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Monroe County mail. (Fairport, N.Y.) 1880-1925, March 11, 1920, Image 3

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DrieforI £ K4 Mi>7flt>r \? Medical-electro specialist Chronic Disease*; Practice limited to office work QtilyV .; . \ \: : -/ 3_CPMBERLAm) STREET— ^____(NearLN._Y. G r Depot) i ROCHESTER, N. Y. > Office Hours—1 lo 4 p. i»,ifto 8 P. m.| 9 to 12 a. m. Sundays 1 m+ vfflcc hoars Fridays. • . . Home Phone, Stone 1828\ 1 Bell Phone, Jin In 8009 -CoiTMrponaehce •WW—ysSM'l » JSIMT,, 1 promptly ansirerrd. ^I'V^V - :'-f\ S*£leepjng Slckrtess; Sleeping siqkhess,\ or 'Sleeping head- ache, -a*- ihe'Itallpu^Boieutlsts^prefer td oall the xnaladyiVybipli liaa oppear- ed'iu Home au^ several Vot\herItalian pities, is\ believed •'by Professor TRAVELgGTRIC ROCHESTER & SYRACUSE: R.RlCd.iric; Schedule in Effeo^Januaiyi 11, 1920_ .'. V WESTBOUND \ (LIMITED trains leave Fairport dally at 7:22. 9 20,10:20,11:20 A. M.; 1:20. 3:20, 5:30. rt :20 and 7:20 P.M. >*'•••.* Saturday only: 2:20 P. M. . Dally except 8unday: *4:20 P. M. Sunday only: 9:25P. M. •LOCAL trains leave Fairport daily at 5:10. 6:11, 7:12, 8:17,8:50,11 M A:U. : 1^)1.1:5l.8K)l.4.-01, 5:01,8:01, 7:01 t 9;01,11 .-01 P. M., and 12:01 A.M. •CulVer Boad: o :io, 5:55 A. M. \ -*Gulver-Road dttily-excepfc-Suiidny r O^lArMi^ EABTBOTTND Giuseppe Sauarelli, Jhe.. distinguished ^alia^baljfeTrblogiBtrto - bVtiie same as that which followed other waves ol inflaeuza. Pope Benedict XIII died froiu influenza in 1780. The after ef- fects of the epidemic at that time were so banetql that his successor fleire^tiM ,, 'XIV , walvt!d- , tliB 'fifatliJB oT ohurb1imeu _ during—Lent and. similar action was. taken' by Pope Leon XIII in 1890, when thero was another wave of iufltienza, .orja grippe. Professor Sauarelli, who has been Btudying-the-diBease^saysthat-the-best way_to_ayoi(i sleeping sickness 1B to keep the powers of resistance up to the highest point, as i t seems to attack chiefly persons who are in a rundown condition. He also warns the public not to he unduly alarmed about the disease, and says he is unwilling to bouoede it is highly oommuuioable or contagious until the actual oause of •LlAllTfcSU trains-leave Falrporfc dailv at 7:88r 9:83,11:33 A. M.; 1:33. 2.33, 8:33, 4:83* aud 5:33 P. M. iNewark Station daily: 6 :86 P. M. ' . New ark Station dally except Sunday: TT1S3 P.M \Lyons Saturday only: 12:33 P. M.' TDally jexcept Sunday Lyons: 8:33 A. M. Sunday only: 7:46 P.M. iLOCAL trains leave Pairport dally a t 6:38, 8:#J, 10:44 A. M.; 12:44, 2:44, 4:44, 0:44.8:44 and Q9:44P.M. Newark Station: 5:44,7:24 P.M.; 12:24 and 1:24 A. M. .Newark Station dally except Sunday: 8:09 P. M. Lyons: 8:44 and 10:44 P. M. Newark Car Shops: 11:12 P. M. -•Clyde: 11:44 P.M. In addition to above, stub service Is operated fbejween Fairport and Culver Boad. •'•'-- i-fj • PITTSFOnl) NFWS, AnjiuaWytfiTetirig of Missionary Society. , Pittsford, Biar. 9.—The, Woman's Missionary-Society of the-FTrst-^teB^^AgsoclatioTi byt6riau church, held its forty-first annual business and election of officers Friday afternoon. Mrs. YV, Grant Wadhams is the president an'd was in charge. Lunoheou was served at the dose of the business session. This so- oiety was organized by Mrs. LewiB 1 r 111-11 I I ||\r - ' \ ** .,•••• -. • —- -• • the malady is determined. And he •does-not thins; the-germ will be dis- covered until after expensive experi- ment a UonwUhtheJbraius^f^n^u^y^ After you eat—always take ( FOR YOUR ACID-STOMACH) Instantly relieves Heartburn, Bloat* . ed Gassy Feeling. Stops food souring, repeating, and all stomach miseries. « ZAIds digestion and appetite. Keeps stomach sweet and strong* Increases Vitality and Pep. EATONICls the best remedy. Tens