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Allegany County news. (Whitesville, Allegany County, N.Y.) 1913-1916, January 27, 1916, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061686/1916-01-27/ed-1/seq-3/


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V., ALLEGANY COUNTY NEWS, W HITESVILLE, N. Y. '6peratm:s These Three W o m e n TeU H o w They Scaped the Dreadful Ordeal of Surgical Operations. Hospitals are great and necessary institutions, but they should be'the last resort for women who suffer with ills peculiar to their sex. Many letters on file in the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn, Mass., prove that a great number of v/omen after they have been recommended to submit to an operation have been made well by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. Here are three such letters<, All sick women should read them. Marinette, Wis.-—“ I went to the doctor and he told me I must have an operation for a female trouble, and I hated to have it done as I had been married only a short time. I would have terrible pains and my hands and feet were cold all the time. I took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com­ pound and was cured, and I feel better in every way. I give you ^rmission to jpubli«i» nnmft because I am so thankful that I feel — ^Mrs. F r e d B e h n k e , Marinette, Wis. Detroitjyiich.—“ When I first took■ Lydia E. !SH ras=ss=s=a Pinkham’s vegetable Compound I was so run down with female troubles that I could not do anjrtWng, and our doctor said I would have to undergo an operation. I could hardly walk __ T f.ViA VAo*Af.5ilTlA fV m frnm iT ifi fl.Tin w n a f c Pinkham’s Sanative Wash and used them accordmg to toections. They helped me and toda^L l am able to do aU my work and I am welL” —Mrs. T h o s . D w y e r , 989 Milwaukee Ave., East, Detroit, Mich. Bellevue, Pa.—“ I suffered more than tongue can tell with terrible bearing down pains and inflammation. I tried several doctors and they aU told me the same stbiy^ that I never could get weU -mthout an operation and I just dreaded the thought of that. I also tried a good many other medicines that were recommended to me ^ d none of them helped me until a friend advised me to give Lydia Ji. Itok- rvMTiTVMiTi/i « fria.l. Thft firjjt bottle heloed. I kent M e d . read His Summer Experience. “Do you have many servants at your summer home, Hawkins?” asked Wigglethorpe, “Well, last year we had eighteen.” said Hawkins. “Eighteen!” echoed Wigglethorpe. “Great Scott, man! liow’ can you man­ age th a t number on your income?” “Oh, seventeen of ’em are cooks that stayed on an average of five days apiece,” said Hawkins. “The rest was our hired man.” FRUIT M FORJi CHILD ‘^California Syrup of Figs” can’t harm tender stomach, liver and bowels. inconstant Figures. “Do you mean to tell me that star’s salary Is a thousand dollars a week?\ ‘Tt all depends,” replied the man­ ager, “on whether we’re talking to the income tax collector or merely for pub­ lication.” The Quinine That Does Not Affect Head Because of its tonic and laxative effect, LAXA­ TIVE BROMO QUININE is better than ordinary quinine and can be taken by anyone. 25c. The herring catch of England last year exceeded by far that of any pre­ vious season. The absence of soft water is some men’s excuse for drinking hard. Every mother realizes, after giving her children “California Syrup of Pigs” that this is their ideal laxative, because they love its pleasant taste and it thoroughly cleanses the tender little stomach, liver and bowels with­ out griping. When cmss, irritable, feverish, or breath is bad, stomach sour, look at the tongue, mother! If coated, give a teaspoonful of this harmless “fruit laxative,” and in a few hours all the foul, constipated waste, sour bile and undigested food passes out of the bov/- els, and you have a well, playful child again. When its little system is full of cold, throat sore, has stomach-ache, diarrhoea, indigestion, colic—remem­ ber, a good “inside cleaning” should alv/ays be the first treatm e n t given. Millions of mothers keep “California Syrup of Figs” handy; they know a teaspoonful today saves a sick child tomorrow. Ask at the store for a 50- cent bottle of “California Syrup of Figs,” w'hich has directions for babies, children of all ages and grown-ups printed on the bottle. Adv. What He Was. “rm afraid, Rastus, that you are something of a pessimist.” “Pessim ist? No, suh, I a in’t no povS- suraist Fse a opposumist.” rm For “Backv/ard” Cows If you have such a cow, buy a package of Kow- Kure fromm yourour feedeed dealerealer orr druggistgist and Kure fro y f d o drug and use according to directions. You’ll be surprised at the difference it makes in her general health and milk yield. Kow-Kure is especially recommended as a preventive and cure for Abortion, Barrenness. Milk Fever. Scourhig, Lost Appetite, Bunches and other common ailmc'ffe.' V/rito for free Treatise, “The Homa Cow Doctor.’