Newspaper Page Text
Big Success Shown by Numbers
of Callers at Philadelphia
LOCAL MAN TELLS OF
IN YEAR'S TIME.
The apparent success with which Pro
fessor James M. Munyon, the world
famous health authority, has been meet
ing has started much discussion. Every
street car brings dozens of callers to his
Laboratories at 53d and Jefferson Streets.
Philadelphia. Pa., and every mall brings
thousands of letters from people inquir
ing about Munyon's Famous Health Cult.
Professor Munyon's corps of expert phy
sicians ls kept busy seeing . callers and
answering the mall. Peculiar to say.
these physicians prescribe no medicine
at all for 50 per cent, of thc callers and
mail Inquiries: health hints, health ad
vice and rules for right living are given
absolutely free. Medical advice and con
sultation absolutely free.
Munyon's followers seem to be enor
mous. Those who believe In his theories
seem to think he possesses the most
marvelous powers for" the healing of all
sorts of diseases. Munyon, himself,
laughs at this. He says: "The hundreds
of cures which you are hearing about
every day In Philadelphia are not in any
?way due to my personal skill. It is my
remedies, which represent the combined
brains of the greatest medical specialists
science has ever known, that are doing
the work. I have paid thousands of dol
lars for a single formula and thc ex
clusive right to manufacture it. I have
paid tenB of thousands of dollars for oth
ers of my various forms of treatment.
This is why I get such remarkable re
sults. I have simply bought the best
products of the best brains In the world
and placed this knowledge within the
reach of the general public."
Among Munyon's callers yesterday
were many who were enthusiastic In
their praise of the man. One of these
said: "For six years I suffered with
rheumatism. My arms and legs were af
flicted so badly that I could hardly work,
and I could not raise my arms to my
head. The pain ws.s most severe in the
back, however, and I was in perfect tor
ture. I tried In many ways to get cured,
or even to secure temporary relief, but
nothing seemed to help me until I was
persuaded by a friend to try Dr. Mun
yon's Uric Add Course. It was the most
marvelously acting remedy I ever saw.
within a week the pain had most gone
and inside of a month I considered my
self entirely cured. I can now go out m
the worst weather-cold, wet or any
thing else, and I have not felt any sus
picion of a return of the disease. I think
that every person who has rheumatism
and does not take the Uric Acid Course
ls making a great mistake."
The continuous stream of callers and
mall that comes to Professor James M.
Munvon at his laboratories at 53d and
Jefferson Sts.. Philadelphia. Pa., keeps
Dr. Munyon and his enormous corps of
expert physicians busy.
"Write today to Professor James M.
Munvon personally. Munyon's Labora
tories. 53d and Jefferson Sts.. Philadel
phia. Pa. Give ful. particulars In refer
ence to vonr case. Your Inquiry will be
held strictly confidential and answered In
a plain envelope. You will be given the
best medical advice, and asked morq
questions. Remember there is no chargq
of any kind for consultation, or medical
advice. The only charge Munyon makes
ls. when his physicians prescribe his
remedies vou pav the retail selling price,
It ls Immaterial whether you buy from
him or from the nearest druggist
Pitcher Malony-When I see a
man trying to steal I try to throw
Officer Doolan-Yez do! Whin Ol
Bee a mon trying to steal Ol run him
As Waists Used to Be.
A London paper prints an article
from the ladies' treasury of 1866, In
which a prize is offered for the woman
with the smallest waist in proportion
to her size. A silk dress was the first
prize, and a gold watch second prize.
In the school in which the prize was
offered by the principal the pupil*
were required to sleep in corsets,
which could, however, be loosened
A Grandson of Bums.
James Glencairn Thomson, a grand
Eon o Robert Burns, died in Glas
gow recently in his e'ghty-fourth year.
He was the son of Betty Burns,
daughter of the poet, and was a bach
elor. Mr. Thomson resided nearly all
his life In the suburbs of Glasgow
and was a frequent guest at social
gatherings, where his singing of
Burns' songs was a feature. He pos
sessed a small civil list pension.
Pall Mall Gazette.
Important tn Mothers
Examine carefuhy every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Wagner tolu where he got his Inspir
"It was from the garbage cans be
ing emptied at night," he confessed.
