The Peoples Voice. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 33, Ed. 1 Friday, March 13, 1896 Page: 7 of 8
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"THE WOODEN HEN"
FARM AND GARDEN.
Hatches chickens from hen's egps. It if
IPxlr.xS inches: will tnl<o care of '.'8 eygs
Write to Mr. Oeo II. St ihl, Mfr.,Qulncjr,
III., for a copv of his booklet "W,H tloscrib.
!E* the "Wooden Hen,'' also largo cata
Logue. Both sent free. Mention Urn paper.
It is ca> enough to bo cheerful in
•access, but the true test comes with
A woman in u tow near Bangor,
Me., is beinjf luugbeil at because she
recently wont into a drug store and
atked%for some of that "Monroe doc-
There are from eight to ten spet ie*
of silk worms in this country.
FATTENING l!OC;S COSTS ONE CENT
The editor recently heard of a farmer
fattening hoge at less than one cent a
pound. This was made tfo.isible through
the sowing of Salzer's King Barley,
yielding over 100 bu. per acre, Golden
Triumph Com, yielding 200 bu. per
acre, and the feeding on Sand Vetch,
Teosinte, Hundredfold l'eas, ate. Now,
with such yields, the growing of hoga is
more profitable than a silver mine.
Balzei'a catalogue is full of rare
things for tho farmer, gardener and cit-
izen, and the editor believes that it
would pay everybody a hundred-fold to
f;et Salzer's catalogue before purchab-
If you will rnt this out and itnd It
with 10 cents postage to the John A.
BalzeruSeed Co., La Crosse. Wis., they
will mall you their mammoth seed cata-
logue and 10 samples of grasses and
grains, including above corn and bar-
la/, Catalogue alone, 5c postage.
England has (KM) women journalists.
The silk industry of China employs,
It is estimated, from 4,000,000 to 0,000,-
With a better understanding of tho
transient nature of the many phys-
ical ills, which vanish before proper ef-
forts—gentle efforts pleasant efforts—
rightly directed. There is comfort in
the knowledge, that so many forms of
sickness are not due to any actual dis-
ease, but simply to a constipated condi-
tion of the system, which the pleasant
family laxative. Syrup of Fig's, prompt-
ly removes. That is why it is the only
remedy with inillionsof families, and is
everywhere esteemed so highly by all
who value good health. Its beneficial
affects are due to the fact, that it is the
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness without debilitating the
organs on whi<jji it acts, it is therefore
all important, in order to get its bene-
ficial effects, to note when you pnr-
chase;*that you have the genuine arti-
cle, which is manufactured by the Cali-
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by
ill reputable druggists.
If in the enjoymeut of good health,
and the system is regular, laxatives or
ftther remedies are then not needed. If
afflicted with any actual disease, one
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxative,
one should have the best, and with tho
well-informed everywhere, Syrup of
Figs stands highest and is most largely
used and gives most general satisfaction
The FISIl BRAND SLICKER Is warranted water
•6Tera the entire saddle. Hewar.'of imitations. Don't
bur a coiit If ti o "FUh Brnml" la not on|it. Illustr*-
frti ( atnU>guen-f. A. J. TOWKlt. H ifnn, Mm.
Iri&fE AiatMOOUt CO. dnos half the wni'1'8
buniimaa, bernnso It has .\sduced the coat o
]Hi"*rer to 1 O wba£ It !t tiiis itiatty brunch
bonst .\ and supplies Its yoods and repairs
r door. It i an and does (unii-li a
_ better ai ticl't for lev. rinne* than
lothHr.-v , It niakf«*i Pumping an..
Ifiearcw. Steel OHlvanued-uftar-
■ Completion windmill?. Tilting
I Flxni Mt,el Towers, Steel Buzz Saw
Frames. Sr. . i Feerl t •utters and f eed
s. On apitlu-atlon It will name one
' articles that It will furnish until
fanuary 1st at l/:t the usual price. It also makes
folks 111111 ^xniiMof all klruis. Send tor catalogue.
