeds" come and go and note re
cently where three of these boomers
retired rich after an advertising cam
paign that for hot air beat the record.
As an aftermath thousands of people
have a lot of Junk, and people fear to
buy stock, and thus reliable dealers
Our readers should note that men
who succeed stick to a breed. A west
ern breeder has stuck to one breed over
twenty years, has grown rich through
his mastery of the variety, and bis
strain la famed around the world.
There are many Rocks and Dpttes
and Leghorns and Reds and Mlnorcas,
etc., but note bow certain strains lead
the procession. These hare been bred
up by men who have stuck to the
breed, mastered It and made their own
product pre-eminent for certain special
ornamental and utilitarian qualities.
Yes, the present breeds, most of them
old standbys, present room for im
provement and promise of more profit,
and there Is plenty of room for genius
to exert Itself on them without chasing
after new brands, probobly to be bam
boozled in the end.
Our advice Is, Beware of booms. Se
lect a breed that has made good and
make a specialty of it. master it, make
a strain of your own and make It fa
mous. FEATHERS AND EGGSHELLS.
Reud the following from a Chicago
daily and again be convinced that the
fools aren't all dead yet:
"The roosters In suburban Chicago
are as great a nuisance as phonographs
In the city itself. How should the city
council prevent the crowing effective
ly, but mercifully! Two pluns are be
ing considered one to Isolate the roost
ers in boxes which prevent the birds
extending their necks,' and another to
remove one of the bird's vocal cords.
The latter plan is considered the most
scientific. The removal, it Is said, can
be performed painlessly, and hence
forth a soft and rather pleasing whis
tle replaces the rooster's morning
Feeding egg stimulant to bens during
molt is certainly Irrational, cruel and
an easy way to kill them or to get
them Into a condition never to lay
again. After the hard laying season
they bore all they can do to grow new
feathers. The molt should be a restful.
quiet season In which they should have
the best of care.
Some highball late sleepers of Phila
delphia are trying to push through leg
islation to cut off rooster crowing In
that city. What Philadelphia wants Is
not less cockadoodle. but less molly
coddling the poodle and boodllng of
It is often wondered bow some men
accumulate so much and such varied
knowledge. They have never farmed
and yet know so much about farming.
They have never studied law and yet
have so much practical legal informa
tion, etc.. and besides nil this outside
knowledge they are experts in their
own particular line. This splendid
equipment simply comes from close ob
servation, listening and rending, think
ing and applying what they learn.
There are at present 10,000 ostrich
es lu the United States, ond all
but a few tire descendants from a sin
gle pair imported from Africa to this
country twenty-seven years ago. The
exceptions are on a new plant near
Bloomsburg, Pa., where ostriches re
cently brought from Africa are being
A goose owned by He.eklau SenfL
Pallngtown, Pa., recently celebrated
its twenty-fifth birthday. It made Its
usuul big egg record this year and at
present has its twentieth gander af
finity. The experiment stations are support
ed by the taxpayers of the state, and
these people expect their hard earned
ensh to be expended for the common
good. Some of the poultry experi
ments nt these stations show little of
the practical, but the ridiculous and
14 Hung Chang brought bis supply
of eggs along from China, and none of
them were less than 250 years old.
We are told these Chinese preserved
eggs are first boiled in fresh oil and
then covered with clay and thus keep
to the Judgment day.
RAISING WINTER LAYERS.
Careful Study of Breeds Essential to
In order to raise winter layers one
must know something about the char
ncterlstics of the different breeds, the
laying periods of which vary, says a
correspondent of the Country Gentle
man. Home tiegln laying lu live
months, others In six, seven or eight
mouths. When the egg laying charac
teristics of a particular breed of fowl
are known it Is eaay to raise winter
In the writer's experience with Wh.te
Plymouth Rocks the time b.tv.eei
batching and the laying of the first cgv
has varied from five months and four
days to seven months and thirteen
days. Pullets usually lay a small
number of eggs at first about fifteen
or twenty then rest a few days or a
week, after which they begin to lay
again and enntinue for three or four
months or more without stopping.
By regulating the hatching of chicks
according to these laying characteris
tics and by giving them proper care
and attention a good supply of fresh
eggs may be had during the winter
BKbT Tim OF HODS FOB WIXTKB LAY
EBti. months. A brief description of the
writer's method of raising winter lay
ers may be helpful.
Hens are used for incubating the
eggs. Provided a ben wants to set any
time after the middle of February she
Is put In a warm and protected place.
For prospective winter layers It is well
to hatch the chicks as early as March
and April. With hens to brood the
chicks and with a sunny exposure and
protection from cold winds, they need
little more attention in early than in
No wet food is given young chicks un
til they are four to five weeks old. Tho
mother hen is cooped, but the chicks
are allowed free grass range. They
are fed regularly five times a day until
they are about two months old. after
that for two months or so four times a
day. and from that time on three times
a day until winter is over. The young
chicks are kept free of vermin by
simple methods, the perches and roost
ing places are carefully watched for
chicken mites, and any Indication of
sickness Is at once investigated.