of thou- %anda wonderfully benefited. Onlycoatuacent or twoa day to usoit. Positively guaranteed to please or wo will refund moaayt **« a W3 box today. Yon will Bea, i ^upp-DFug^Co^Pairport^Nr YT such an expensive work that it can be carried out only with the aid of the millions of some philanthropic mil- lionaire like John D. *Rockefeller. The malady has been diagnosed in widely soattered v parts of the world in 1917, 1918 and 1919. At least 100 cases were reported from English cities iu 1918, but it died out in June. Until this year it had not been reported in Italy since 1889 and 1890, when it ap- -peared—irr-^—Mantua.—Many^persoirs died then after a few days, sometimes even hours, of lethargic sleep which could not be overcome. Bulgaria also had an epidemic at that time, and cases gcourred in the United States. In most cases the illness begins with mental depression, which is followed by sleepiness wjiich jleyelops. into complete prostration. Drooping of the eyelids and frequently a crossing of the eyes occur. Loud talk and even shaking will not arouse patients suffer- ing acutely with the malady, who answer incoherently to aid inquiries and fall immediately into sleep again. The lace is generally colorless and de- void of expression, \^Professor Sauarelli is a member of the faculty of. the University of Bologna, and was formerly professor of microbiology and public hygiene at the University of Montevideo. He was also lormerly -under'Secretary of State for Agriculture in Italy. Morey, vvUeLOf the pastor at that time, and 6he was the first president. There were twenty charter members, but on- ly a few of this number are living to- day. The membership of the society numbers ninety, and never in the his- tory - oTTlTe - sooTety lias so large an amouiit - beeu~pledgedr It wus~~$400, and of this amoun^ $150 was sent to the Board of Foreign Missions; $160 to the Board of' Home MiBsionB, and f 100 to Freedmen. A box of supplies valued at $30 was sent to the Allison James school at Santa Fe, New Mexi- co, and there were also other expenses -wluob-were-iuetj—The—first—reporfr-of- thfl mifiqjnn work of this chuxoh-daiej. UNION SCHOOL NOTES. Facts of General Interest Concerning Teachers and Pupils. Friday evening, the Parent-Teachers tlie Junior will give to High school, High sohodl, and to the faculty of the entire school the second aunual masquerade partyat Odd Fel- low's hall, beginning ' at 7 o'clock. The association has, planned to make this an aunual affair as it is, enjoyed and appreciated so ninnh by lint teachers and pupils. Thiayear an ad- mission ticket has been 'given to each entitled to be present. Some 300 will eujoy the good time. Nice refresh- ments will be served. A committee iu charge of the entertainment, lias back tb January 19, 1818, when-a so- ciety was organized under the name oM^The—Pittsford—Female—Soeiefeyv 1 ^ eouutry^oHt-^va^^ejces^aTy-to-^TuHa Tirey\voted fo join .the Rochester so- ciety at that time, and comply with their request to assist in the support of a missionary. But a few months later they . resolved to \Appropriate our little fund to the support of a mis- sionary among ourselves, as we are totally destitute of preaching.\ In 1823, the society gave the* first money to Foreign Missions. After 1839, there js no record of any work alouR these lines being done, until the present so- ciety was organized. * Officers elected for the ensuing year are: President, Mrs. W. G. Wadbams; ^e-presidenVMra. F. 8. Li^HeH^hrerfopetHio—ttrat—tire—coach—of-aiiy team A. L Orump, Mrs. D. Loughborough; secretary, Miss Carrie Todd; treasurer, Mrs. George A. Goss; assistant, Mifls L. M. Hartmau; secretary of litera- ture, MiEB M. I. Uble; leader of Blue Bird Band, Miss Julia Ansoomb. Re- ports of the year were read. .Mrs. A. B.