Factory: 12th, Rockwell ard Fillmore Streets, Cbkar>
WE HAVE N° agents.
*ell direct to the eon
pumerat «lioleia!tt pri •
h)iI|i anywhere for exainin
alIon before hftle. Every
tliiti ' warranted. lOOstyli-s
..f <srri*<fi. atylc* f
tlarnr**, 41 stylos II Win* Sad
'dica. Write for cataloffr.i.
' RI.BIiAKT t-tRUIiUK * IliK-
mxss xru. to., ilkhaki.
w. B. nUTT. Re
and beautiftQi the hair. I
a luiutia-.t growth. I
Merer Fails to Bwttore Orajrl
Hair to lta Youthful Color. I
Cures scalp di«ea e« A hair wuug. j
.'^-.a.id $!."■'at I)rug/i«U
FOR MEN No injection.
BAWTHGRNr'8 tablets. Checks at Oncc.
Sent Scaled on receipt of Ji.oo.
h wtho NB CHi:mIcaI- Co.. Philadelphia, Vi
I ti Hill All II J !■
Bast Couath Syrup, Taitea 'i -.Hl. Pa5
^Mln tltna. ftnlrt by dru?gU*.,^^H
MATTERS OF INTEREST TO
Soma rp-to-llata llhitft Alton* Cultiva-
tion of til. boll and Ylrltl* Ttiereof —
liorttculture, VttUulturu Hlid t'lorl-
S many of our
readers will soon bu
selecting their po-
tato seed, we pub-
J,x* lish in iull a recent
sumscary ot tests
. Hint out from the
Ohio stition. It
must be rcmember-
[f| rd that the yields
"k> here obtained arc
than could be got under the conditions
that exist on many farms.
Upward of seventy varieties of po-
tatoes were grown by the Ohio experi-
ment station In 1895 at tho central sta-
tion. The following list Includes those
in which there Is the most interest at
Variety— per acre.
Carman No. 3 22J
Clay Rose 214
Early Norther 270
Early Harvest 290
Everitt's Six Weeks 202
Forest Roso 201
Irish Daisy 247
Maggie Murphy 238
Maule's Thoroughbred "57
Rural New Yorker No. 2 213
Sir William 308
Salzer's Earliest 177
Tlmpee's No. 4 223
Victor Ro3e 241
World's Fair 206
Average of all varieties tested, in-
cluding those not reported here.. .250
Tho varieties .which stood above the
average in all cases are Sir William,
Koskonong, Columbus and Irish Daisy.
Follo-viiig closely are Forest Rose,
World's Fair, Early Harvest, Carman
No. 1, Nebula, Rural New Yorker No.
2, Tlmpee's No. 4, Early Norther, Vic-
tor Rose, Clay Rose and Maggie Mur-
phy, in the order named. All of the
varieties named are intermediate or
late except Early Harvest, Nebula and
Early Norther. Everitt's Six Weeks,
which is the same as the Early Ohio,
Is slightly earlier than theso, and less
prolific, while Salzer's Earliest, another
name for Bliss' Triumph, in still less
Banner. A good intermediate white
variety. Resembles the Rural New
Yorker No. 2 in both plants and tubers,
but is of distinct origin.
Carman Nos. 1 and 2. These are
both valuable midseason white sorts.
No. 1 seems to be more subject to
btiglit than No. 2 The latter is quite
resistant, but is not exempt from the
disease. No. 2 resembles the Rural
New Yorker No. 2 in tubers and foli-
age, but is probably more vigorous and
Clay Rose. An intermediate rose-
colored variety; very vigorous in
growth, but only moderately prolific
and not specially promising.