After the chicks are three months
old tbey are fed a wet mash in the
morning and a grain mixture consist
ing of two parts of whole or cracked
corn and one part each of wheat and
nata for the remaining meals. The
mnsh is composed of four parts by
measure of bran and one each of mid
dlings, corn meal nnd mlxedcrralns. Oc
casionally one measure of meat meal is
added to the mash to furnish animal
protein, though the meat meal Is kept
In hoppers In order that the young
chickens may learn to balance their
own ration. Since chickens possess in
dividual tastes, it is better to let them
balance their ration to suit themselves.
The mash is usnnlly wet down with
the wastes from the table. Oyster shell
and grit are always kept before the
fowls in hoppers.
A dry scratching pen. free from
Irnfts and well lighted. Is provided fur
ench en of fowls. This is practically
Indispensable for winter layers in cold
or moderate climates. Grain thrown iu
the litter will keep the fowls busy for
hours. Exercise is very important for
fowls that are kept to produce eggs
during the winter months. Plenty of
fresh water is also essential for laying
hens. Fifty fowls cared for in this
manner during the past four or five
years have giveu a fairly uniform sup
ply of winter eggs. As a rule the fifty
fowls hove consisted of from sixteen to
twenty pullets, about the some number
of one-year-old hens and a few two-year-olds.
Careful records show thHt
the pullets during the winter months
lay about four times as many eggs as
the hens. For profitable winter egg
production it is advisable to have as
many vigorous pullets as possible.
With pullets numbering only about
one-third of the fifty fowls, the pro
duction of the writer's flock during the
past four winters, regarding the winter
mouths as December, January and
February, has been as follows:
Winter of UX)7-8. 1,032 average pet
month. 314: winter of liM)S-0, 1.33!
average per month, 4-(l; winter of
1009-10, I.2."W-average per month, 419:
winter of 1010-U, 1.345 average per
month. 4 18.
k. !t V
O LB WINCI rALN . MOtf.
Lake view, Ore.
Meals Served at All
Hours with every
$6 Meal Tickets
given to" Family Din
ners and Ball Suppers
Nereis the Answcrua
I The Mebsum Webster ..
5 Every day In your talk and reading, at
H home, on the street car, in the office, abop
and achool rou likely question toe mean-
inr of aome Mat word. A friend aaka:
g "What makea niortnr harden?" Yon seek
5 the location of LoekKatrimtot the pronun-
nation of jujutsm. What is mkitt tool?
g This New Creation answers all kinds of
g queationa in Lansoace.Hi'tory.BioeTBphy.
3 Fiction, Foreign Words, Trades, Arts and
s sciences. Kith nmmt aiUAontf.
i 400.000 Words.
S Cost (400,000.
S The only dictionary with
tlic Mew divided poo. chax-
acterued as A Stxoi
Mil Paper EdHioas
On thin, opnque, si
s India paper. What a
fnction to own thejfe
Webster in a form so
3 and so con Ten lent to
One hnlf the tliicknm
g wcirbt of Regular Ed
On strong book paper,
i 14 Ihe. uMHx3
5 S inches.
DIAMOND jfrfGA BRAND
LASERS I "0r
Ask year Brant for CHT-CHES-TKR'S A
XdAMONO bKAND PILLS in Rao andACV
Gold metallic boxes, sealed with Bluc()
TAU MO oma. Ray m Trar W
srate a4 aak rW CHIUif
a-'I cat i
Uaoi BllAXIt PILLS, for twenty-ftea
years rcrarded as Best, Safest, Always Reliable,
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
Wonderful Chinese Remedies
from the Far East
Given Away FREE to the Sick
and Suffering of America
To tea meu or womeu in each locality will b
giveu ire a proof treatment of I am K. I'hiu',
wonderful Chinese Hoot, liar Its ami Herb.
This onxif trutttmeut. which u offered without
Ifotie cent of oont, ha been umhI in C hina for over
Stt. AKirr-ra urn. mil
four thouaaud year and had cured more men
and womeu thuu any known, treatment now ii
existence. To prove what thetw wonderful
tYinedieH will do we are orTeriiitf a free treutinent
so that the (skeptical may teu and the doubters
A cured patient U a doe tor 'a bet adverti.ie-
No matter how many other treatment you
have tried, no matter how inuny doctors have
failed, Lee K. Chin utandtt ready to prove io you
at hits own expense that thew remedit will
do the work. Hit down DOW and write to
LEE K. CHIN, 134 RAPP BLDfl.. SAN FRANCISCO,
telling in your own words jut now you feel and
from what you Buffer imtnt. lie will then n
you a treatment prepared to meet theng
meuta of your case, and which will cou'
that you are not iu the iururable uta
and will be cured. ThU treatme '.
you iu a plain wrapper i,-'
Dou't put thin m ' L
becauae there r
one up nov"