TO DRIVE OUT MALARIA
ANO BUILD Ul* THE SYSTEM
Take- the Old Standard GROVE'S TASTELESS
CHILI. TONIC. Von know what jou are taking.
The formula ls plainly printed on eyery bottle,
?bowing i t Is simply Quinine and Iron In a tasteless
form, and the most effectual form, tor grown
people and children, 50 cents.
"Is this the kind of cheese that you
"Keep it still, so that I can look at
The next time you feel that swallowing
sensation (cargie ??amlins Wizard Oil im
mediately with three parts water. It will
save j ou days and perhaps weeks of mis
er}' from sore throat.
Prevention is better than a cure.
Poverty keeps off the gout.
EVERY summer thousands of
Americans make their initial
trips across the Atlantic to tour
Europe. All bad sailors know
the moment when it is best to seek
a chair and keep still, if the situ
ation ls to be saved. The man in the
picture has reached this stage. All
would probably be well had not the
woman with the baby dropped the
feeding-bottle. Her maid, in the back
ground, is past hope. The man's duty
is clear. But. then if he moves?
One of thjp most interesting features
of an American's first European tour
Is the comparison of transatlantic cus
toms in hotel and railway with those
of the land of the brave and the home
of the free. Many things that to the
seasoned traveler have become com
monplace long ago strike the tourist
on his Initial trip as highly amusing.
Col. Brotherton of Kentucky, for in
stance, had been recommended to a
quiet Italian hotel. Returning late
from San Carlo, where almost every
tourist goes on his first night in Na
ples, he was amazed in passing along
the corridor to see outside nearly ev
ery door in addition to the boots on
the floor sundry dress skirts and trou
sers hung upon large branching brass
hooks. A garcon who was sitting in
the corridor tried in broken English
to explain it was the custom for trav
elers to leave the clothing they had
worn during the day outside their
doors to be brushed. But the colonel
was incredulous. "Never saw any
thing like lt in America," he said.
"Likely as not it's some sort of skin
game, and all those fools will wake
up in the morning and find their
clothes stolen. Not I! I'll brush my
Wouldn't Leave Her Key.
Miss Clarissa Blythe of Vermont
was perfectly astounded at having her
chambermaid rush after her as she
carefully deposited the key of her
room in her beaded reticule, and ex
"But, madam! Please ?eave your
key beside the door. I must have lt
to go in and do your room."
"But where is your passkey?" she
"I have none," the maid replied.
"See." she said, pointing to the hook
at the side of the door, the same hook
dedicated to skirts and trousers, "you
must hang your key here when you
An Englishman who was sailing
from Boston not long ago was reduced
to one pair of really comfortable
boots. These he placed outside his
door to be polished on the eve of his
departure, and he woke In the cold
gray dawn to find his boots gone and
not a porter in the hotel who could
trace them. He was forced to descend
in his slippers and buy a new pair of
stiff, uncomfortable hoots tc wear to
the steamer, and to this day he has
not ceased to curse American hotels.
In Germany one of the up to date
hotels has a little locker in every
guest room between the bedroom and
the corridor, with a door on either
side. He opens the door in hlB room,
puts in his trousers and boots or what
ever clothing needs attention. The
valet passes along the corridor, opens
each door with his own pass key, and
removes the clothing to brush it, re
turning it and locking the door care
fully upon lt. and when the owner
awakes he has only to open his little
door, and there are his clothes all
ready for him.
The European bed always strikes
the uninitiated American traveler as a
huge joke. In France they commence
to impress him with their height and
narrowness and he looks dubiously at
the enormous Turkey-red cotton
"couvre-pied" of eiderdown which
looks something like a mountain; and
he wonders how he is ever going to
bear all that extra weight on his per
son. But when he has slipped be
tween the sheets and the grateful
warmth communicates Itself to his
cold bones-if it ls winter they are
Bure to be like icicles-he discovers
that It is deceptively light and deli
ciously comfortable. In Switzerland
the beds attain a little more height,
but it is in Germany that they become
of such an altitude as to necessitate
a pair of steps to mount them.
Tricks Played on the Traveler.
Sometimes in European hotels the
tourist !s taken solemnly to one side
and told that by paying a few francs
or lire more he can have the royal
bedchamber. A certain hotel in Sor
rento, where a dozen or more royal
heads have lain in one season, is even
more generous, for If tb? rooms aro
empty they make no extra charge.