\ MiSY A ssociation CO. I.yndoiiviile,Vt, F©r G o o d L o o k s '*a woman must have good health. She can do her part by helping natureto keepthe blood pure, the liver active and the bowels regular, with the aid of the mild, vegetable remedy— arsest Sale of A ny MeUicine in the W o r!^ Sold everywhere. !n boxes, 10c., 2Sc. Most Emineat Medical Authorities Endorse If A New Remedy for Kidney, Bladder and all Uric Acid Troubles f- Dr. Eberle and Dr. Braithwaite as •R’eii as Dr. Simon—all distinguished Authors—agree that whatever may be the disease, the urine seldom fails in furnishing us with a clue to the princi­ ples upon which it is to be treated, and accurate knowledge concerning the nature of disease can thus he ob­ tained. If backache, scalding urine or frequent urination bother or distress you, or if uric acid in the blood has caused rheumatism, gout or sciatica or you suspect kidney or bladder trouble just write Dr. Pierce at the Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y.; send a sample of urine and describe symp­ toms. You will receive free medical advice after Dr. Pierce’s chemist has examined the urine—^this will be care­ fully done without charge, and you will be u n d e r no obligation. Dr. P lejce during many years of experimentation has discovered a new remedy which is thirty-seven times more powerful than lithia in removing uric acid fromi the system. If you are suffering from backache or the pains of rheumatism, go to your best druggist and ask for a 50 cent box of “An«ric” put up by Doctor Pierce, or send 10c for a large trial pek’g. Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Pre­ scription for weak women and Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery for the blood have been favorably known for the past forty years and more. They are standard remedies; to-day—as well as Doctor Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets for the liver and bowels. You can have a sample of a n y one of these remedies by writing Dr. Pierce, and sending 10c for trial pack­ age. WINTER PROTECTION FOR BUSH FRUITS Champion Gooseberry. (Squares, One Inch.) <Prom W eekly New s Letter, United States Department of Agriculture.) Among the farm operations which engage the attention of the small fruit {grower in the North during late fall, .winter, and early spring are the prun­ ing of the plants and their protection from drying winds, snow, and cold. Both c u rrants and gooseberries have Stood without injury the extremes of Jow tem perature and drying winds which prevail in the northern Great plains region. These fruits, therefore, need no protection against cold or winds of winter. Sometimes, however, in regions having a heavy snowfall, branches of the currant are broken down by the weight of snow and sleet. This danger may be easily avoided by drawing the branches together and ty­ ing them with coarse string. This period between the falling of the leaves in autumn and the starting of growth in spring is the season in which currants and gooseberries are pruned. The ideal currant bush at which the pruner should aim has six to eight main branches, while the gooseberry has eight to twelve. None pf these branches should he over three years old. Two or three of the main branches of the currant and three to four main branches of the gooseberry should he removed each season, the older branches being cut out and a like number of the most vigorous Fine Raspberries. c'anes of the current season’s growth left to take their place. All other young canes and all canes bent to or near the ground should also be re­ moved year after the bushes reach moved. If this system is followed each' y ear after the bushes reach the age of three years, pruning will be relatively simple and the plantation kept in good condition. Raspberries and blackberries need winter protection in many parts of the CONTROL OF APPLE SCAB IS OUTLINED Methods Vary Somewhat With Conditions—First Burn Ail Dead Leaves and Rubbish. (By M. A. WIT.iLIS, Plant Pathologist, University of Idaho Agricultural Col­ lege.) The fungus v/hich causes apple scab lives over winter in the infected areas of dead and decaying apple leaves. In the spring it produces tiny spores. These spores may be carried by wind or by birds to the young and tender foliage where they germinate readily and produce infections which endan­ ger both fruit and leaves. The first step in the control of ap­ ple scab is to destroy the sources of infection. The methods byw’hich this may be done vary somewhat with con­ ditions. If the orchard is small and cannot be cultivated, the dead leaves should be raked and burned at some tim e d’lripg the late fall or early spring. For larger orchards, early sprjjg^ flowing is recommended, as it ccTcrs the leaves to such a depth that they are no longer sources of danger. The second step in th« control of this disease is to protect the foliage by the use of lime-sulphur testing 28 degrees Baume at the iate of 1% gal­ lons to 50 gallons of water. The first api^ication should he given when the blossom buds are beginning to sepa­ rate in the cluster and show a pink color. The second should be