Craig. Ttilted but one season. The
yield was small because of suscepti-
bility to blight. It is a vigorous
grower and no doubt prolific under fa-
Columbus. This variety has uni-
formly given good yields here and at
tho substations. It is a good keeper
and of good quality, but the genera.*,
appearance of the tubers is not pleas-
ing, because of unevenness in size and
Irregularity, besides they are not of &
clear white color. Nevertheless it U 3
Early Norther. This may b." «.'s-
pcribcd as an improved Early Rose,
Wing similar to that variety in form
and color, but a better cropper. It has
given the best results in our various
tests of any variety of its class.
Early Harvest. At present this
stands at the head of the list of early
white varieties. It ripens with the
Everitt's Six Weeks. Not distin-
guishable from Early Ohio.
Irish Daisy. Too large a per cent of
small tubers to be desirable, but it is
one of the most prolific.
Maggie Murphy.' A coarse-looking,
pink potato and not of good quality un-
less grown on sandy soil.
Maule's Thoroughbred. It gave a
high yield when grown on a small plat
and has been tested one season only.
It belongs to the rose class and seems
to be very promising, but more time is
needed in order to fully test its value.
Nebula. Similar to Early Norther.
Somerset. A midseason rose-colored
variety of considerable promise.
Sir William. Some have thought
that this variety lias been overrated,
but at the station and substations it
has made a record second to none. It
easily ranks with the most prolific va-
rieties and excels most of them In table
qualities. All things considered it de-
serves a place near the head of the
Victor Rose. A second early, rose
colored variety, of considerable merit,
principally because of tho flaia appear-
ance of the tubers.
Wise. A very vigorous and prolific
pink-skinned variety, from Ashland
county, where it has a high reputa-
tion. It has been tested here one sea-
sononly, but appears to have more than
ordinary merit.—Farmers' Review.
Peasant (to conductor)- I haven't
quite enough money to go home on the
flyer. Couldn't you go a little slower
and take me on an ordinary ticket?—
F1 legend® i Lilaetter-.
Michigan llortW-nlforal Conifnlian.
(Condensed froir. Farmers' Review
Prof. L. F. Taft spoke on irrigation.
In sub-Irrigation, *ater ha* to be sup-
plied slowly. The tiles used nre bent.
and the joints do not thus fit closely.
This permits the water to escape from
the tiles more rapidly thnn it could
through the pores of the tiles. In sub-
irrigation there Is applied from 700 to
800 barrels of water per acre.
They had tested the effects of these
tiles on tomatoes when the tiles were
placed at different depths. The results
were about the same, but wheu sub-lrrl-
gatlon was compared with surface irri-
gation, the results were in favor of the
With beans, the results varied great-
ly. By irrigating they had obtained 70
pounds of beans per square rod, while
without wa«r the returns were only
l'V* pounds. Besides that the returns
from the watered portion were much
earlier thnn on the other, and if they
had been marketing them they would
have been able to get a better price for
these first ones. They picked 27 pounds
oft the Irrigated lot before any were fit
to be picked on the unirrlgated patch.
They had tried the effect of Irrigating
the timothy field, and had put on water
at the rate of 1,000 barrels per acre,
thB application being made but once.
At harvest time the difference was very
Rieat. A field that was irrigated three
times gavo stalks of timothy 3 feet
9 Inches to 4 feet 3 inches in
height; the yield Wis at the
rate of 5,300 pounds pc-r ncre. The part
watered once gave 2,230 pounds per
acre, while without water the yield was
800 pounds to the acre. The cost of
pumping water was about 3 cents per
1,000 gallons. In sub-irrigation, great
care must be taken to lay the tile very
loosely, and too much water must not
be put on.