And the traveler lives to recount when
be is back on his native heath how his
cheek pressed the same pillow that
had been used by the little queen of
Holland cr the king of Saxony. But
that is not a purely European custom,
for to thifi day in a certain Boston ho
tel the sicred chamber occupied by
Prince Henry of Prussia is listed at
about $10 a day more than any other
room in the house.
Most American travelers on their
first trips abroad are astounded when
upon the day of their departure from
a hotel they are presented with their
bill by the head waiter instead of by
the landlord or by his chief clerk. But
it is the custom and this important In
dividual is thus assured of his tip.
The traveler thinks it a little
strange that coffee is always extra at
luncheon and dinner, but when he or
ders coffee, at an average of 5 or 6
cents extra, the cup, lt ls freshly made
expressly for him and is not the cof
fee that has stood for hours In the
pot. Another thing that strikes him
as funny is the fact that there are ele
vators to go up, but that he cannot
use them to go down. One European
sign in a Rmall hotel reads: "No one
ls allowed to descend in the elevator
but invalids and the aged." In the
larger hotels the lifts are used as
they are in America, but BO leisurely
are they that one usually prefers to
run downstairs on Bhank's mare.
Economy in lights is another trait,
and where, as uuual, there are two
electric lights in the room, one over
the bed to read by and another in
the celling, one cannot be turned on
without turning the other off. But a
young American engineer solved the
difficulty by unscrewing the porcelain
cap of the switch and sticking in a
hairpin to' make the connection. He
had two lights, and no one was ever
the wiser. And his conscience? It
never troubled him at all; lt was one
of those elastic ones you read about.
It does not take long to remember,
after you once know, that if you
want to buy salt in Italy you must go
to a tobacco shop to get it; for both
salt and tobacco are government mo
nopolies. And lt is a pleasure to learn
that in France you can buy stamps
and postcards at tobacco shops, which
are under government Jurisdiction
there as well. Also that, in both coun
tries you can send telegrams at as low
a rate as 14 cents for ten words, and
that special delivery letters will go
for 6 cents in Pari3 if you remember
to write across your envelope "Pneu
matique," which means that the letter
will be shunted through a pneumatic
tube in no time at all. and delivered
almost as soon as a telegram.
Manuring With Mud.
In China and Japan, according to
Professor F. H. King, as much labor
and time are spent in special fertiliza
tion of the soil as In seeding and har
vesting the crops. In addition to
barnyard and household manure, great
quantities of bean, rape seed, cotton
seen and peanut oil cake are used as
fertilizers, and an enormous tonnage
of canal, reservoir and river mud ?B
also applied. Single dressings of mud
sometimes amount to from 70 to 100
tons per acre. The practice of irri
gation is very extensive, and all ir
rigated areas are placed under condi
tions which practically eliminate sur
face erosion. Both canal and reser
voir mud are fermented in organic
matter to be used as fertilizers. The
Mongolians practice systematically
the culture of legumes as a source of
nitrogen. The dense population and
increasingly smaller holdings both
necessitate and render possible the
bestowal of extreme personal care
upon the crops.
"I hear tho play you wrote was a
"Yes. I always was unlucky."
"Do you think it was merely a case
"Certainly lt was. It happened that
the leading critic of the town in which
the play was produced wore a pair of
new shbes to the opening perform
ance. How was it possible in the cir
cumstances for us to get a fair write
"Do you enjoy fishing?" she asked
"Yes," replied the glib promoter, "bul
not for fn;h."
I HE presence of a large
Jsm amount of cellulose in food en
ibles us often to sitisfy^ the appetite
without injury from over-eating.
RELISHES SERVED WITH MEATS.
The old-fashioned chutney, which
one always finds in every English
household, is a relish which is unusual
with us, but is very good.
To make chutney, take one and a
half pounds of apples, peeled and quar
tered, one pound of ripe tomatoes,
one pound of raisins, stoned, one
pound of brown sugar, two ounces of
mustard, one ounce, of pepper, one
quart of cider vinegar and a teaspoon
ful of salt Simmer gently for two
hours and bottle. Another recipe calls
for onion and chill peppers.