^Helmkamp and Miss Mary E. Clark gave readings\ aud the Junior choir sang? provided special music and games of all sortB so tha't^^y~5ue~preseut will pass a pleasant evening. The guests will unmask at 9 o'clock. Previous to that hour, those who oome unmask- ed will enjoy the first part of the evening on the side lines thus giving way to those representing somebody else. —La8t-Friday-night7-both'basket-bail- teams _w.QU.tL to AYobeter t to ploy the returns games. The roads were im- passible for (Transportation across by way of Rochester. The car for Webster was two hours late so the hoyg did not reach Webster until near- ly 9 o'clock to^ begin the games. When they were ready to return they found that there was no car to get theni to Roohester, so they took pos- session of a trolley oar which had been side traoked at Webster. ,Here they had free lodging under the care oL^jMl^pXde^J^bjua^^ 6ft Red Grass Strifes Its Position Relative to (ifyn^| —-—&f-the-PerintorrWi^ __U :-._'. 9& <.?! The Red Cross feels that the pgblio is eutitled to a statemeut as to their position in the matter, of the 51,500 due them from the War Chest. When the campaign for funds for tire~War Chest began; the\ WarClm'sT committee~EtaTted to raise $13,500. From ttiat amount they promised to pay~The Red Cross* $500 a month. When the subscriptions ran up much higher, at a meeting, they appointed the^oney-as-followe-j-^ --By_.vote of-the— committee the funds will be divided monthly on a pro rata basis, 50 per cent, to the local Red Gross; 25 per cent, to the Y. M. C. A., K. of C. aud other war activities through the oounty War Chest, and 25 per cent, for local war activities. A salary 0$ $50 was voted the secretary, who was instructed to procure a quan- tity of Testaments so that each draftee conld be. furnished one. (Taken frbnT - Moiifoe County TVIalK Aug, lo, 1918.) of their pledges until the Red Cross receives the money due them.' ' > In the Red Cross treasury, after membership dues for 1926 and a few\ VU& 'MM other items are paid to Washington. : ^^ w i 11 re m a i n a bo u t $2,200. l^itiM** This has never been publicly chang- tnruiug to Fairport,'\early on Saturday • J PR0FrH. GtrW0E = tfARi7T morning. The boys played a fine Same under difficulties and disadvan- tages. Future plans should be devel- Classified r ,a4vertising crbeB\THe \business:' - JsJoheapand F»IPE FOR SAL.E RENE,WEP Pipe, 1-2 to 6 inches. W\th new Threads and Couplings. Locomotive boiler flues. , Just the thing for your small boiler. Also have some suitable for FENCE POSTS, Build- ing Columns, etc. * .' - . WE TEST OUR F^IF^E COATES, BENNETT & REIDENBAQH, Inc. '• P. 6. Box 1142. Rochester, N. Y. Pittsford, Mar. 9.—\ Americaniza- tion \ _was_the subject of a paper read last Wednesday evening by Dana Miner at the meeting of the Pittsford Minis- terial and Professional Association held at the residence of Arthur E. Davis, M. D. It was followed by a general discussion by the members; This was also the first annual meeting of this organization. and_ Rev. -Van- rensellaer Gibson was re-eleoted^presi? Capital Increase OFFICERS LUCIUS W* ROBINSON, Chalrjnan of the Bonrtl. ROBERT O/ WATSON, President. J. CRAIG POWERS, Vice President. Chairman Executive Colli.. FRANK A. AVARD; . Vice President . EDWARD BAUSCH, Vice President. GEORGE J. KEYES, Vice President. TAYLOR D. BED WELD, Vice President, and Sec. LEIGH H. PERSON, Trust \Officer. EDWARD L. WILLIAMS, .-• Treasurer. ALFRED J. r laEGGETT, Assistant Secretory. WILLAHD I. t/UESCHKR, \ Assistant SccrctAry j DIRECTORS LUCIUS W. nOBINSON PRANK A. WAfcD ^- . JQSIAH ANST1CE ^honBitT-cr-vvATsoN — : THOMAS\ H. CHEW GEORGE W. THAYER -r-OfiOROB C r GORDON-'•-. EDWARD G. MIS'Ell 'R. ANDREW HAMILTON JOHN E. DURAND' WILLIAM A. HUBBARD, JR. ;; FRANK T. SAGE JAMES 8.HAVF.N8 : WILLIAM C BARRY GEORGE W. ROBESON , GEORGE H. HAWKS -. JOHN CRAIG,LOWERS •EDWARD BAUSCH • • JOSEPH MICHAELS • A. B. BA8TW00D .