They had planted without regard to
irrigation a number of rows of early
peas, but when it came time to water
the other fields, they managed to dis-
tribute tho water over some of these
rows. The slope was about one foot
to every four rods. June 13 they picked j new, have not been bred long enough
the first from the irrigated peas. With j to Bet the true buff color in all speci-
water they had at the first picking 9'A mens, but aiv being more perfected each
pounds, and without water llV!: pounds, j >'par, so that today they breed remark-
This did not seem very favorable, but J ahly well. The principal difficulty is to
they kept on, and the total harvest gave j get a solid buff tail and an ever bull
51 pounds with water and without color throughout on a male. 1 have seen
water 21 pounds. The irrigated por- | few such specimens. But they are
one of the last varieties that we should
discard. They stand at the head of the
Leghorn family for general utility; are
strictly non-sitters. Being but a new
variety, they have won for themselves
in a very short period the admiration
and praise of all leading fanciers. They
are promising to out-rival their cousins
(White and Brown Leghorns) in popu-
lar favor, the general make-up of the
Buff Leghorns being the same as the
other Leghorn varieties. They are very
stylish, and have the beautiful butt
color, which presents a handsome ap-
pearance, making them a favorite
variety of fowls with most people. Tliey
are great layers, equal to any, if not j
superior to most other varieties, and :
in size they rank with other Leghorns; |
they are small eaters and bear confine- |
ment well, and are good foragers when
rtlllalnc SkimIXIIIt and Buttermilk. 1
(From Farmers Review Stenographic
At the convention in Lansing, the
following question was asked:
In what manner can the sklmmllk
and buttermilk be used ti/cbtaln the
Mr. Curler I do not know as I can
nnswer that question in a satisfactory
manner. I would prefer to put them to
use on the farm, feeding them to calves
and pigs. These two foods are under-
estimated by fanners la their \alue ior
growing young stock. I think that in
oar locality, the farmers do not give
them one-lialf the value they possess.
One creat trouble has been 'ii.it the
rreameries do not pay enough attention
to the matter to see that the skimmiik
and buttermilk are kept sweet for use
oil the farm. It is thus not returned
to the farmer in the c ondition It should
be io. But that is a point that can be
remedied. The creameryman can, with
little trouble, take good care of tho
skimntilk. 1 have demonstrated to my
own satisfaction that 1 can get 25 cents
per hundred weight for skimmilk wheu
1 can sell the live hogs for 4 cents per
pound. The Vermont'experlment sta-
tion has done somo good work by
showing what can be done by feeding
skimmilk to calvcs.
Mr. Brown—We have had some expe-
rience in feeding skimmilk to pigs, and
wo have changed our hogs from old
ones to the kind that will mature in
from six to seven months. In that way
we get rid of two or three litters ol
pigs per year. Practically, buttermilk
and pigs is about all we're selling from
the farm now, exccpt butter,
Mr. Connell There is a difference in
location, which will determine whether
we should grow calves or pigs, for we
have to depend largely on the market
ltd IT I.i'kIhm-ii*.
The Buff Leghorn belongs to the
Mediterranean class, as do all other
varieties of Leghorns. They are quite
a new breed tho llrst ones being im-
ported from England three or four
years ago; consequently they, being
Toper—* 'I shay, mister, can you tell
wt* (hie) where the bidewald is? 1 am
n iliraiiger here."— Flienjjende lilaet-
Salmon packers on tho Pacific coast
are worried over the report that the !
Russians are arranging for tho estab-
lishment of several large salmon and
herring cannt rles along the Siberian
spoken in j s
There arc 3,(HiI language
A woman is never so happy as when
she is following, the styles of men.
Ifetrffniau'* C*tn| lmr Ire with Olvccrlne.
Cure* Cl R|.p*d Hand* ami I Tender or Sura F«* t,
Chilblain*, l'il«a, At'. C. U. Clark Co.. N«w Uavau, CL
Roger, King of Italy, is said to have i
introduced the silk culture into that
country nbout 11
| Sarsaparilla |
£ Is the original Sarsaparilla, the =
S standard of the world. Others ?
ghave imitated the remedy, s
SThcy can't imitate the record: =
150 Years of Cures!
tion had yielded at the rate of 3,537
pounds per acre. The cost of watering
had been at the rate of $1.75 per acre.