applied just after the petals fall; and a third ten days or two weeks later. W here rainfall is plentiful, a fourth spraying may prove beneficial. Feed for Egg Yield. The dry animal foods such as beef scraps and animal or m eat meals, if of good quality, are cheap and safe feeds and can be used to produce as UOod a n egg yield as green cut bone. North where low tem peratures and drying winds prevail, especially where the snow covering is light. Certain varieties need protection, while others endure the same conditions without injury. Experience win indicate which varieties need this. As the canes of the blackberry are more brittle than, those of the rasp­ berry, they must be bent over with greater care. Often in practice the canes are bent over so that the top is alongside the next hill, some soil thrown over the ends of the canes in order to hold them down, and the re­ maining parts covered by the use of a spade or by throwing a shallow fur­ row over the canes with a plow.-The canes should be uncovered in spring before the buds start, hut not until af­ ter all danger of hard freezing is past. Straw and other similar m aterials have sometimes been used to cover the canes, but are unsatisfactory, as the air circulates through them and does not prevent winter injury. When the snowfall is heavy through­ out the winter, it may cover the canes sufficiently to afford all the protection that is needed. Sometimes, however, in order to be adequately protected by the snow, the canes should he bent over. They may be held in this posi­ tion by placing a few clods of earth on the tips, or sometimes forked sticks are used to pin them to the ground. In other cases rails or poles are placed across the canes to keep them in a reclining position. The tips, which are the tenderest part of the canes, should be nearest the ground and be best protected. Usually no pruning is given either the raspberry or blackberry just be­ fore or during the winter. When the canes are to be protected with soil, however, all the weaker canes, as well as stronger ones not needed for the crop the following season, should be removed. This thinning out of tke can e s will reduce the cost of covering. In the spring if the canes of the rasp­ berry are long and are not to he sup­ ported by stakes or a trellis, the ends should be cut back. If cut back to a height of 8 feet, the canes should be able to support their crop, keeping the berries out of the dirt. Sometimes when the canes are slender it will be necessary to cut them back to feet in length. The side branches of the blackberries are usually pruned hack in early spring. The length at which the lateral branches should he left depends on the habit of the va­ riety. In some sections and with some varieties no pruning a t this time is necessary, and experience in each locality must be the guide as to this. CARE IS NECESSARY WHEN DISINFECTING Bichloride of Mercury is Powerful Corrosive Poison—Apply With Spray Pump. • Cresolr carbolic acid, and other coal- tar products used as disinfectants have a disagreeable odor, which may readily be absorbed by milk and other dairy products. It is, therefijre, some­ times inadvisable to use them, and in such cases bichloride of mercury may be substituted. This should be used in the proportion of 1 to 800, or 1 pound of bichloride to 100 gallons of water. W^here bichloride is used, however, all portions of the stable which have become soiled with manure should first be thoroughly scrap e d dtid cleaned, as the albumin contained in manure greatly diminishes the disin­ fectin g pow e r of t h e m ercury. Bichloride of mercury is also a pow­ erful corrosive poison, and its use should always he supervised by a veterinarian or some other person ex­ perienced in the handling of poison­ ous drugs. The bichloride solution should he applied with a spray pump like the cresol solution. All mangers and feed boxes which have been sprayed should be allowed to dry and then be washed out with hot water. Care in this respect is important, for cattle are especially susceptible to mercurial poisoning. Easier Spraying and Picking. All limbs that chafe or cross eaeli other should he removed and the tops made open enough that all fruit in the center of the tree will be well colored. This open top will also enable one to reach a ll parts of the tree in spraying and make picking mnch easier. Trees that are too tall should have the tops cut back. [200,000 Cases .of Grip in 2 Cities: Epidemic Severe) CURE THAT i GRIP m Washington; D. C., Jan. S.