« * \ GU8TAV ERBB • WILLIAM A. E. DRESCHBR CHARLE8 H. BABCOCK LX~ « ERBERT- J.-WI NN— ~~ —^r-OEtmOH J. KEVEti :' ' JOSEPH PARLEY - v.V J. J. L. PRIEDERICH - \ I W. BOY McCANNH ' }\4 ; RICHARD GOR8HNE\ {^.i MAME8 C. DRYER • 'piIE Rochester Trust and Safe Deposit Company, has in- creased its capital from five hun- dred thousand dollars to ONE MILLION DOLLARS, all paid in. This capital increase represents the investment of the stockholders in this institution and i s additional security for the depositor. The officors__and__diLrjlctors_ojLJLhis_ Compan}' regard banking as a public trust and aim to conduct the • business* with the strictest honor and integrity. ; v. . . • Being the oldest Trust Company in the city of Rochester, as well as the largest, and having aleirgTec-\ ord of adherence to sound banking principles, it.invites consideration „of_ those desiring-banking facili- ties. '•: •:•\'•. dent, Rev. J. C. Krahmer, secretary and treasurer, but the latter deolined to 6erve and Dr. Lloyd F. Allen was chosen. There was a full attendanoe of members and they voted to hold their first annual dinner in Rochester, at an early date. The Woman's Baptist \^Missionary Sooiety will meet Friday with Mrs. Ida Seeley. This mission circle was organized Maroh 4, 1880, with the fol- lowing charter members: Mrs. Thomas Hay ward, S^Mrs. Reuben Tobey, Mrs. Stephen Burlingame, Mrs. Charles Cleveland, and Mrs. William Agate, all of whom are deaeased. The object of this society is to aid Baptist Mis- sionary Boards, in the work for Jhe elevation of women, in home aud foreign lands. At least one hundred women have answered to roll call since its organization, and eight of this number have acted as presidents, three of whom have died: Mrs. Charles Cleveland, Mrs. Reuben Tobey and Mrs. D. Hamilton. \The president of the society now is Mrs. Merritt Tobey, and she has served the. society for fourteen years. Mrs. Frank W. Pugsley will be the leader of this thirty-ninth annual meeting, and \America's Genins'for Assimilatiou,\ is the snbjeot. .A lunoheon will be served. Henry VanMaaren had the mis- fortune to have two fingers crushed W h i lo-engagcd-i n-worlrwf tlr-tlnrPitrs^ ford Milling Company, last Wednes- day. It resulted in having to ampu- tate o'ne;fiuger at the first joint and the other at the second. A should not aot as referee at any time. Fairport has never resorted to this, even as an umpire. Wednesday the boys went to Albion, to play a game with all expenses paid. Saturday the game with North Rose is due on their court. . Correspondence is uuder way_ to ascertain the condi-. tiou of transportation at the other end ot the trip. Friday evening, March 26th, the Faculty and Students Association have planned a reception to the mem- bers of the basket ball teams. Nice music will be provided as well as games of all sorts and very acceptable refreshments. After this week we have two games with Macedon, both teams playing. The last home game will be played on our borne court Sat- to pay the Red Cross $500 and have since refused to pay. The War Chest subscriptions were all taken with a pledge to pay month- ly tor one year with no reference to duration of the-war. Since all sub- scribers were expected to pay their pledges, the Red CrosB looks to the War Chest to pay theirs. Mauy sub- scribers are withholding the balance At a meeting held at the South Side school, Nov. 10,. 