They tried the effects of irrigation on
cabbages, and got three times the
weight with water that they did with-
out ft. With water applied to the po-
tatoes four times, they got at the rate
of 130 bushels per acre over the tin-
watered lot. Applied three times the
gain was 60 bushels per acre, and twice
late in the season the gain was only 42
bushels to the acre. It is often said
that it is advisable to wait till the
tubers form before applying the water,
but no difference was detected at this
If the soil be not moist at time of
sowing the seed, provide the moisture
by applyipg the water in furrows four
feet apart made by a plow. The seed | allowed to roam. C. C. Shoemaker,
may also be thoroughly soaked before
Second, never apply water to start the
seed after planting. In applying water
as directed, use from 500 to 1,000 bar-
rels per acre. It was found at the sta-
tion that 750 barrels gave the best re-
Again, In irrigating potatoes, avoid
running the water over the surface of
the ground, but have it directed into
Mr. Williams - There are several
kinds of irrigation in use. This varia-
tion of methods arises from difference
of conditions. Some of our Michigan
fruit growers will probably fail if they
try to use the same methods that are in
use in California and Dakota. I once
Sived in a Dakota town that had an ar-
tesian well. Water w as struck at 1,145
feet, and the flow was strong. I hail a
hydrant in my front yard, and with a
one-Inch liose I could water my entire
lot. My cistern was nearly ruined from
the seepage, and my present tenant
there writes that the cellar is being
flooded from a break in the main 25
feet away, while a neighbor's collar Is
overflowed by the seepage from an open
ditch on the opposite side of the road,
GO feet away. All this shows the char-
acter of the soil, the seepage denoting
its intense porosity. Now, my experi-
ence in Douglas, Michigan, is that the
soil Is very different from that I have
described, and the seepage is very slow.
Sub-irrigation is good where it can be
used, but for general orcharding it Is
too expensive, and 1 fear too that it
would be found that the roots of the
trees would penetrate the tile and fill
Making Hotbeds.- A hot bed, when
properly made, will hold heat a consid-
erable time. Get good stable manure,
and if it be scarce, mix some leaves with
it. Stable manure and leaves make a
splendid and lasting bed, providing the
material is well packed down. Soil for
hotbeds ought to be prepared in the fall.
At thit season, as a rule, everything is
frozen up. A liberal amount of old
decayed manure that is well rotted
down is just the thing to mix in with
the soil. Seeds will come up well in a
compost of this.—Am. Hardening,
In relation to exercise, Mr. John Dry-
den, minister of agriculture for Ontario,
"If the herd once established is to be
maintained and improved, attention
I must be given to the care and feeding
j of the animals. The first thing that
meets us is the subject of health. In
I my judgment the best health can only
| be secured and continued by placing
the cattle in the most natural condi-
tions. I do not mean to turn them Into
a field regardless of there being found
in it sufficient food for their sustenance;
but I mean piacing them in such condi-
tions as nature would provide, where j
there is an abundance of food right at
hand. In countries where cattle can
graze outside for a large portion of the
year there is undoubtedly an advant-;
age. I believe that the pure atmosphere '
of heaven is the best element in which
these animals can live; but in our
country the climate is such that we i
must shelter them from the storm and i
the severity of our winter weather. If !
they must be confined, let the ventila-
tion be strictly attended to, and let it
be constantly remembered that your
animals need fresh air just as much as
you do yourself."
Draft llono to tin* Front.
The revival of draft horse breeding
In tho horse breeding states, after this
unprecedented decline in breeding for j
three years, is simply the law of supply
and demand. The revival of business
and commercial industries calls for
more big draft horses, while the supply j
of good horses is far short of the de-
mand, and must be until we can pro- j
duce a new supply and mature Mieni for
the markets. Prices meanwhile must
advance and the weights increase to
1,S00 and 2.0U0 pounds, while In 1S92
a 1,000 pound horse was a good draft
horse. Farmers have about concluded '
that they will stick to the farm, and il i
they farm draft horses are the most
substantial, reliable and profitable !
branch of stock breeding.
The revival of draft and coach horse
breeding throughout the Western states
means greater prosperity. Already 1
t% W audi! iliio h'u.V!