-^^The most :wriou8 epidemic of grip «^er known i^threatens the United States from coast to coast and from the gulf to the Canadian I line. ] a00,b06 Victims in Two Cities. [ Cleveland—Epidemic begun Dec. 10; Chicago T ribu n e , } a n u a r \ 4 , 19X6. Your health is the most val- g uable thing in this world ! Think p — then a c t— today. S S Mmm p Colds and Gaias*s*h i I The Grip and Pneumonig, novv epi- g demic, like all infectious and con- tagfious diseases,are caused by bacteria. ^ and the germs get'in through the nosa % and mouth. Kill these germs and the ^ disease is gone. You can't the g Grif, colds, catarrh, or other infectious k or contagious diseases if you kill the p grerms. § i Ant! This Osnevs $ I and fnspirat&r Kids G&rmm F f S The REMEDV of a oombinaHon of ..... -....I\ The power _ recognized and used by the medical profession __ the very finest known. The INSPIRATOR pro­ vides a simple and easy way by which anyone, even a small child can apply the treatment as efficiently as a skilled physician. The Geneva Remedy and InsHraior are endorsed by thou­ sands of Physicians and users. Sent A b solutely fneeS We know so well what the Geneva Remedy and Inspirator will do for you ^ a t we will gladly send you at once. Give us IS and the complete outfit by next mail. Do ii now.' rice; if not return R Vife want to send one to A your name and addi JS will come back to y< R You may need it tomorrow. I Philbrook Pharmaeeutical Oo. I 817 Webster Bldg., Obicago, Hi. Too Deep for Him. “Young Mrs. Dubwaite is a roman­ tic person. She has an idea that her soul and Dubwaite’s soul were seek­ ing each other for centuries before they met.” “When she starts to talking that way how does Dubwaite act?” “He appears so ill at ease that I’m sure if the poor fellow really thought he had a soul he would apologize pro­ fusely.” STOP EATING MEAT IF KIDNEYS OR BACK HURT Take a Glass of Salts to Clean Kid­ neys if Bladder Bothers You— Meat Forms Uric Acid. Eating m eat regularly eventually produces kidney trouble in some form or other, says a well-known authority, because the uric acid in m eat excites the kidneys, they become overworked; get sluggish; clog up and cause all sorts of distress, particularly backache and misery in the kidney region; rheu­ matic twinges, severe headaches, acid stomach, constipation, torpid liver, sleeplessness, bladder and uninary ir­ ritation. The moment your back hurts or kid­ neys aren’t acting right, or if bladder bothers you, get about four ounces of Jad Salts from any good pharmacy; take a tablespoonful in a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will then act fine. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, com­ bined with lithia, and has been used for generations to flush clogged kid­ neys and stimulate them to normal activity; also to neutralize the acids in the urine so it no longer irritates, thus ending bladder disorders. Jad Salts cannot injure anyone; makes a delightful effervescent lithia- water drink which millions of men and women take now and then to keep the kidneys and urinary organs clean, thus avoiding serious kidney disease.—Adv. Always a Drawback. First iVlan—“Don’t you feel that it’s good to be alive?” Second Man— “Why, j’^es, of course; but it costs like the dickens.”—Boston Transcript. Not Without Avail. “Peter Cooper, stand up.” The raw-honed “poor white trash, holding his ragged hat in one hand and the tail of his shabby coat in the other, walked slowly up to the stand. “Yes, judge.” “Yo i are accused of profanity in s. public place.” “I guess I did it, judge. Nigger wa-i Iryin’ to steal ma boss.” ^ “But you should know better than to take the name of the Lord in valL’, Mr. Cooper.” “It warn’t in vain, judge. Y'ou left ought ter have Seon that nigger run!” —Case and Comment. NEW TREATMENT FOR ASTHMA Relief in Every Rub To q u ickly ease the stru g g le for breath, stop the w h e e z in g and bring blessed relief, a s k your d r u g g ist for an original yello w box o f tru e M u star- ine w h ich costs about 25 cents. Apply p len tifu lly n ig h t and m o rning, and rem em b er to rub up and dow n only, over th e en tire ch e s t from th e throat to th e stom a c h . True M u starine Is made by the B e g y M edicine Co., R o c h ­ ester, N. Y. It is a lso fine for R h e u ­ matism, Lumbago and Neuralgia. Get the genuine. Losses Curtailed. “You prefer an automobile to u horse?” “Yes,” replied young Mrs. Torkins. “It’s much more economical. There isn’t so groat a temptation for Charley lo bet on an automobile.” „ Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature of /'C^ In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria Don’t thiiik because a man offers an apology that he really means it. Adversity lifts up many a man whom i prosperit)' has knocked out. The RED BALL Right There at the Top of the g©ot In nearly every town in America there is a store that sells “ Ball-Band” Rubber Footwear. There are 50,000 “ Ball-Band” stores^in America. W here- ever rubbers are worn, “ Ball-Band” is the choice of the m en who appreciate rubber footwear quality. B A L I # B A N D r Rubber Footwear The trade mark is a Red Ball. Buy only nibber footwear with the Red Ball trade mark and you will get greater satisfaction— longer wear. ‘‘Ball-Band” Boots are vacuum cured. During the vulcanizing, this process causesa tre- raendouspressure on the fabric and rubber and makes the boot one*^olid fflishawaka Wseleo Hfg. Company MISHAWAKA, INOIAHA \ The Bouse That Fays Millions for QvalWj''

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