1919, when rep- resentatives of all organizations of the village met, the Red Cross agreed to call off the membership ^rive, Jjbjstr well under way, with the understand- ing tlfaffhey would.receive the $1,500. It waB the sentiment, shown by a vote of this meeting, of about one hundred representative men and wom- en, that this should be done and was agreed to by the six members of the War Chest present. The Red Cross have voted to support a-nurse-for—the— benefit of- the-uom ~ j: mjnnjty.^ This nurse will bo ondor the in M i'Sfl ?M m y'fS Ui m direotion of the Atlantic Division of ed. the Red Cross. TIUB is not a oharit- prilHgiOrthe^War-ehest-refusetrfahle-^^ the benefit of the nurse for 50a. As soon as a suitable nurse is found, the o5? (.*7M1 ?4S&1 Red Cross will finance.the work for at least a year. This will coat at least $1,800. The Red Cross are not opposed to, any memorial for the soldiers that, oan be built and sufficiently endowed for its maintenance. Fairport Red Cross. ffli OF SIDNEY HIGH SCHOOL SECURED FOR FAIRPORT The Board of Education has secur- ed Prof. H. Claude Hardy of Sidney, as supervising principal of Fairport schools, to sneaeed Prof. A. T. Bouck. Mr. Hardy is a graduate of Wesleyau University of Middletown, Conn., Class 1911. He finished bis college work in three and a half years, leav- ing college by special' permission to begin teaching at Rock Ridge school, Wellsley Hills, Mass. During the summer of 1914, he attended the Uni- versity at Grenoble, France, and com- pleted his work for a master's degree at Syracuse University.. For two years he was a teaoher of modern language at Wellsley Hills, Mass.; for four years he was the head of the depart- ment of French aud German at Wil- Ba!5Ies-«n~Demiand-tor--AdoptTom The demand for babies for adoption rb Onondaga oounty, exceeds the sup- ly. There are now thirty homes With the doors wide open to welcome some- i m one's little stranger, and there is not a single baby that can be found in the county \by Mrs. Florence A. Grannie, oounty superintendent for placing de- pendent children. •si 'ffiSI Bound to Be High Anyway. Last year the price of ice.was_higli__ because of scarcity. ThiB year when it is abundant, the price will be high because of the expense of harvesting. If it is not one thing, it is another.-— LeRoy Gazette. m braham, Mass. ; for two years principal lot Schenevus High school, and since urday evening, March 27th. -Let there September, 1918, supervising principal Ifca-^ood-atiendaucelao^ee-ahe-bay^of-sjcjuey-PabHc^ettool^ Prof. Hardy has many first-class recommendations, one of those having special weight being from Prof. G. A. Burton, a former prinoipal of Fair- port schools. finish, the season and Macedon •Many of the pupils have been ill for some time, but the attendance is ini- proving now so that it is almost nor- mal. The Easter vacation will begin on Good Friday and continue all during the next week. .. Miss Mary Hiss, one of the State Library organizers', is spending some time iu our school library, plaoing it in proper condition to be of greatest usefulness. Miss Sabra Vought, the State School library inspector from the University of the State of New York, spent Tuesday in our school. At.the close of the morning she gave an address on \Benefits Derived from the Use of Well Equipped Library.\ TRUSTtiHdSAFE Corner West Main imd a^Excfmng^^tr^et8^i^^, \>> : Many squirrels left the woods this \vlnter , observers of animal life say, add sought refuge in farmers' bariffi and now prediot that tliey\will not re- turn to the woods when warm weather comes, but will rear their families in the barns and outbuildings. \Farmers.' in 'Iho townt-of Sweden, have signed contracts not to grow pea? less than $82 a {on, $25 for tomatoes and |83 for corn. Their prices for to- matoes and corn are even higher tlinn those asked for by Orleans county farmers.