P*Surce:tsfutlv h-rorocutos Claims.
M T aii Principal rramliinr " 8 Penaion Bureau.
(I UyralttlMl war, Ija^jutUtailujieloliua, ally kUica*
>▼. N. V., WICHITA. VOI.. «. • NO. U
When Anawertu? A-l \ iM Luaiuenti
It matters littlo of how .
Ions stiinding tho pain
| lias boon; chronic eases (
yield readily to
i anf I RHEUMATISM of many years' standing hasbeetjeurrd by it. X
1st Prize. Kimball Piano. "Style 3." $ 600 03
2d Prize. Bicycle, for man or woman 75 00
3d Prize. Cash 50 00
10 Cash Prizes, each $25 250 00
10 Cash Prizes, each $U).
60 Cash Prizes, each Jf.
83 Prizes $1,195 00
The IIrut prize xvlll 1>« Riven to the person who ronntru<-t the longct j
ntfiire In gooiI f .iiKlUh rontulnlng no le?i«*r of the :ilpliul « t inor«>! linn threw T
times, it In no! MonMn to ium every letterof the alphabet i ha other prises will
> In regular order in I lioae eompetltor* trhono aenton«-«-4 or* next In length
" Every competitor wiumi tie n fence reaches twenty-two 1«m torn will rocelve i puoer
ereil volume t-onlaiulng twelve of WllliioCollins* novels whether ho win* a urlia
not. Thlst'ontesl cIom-s April lf>, IS'Kl. The price winners will be uniioui<< ed('ue
eU later and tho winning ncnU'iice* published In r ise two or more pi l/'e win-
ning taentenees are of toe hudc length preference will be given to t h« best one.
F.a< h competitor must construct his own sentence, ami no person will ho alluwe !
enter this cont« st moro than oin-e. Sentences tannot bo corrected or substituted
after thr y are received. HeslUents of Omaha ar • nut permitted t compete,
directly or indirectly.
RULES FOR THE SENTENCE (No Others Furnished.)
The length of a sentence !• to be measured by the number of letters It contains,
but no letter c;tn be used or counted more than three times .No word except ' a"
or "I" can bo used more than once. The sentence must consist of complete words.
Stirns, figures, abbreviations or contractions, etc., must not boused The pronoun
"I" and the article ' ;i" will be accented as complete word* Proper nouns cannot
bo used. Kaeh contestant must Indicate by figures at tho end of his feculence how
manv letters It contains.
This remarkably liberal offer Is made by the Weekly World-Herald, of which
the dlst Ingulsln d ex-congi essinau,
WILLIAM J. BRYAN, Is Editor,
and It Is required that osch competing sentence be enclosed with one doll.-ir for a
year's MtiwrlptIon. I ho Wekkly World Ukiiald Is issued in send weekly sec-
tions. and bonce Is nearly as uood n* a daily It Is the western champion or fros
silver coinage and the leading family newspaper uf Nebraska.
Wecklu World-Herald. OmaHo. NM.
FIRST contest closed February i!8, 1^95.
HhOONI) contest close.i May i", 1K9.Y
THIRD contest'closed February lf>, ISOfl.
Winner uf Kuabe Piano In third contest wa* D. D. Llftht, Trenton, Mo
Winner of fP'it ca h prize In same contest was Mrs.Mary I,.Dunbar. Garrison,Neb. 0
Winner of ISO cash prize whs Mrs. Florenoa Thornton! Washington, D. O. \
This j?reat cleaner comes to worann's aid
011 wash-day and every day. Makes her
work a matter of love instead of drudg-
ery. Try it. Sold everywhere.
Made only by
The"N. K. Fairbnnk
IT WON'T RUB OFF.
Wall Paper Is Unsanitary.