—-Holley Standard. ~ Tho city of ^ampaTFIi;, is planning a u Road of Remenibranoe, *' fifteen ulilea long, to be bordered with me- morial trees, each tree to ho named after one of tho deceased heroes of the ^^ar^^hnTlcB^bT-Pebk^re oan Forestry 'Association,: has asked 'the.'.Monroe Comity Oommitteo of t he Amerioan Legion to havo Roohester Posts interest themselves in the projeof of. planting ..trees '.'its memorials of the Mobroe.;conuty:'vinen'' :, who'' lost their IIves In the wnr. ^ • ^ \ \JA i; M\i : ;' '.•'•. STOPS 22 AND 23. Stops 22 and 28, Mar\. 9.—Byron and Forest Ellsworth of Fairport, spent Sunday witli Charles McLeod and family. Robert Briggs attended the enter- tainment given by the Gleason Recrea- tion Club at Convention hall/Roches- ter,* Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Allyu have re- turned from their wedding trip and are \at home\ at his father's, Ira Allyn. v A party was held at the home of _WJiliam_Reed,_Satnrday—evening, in honor of Mr. and MIB. Jay Ellsworth. Their friends presented them with a set of silver teaspoons. Out of town guests were the Misses -Doris and Grade Horner and Mise Lorain Ebert of Roohester. Mrs. Aner Beal is on the sick list. . Willard Briggs, wifo and son, Dan of jSastJRochester, were Sunday gueBts of A. .T. Briggs and family. Vernon Flemming of Rochester, is visiting his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Appleton. \^Mmit^r Albert Henry Knapp of Fair- pbrS, visited at Ira Allyn's, Saturday afternoon. . Arthur Smith, wifo and son, War- ren, spent Thursday with C. P. Boue- dlbt and wife of Roohester. '-;Hoy: Briggs of Fairport, called on John Pardee, Saturday evenings 1 Miss Hilda Ellsworth of Palmyra, is spending some time -witlr-heT-HistoTr Mrs. Charlofl MoLeod. I Little Stanley Briggs of East Roch- eate'rf is vlslting-hla.aunt. Mrs. Rob- Fire Companies Elect Officers. At the annual meeting of Fairport Protectives, Friday evening, the fol- lowing officers were elected: Presi- dent, Glenn Gazley; vice president, Bruce Aitchison; secretary, L. W. Baumer; treasurer, C. W. Butler ;*cap- tain, Harvey Hart; first lieutenant, George Aitchison; second lieutenant, W. R. Bryant; trustee, C. B. Palmer. The company voted to appropriate $100 toward the buildiug fund of the de- partment, on condition that the suuie amount be voted by the other compan- ies. At the auuual meeting of the Hook and Ladder Company, Tuesday even- ing, the following officers were elect- ed : President, R. J. Lee; vice presi- dent, Charles Gray; seretary and treasurer, Burton Copeland ; captain, Dr. James W. Welch; first lieutenant, Ohauncey Smith ; second lieutenant, Palmer Briggs; trustee, J. H. Maur- hofer. This company also voted f 100 toward the buildiug fund of the de- partment. CHARMING SWEET PEAS External Treatment for Disease It is now a well proven scienti- fic fact that Diseases can he cured with greater certainty and more thoroughly by External Applica- tions and without the use of drugs - -in-arry-foTfm~ — Operations may remove sT dis- eased organ. The External Ap- plications wUI remove the Dis- ease and leave the Organ in a healthy condition. Diseases which do not yield to any known remedies, and consid- ered incurable have been promptly cured by the External Applica- tions. . • The Absorbent Compress Is a harmless and drugless Ex- ternal Application, composed of Minerals, which has the power of drawing out the Oerms and Poi- sons which are the cause of dis- ease. It actually absorbs and as- similates them . While the Com- presses are harmless and painless they are POSITIVE in their ac- tion. In many thousands of-cases where the Operations and Medi- cines have utterly failed, the Com- presses have been used with pro- nounced success. The following are good exam- ples of the splendid work the Ab- sorbent Compresses are doing from day to day. If cases as bad as these can be cured they will make short work of cases of less importance. Snorn Stntenwnt of Mr*. Joncph Bower, m GORGEOUS GLADIOLI Rare Offer of Seeds and Bulbs These Floral Favorites and Gard- en Gladdeners. ot ert Briggs. r Mrs.;Ray MoLeod spent Monday in Roohester, ? «*/' ';Mrg. A, T. Briggs spent Wednesday With her daughter, MrB. Eninior Baker oir^armjngtom ^; » m N. Y . of Sj-rncnB*. T eunVrotTfor ton years with Abscea- OlaBslfled advertising is inexpensive. *$M,. '**£> f - ;: &mi w^&a Y.iitxi ,y.:\i' im :.'ii'.?-. S<*« ''iris With tlm terrible war over lovers of flowers may again turn their atten- tion to growing their favorite varie- ties which with the great majoriy, are sweet peas and gladioli, conceded to bo for amatour growers the most beautiful and' satisfactory flowers in outliyation. But it should be remem- bered that seeds and bulbs of tested aud approved varieties are absolutely necessary^ for^ the best-results; audit is exaotly-soob as are here offered. Sweet peas: For U0_oenta I wijlsoud postpaid eight paokets of (the most beautiful named kinds in separate col- ors and I will iuolndo in eubh collec- tion a number of paokets.of the choicest orchid-flowered or\Sponcor\ varieties. > . . Georgeous gladioli: For 50 cents 1} will mail 20 fine blooming slzo bulbs of the lovliost kinds and oolors inolodl ThglThninber of the most bonntifn- varieties separately named as ' protni* urns. For one dollar, 45 superb bulbs including some rare premium kinds wiH-bo-flont-to-any-addrefiSr—~—r^—^ Lovely nasturtiums: For 15 cents I will send a full ounco 'of exquisite California nasturtinms in /assorted oolors. For poroh ddoorafcion or trellis climbers these are unoxpelled. Sond postal for free descriptive : and, illus* trated price list. Address, Q.L. Hig- gins, successor tq' Edgar A* Higgins, AvooafSi, Y. : '\: : :--\y.- i^i-t^^f.^ sen and Inflammation of the bowels. I was confined to my bed the most of iho time. I was under the care of ilifferent physlcianfl but they could do nothing for me. 1 suffered Intense pain and had BJood Poisoning with break- ing out all over me. When the disease was at the worst stage r used. the_Corn- presse*. Thoy gave Immediate relief and effected a complete cure. I have since been In the best of health. Mrs. Joseph Doraey, Syracuse, N. Y. In On«e* of Conwr. For nine years I was afflicted with tho wbrflt form of Cancer. I had five operations. My doctor took oft my arm and then took flesh from other parts of my body. Each operation left me In worse, condition than before. When I had given up all hops a friend recommended the Compresses. f used\ them andT^for tTie first time lYC nine years I was free from the terrible pain. A continued treatment took all thtrpoisons from mjr toodyand made a complete recovery. Words cannot ex- press my appreciation of what the Com- presses have done for me. U W. Purdy, Philadelphia. Pa, y Wbnt a Prominent Phywleisin Say« I have used the Absorbent Com- presses In my practice with very great success. They are perfectly safe and. harmless for anyone to use, and apply to nearly all diseased conditions.- I nmvcTis^TiirCoTnpn^ of Blood Poisoning; where, antiseptics, failed, tlicso cases responded ^promptly arid were cured; I have used them In Tuberculosis ot the Bone with perfect success.\ Tho best feature-.ot_the.Conv- ,, •-.?# _—iiai f/tf: sm }>rcsaeBiTthe promptness and certainty\ of their- actloh. . ,-:.-•. ; ••, --.~,.,-h : y«V\&y - K. Qtant Paxtori, 'Rochester, Ni :Yi.' Send.fojr Fre* Hook vrhlcfc U* medteat; ednemlon on <Ue new llnesj.\ , Prbs|«lol- Tablets are n Oiiaranteed e^r^^taf 'A'»:> m WNner Block,'ItocKealer,'>Kf»^'Y» im Wi>

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