Kalsomine is tem-
porary, rots, rubs
off and Scales.
tut cannot thi
forms a pure and permanent coaling and does '
not, require to bo taken off to renrw from timer
to time. Is a dry powder. The latest make A
'' -r-T beinR adapted to mix, ready for use, withT
"Cold Water. Can bo easily brushed on by anyf
one. Marie in white and twelve fashionable^
tints. ALABASTINE is atia pled to all styles \
Of plain and relief decorating. #
ASK YOUR PAINT DEALER FOR C«R0 OF TINTS. V
If not for safe In your town, write us for nomo o/A
- ■■ ■ nearest dealer. T
(MANUFACTURED ONLY BY ALABASTINE CO.. GRAND RAPJDS. MlCH.P
I'l imurj, Secondary or Tertiary Blood
Foitou periuniieutly cured iu 15 t" itt
day*. You can be treated ial home for the 5am#
price under <.ume guurauty. Ifjou prefer to
coc.fl here we will contract to pay railroad fare find hotel bills,
ami uo charge. If we fail to cure. If you Hffve taken mere ury,
still huve aches and paina,
ith, Sore I II roa
IT IS QUICKLY
| those horses top the markets, and the
Best ^ Fertilizer—Professor Atwater i many foreign buyers are eagerly look-
says: "Chemists cannot prescrihr for j ing for the best of them, while our own
soils as doctors do for patients. Stable j city markets complain of the short sup-
manurc is a complete fertilizer. It con- 1 ply, just when they want more of them
tains all the ingredients of plant foo i; ' and a little larger and better than
and its organic matter improves the
mechanical condition of the soil be-
sides. It is a standard fertilizer, and
l'iiiiple*, i «>p> er < olnrecl Spot*, I leern on ftny j>:;rt of the body, Ilalr ov
i:>ehro\v« falling «>III it Is lifl.<><>!> I'OISON that we guarantee to
W- s.'iic * ti.' obMlnate /"MI©ETr> CSV TWET <*«* * « liullenge
tlio world l< r a cave ive ranuot vUnltlr' Li I ■ en re Tbi.s diseaM
has always baffled the (.kill of the mont eminent physician*. *">00,000 capital
behind our uneonditional guaranty. Absolute proof* sent sealed on app.uMtion.
Address COOK III:-*!TOY CO.,
30? .Tlanoule Temple, CHICAGO, ILL.
COOK REMEDY 00.
Mere Pedigree.—Mere pedigree la nol
will cure the ■
useful everywhere. To learn by what
artificial fertilizer this can be supple-
mented in any given case, is, as I have
often insisted, best settled by experi-
ence and experiment."
A single swallow, according to an au-
thority, can devour 6,000 files in a day.
sufficient for breeding animals. Men
sometimes tumble over each other al
sales to get animals bred on certain
lines that may be no better than
scrubs. This was more so a few years
ago than now. Farmers who keep
pested now look as well to individual
merit as breed of stock.—Ex.
:: tobacco habit,
In 3 to 15 days, or money re-
funded. CIMO-< IPC! istheonly
combination of pure concentrated drups which is a true antidote for the p liscis retained In
ths system from the use of TO It %CCO. It leaves the patient in better health than before taking,
and is absolutely free from any injurious efTeets. CINCO-( API I is c;isy anil ]•!• . ant to taU&
It allows the patient to use all the Tobacco he wants while under treatment. The " craving
and "hankering '* will disappear as if by matric:. Thousunds throughout this broad
land bless the day they heard of CIN< O-CAPCI. Do you smoke or chew Tobacco*
Do you And it difficult or Impossible to slop? CINCO-CAP< I cures cigar and pipe
smoking, chewing and snuA* taking, and also the deadly cigarette liablt. Modiclna
In tablet form, easily/carried in the pocket. ONE BOTTLE C I HKS. Pit ICE, 82.UO
Address sli VlU (U &, CO., Ul Chicago, IS!., Or tlOHlOIl, Jlllft*
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Allan, John S. The Peoples Voice. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 33, Ed. 1 Friday, March 13, 1896, newspaper, March 13, 1896; Norman, Oklahoma Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc116825/m1/7/: accessed April 22, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.