For Virginia Mixed Pickle, choose
small cucumbers, string beans, button
onions, cauliflower and any vegetable
one's fancy suggests. Pack in a stone
Jar in layers of salt; cover the top
layer with salt and put over a plate
with a weight. Leave in this brine
for a month, stirring to the bottom
each day. When ready to put them
up, look over each pickle carefully,
discarding any which Seems soft Cov
er the pickles with cold fresh water
and change the next day, letting them
stand another twenty-four hours. Line
a two-gallon preserve kettle with
grape leaves and pack In,the pickles,
strewing powdered alum between the
layers, using a tablespoon rounding
full. Fill with^cold water and cover
with three layers of grape leaves.
Cover closely and cook very slowly
six hours, never allowing the water
to boil. The pickles will then be a fine
green. Lay them tai: cold water to
chilL To a gallon of cider vinegar add
three dozen black peppercorns and as
many cloves, eighteen allspice and a
dozen blades of mace. Stir into the
spiced vinegar a cup of sugar and boll,
covered, to keep In the aroma. Drain
and wipe the pickles anl pack in a
Jar, then pour the scalding vinegar
over them. Cover tightly; two days
later scald the vinegar again and pour
over. Repeat in three days and again
in a week from that time. Fit a tight
lid and cover with a waxed cloth.
Keep in a cool place, and in two
months they will be ready. They will
keep for your grandchildren's wed
ding if a tablespoonful of sugar ls
added once every month. This keeps
the acid of the vinegar from soften
ing the pickles.
?HAVE no other than a wom
I think bim so-because I think him so.
MELONS, MUSK AND WATER.
To the true melon^Lver nothing
added In the way of flavor to a ripe,
rich melon Improves IL A melon,
either musk or water melon, should be
thoroughly chilled before serving.
Water melon scooped from the pink
deliciousness with an Ice cream scoop
and served on well-washed grape
leaves makes a delightful dessert
When wanted to take the place of
a preserve for tea, musk melon may
be cut in dice and sprinkled with a
grating of nutmeg and sugar and a
few drops of lemon juice. Such a dish
will not go begging.
Water Melon Sherbet-Scrape the
ripe pulp from the melon, saving all
the juice; to two quarts of the mix
ture add a cup of sugar and a cup of
finely chopped nut meats; freeze, and
when partly frozen stir in the beaten
whites of two eggs and finish freezing.
A little lemon juice added before
freezing improves the flavor.
A most delicious dessert when one
has company and wants an extra at
tractive dessert ls prepared as fol
lows: Cut ripe musk melons in halves
crosswise, remove the seeds and AU
with vanilla ice cream; decorate with
almonds dipped in chocolate to resem
ble- seeds and serve on plates covered
with grape leaves.
Water Melon Pickles.-Peel and cut
the melon rind Into small pieces and
put them into a stone jar; sprinkle
with salt and let them stand over
night To every pound of melon al
low a half pound of sugar, a pint of
vinegar and stick of cinnamon, and
cloves to taste. Cook the Ingredients
together, then add the melon, which
has been parboiled until tender in
clear water. Add to the sirup and
scald. Then put away in a jar cov
ered with a cloth.
Preserved Melon Rind.-Peel and
chop the rind, then cook together with
lemons sliced with seeds removed.
Add three-fourths of a pound of sugar
to a pound of fruit and cook in the
sirup until clear. Fill the jars with
the preserve, pour over the hot sirup
and seal when cool.
Music Ever ! .'ul.
Music is the ne' at band, the
most orderly, the .? delicate and
the most perfec all bodily pleas
ures; lt is als ..ie only one which
ls equally bel; al to all the ages of
man; helpful from the nurse's song to
her Infant-to the music, unheard of
others, which often, if not most fre
quently, haunts the deathbed of pure
and innocent opirits.-Ruskin.
Emerson's Advice to Writers.
If you learn to write, 'Us in the
street you must learn. You must fre
quent the public square. There you
must defend your every view and at
titude. The people and not the col
lege is the writer's home. Keep In
touch with your fellow man.-Emer
The Important Thing.
We can understand the ease wltb
which a fool and his money are part
ed. but what puzzles u~ ls how thc
fool got the money to part with.
' The Importance
By Rev. Alexander S. Taylor
Rector of St. Mark's Reformed
Episcopal durch, Chicago.
TEXT.-That they might know Thee,
the only true God. and Jesus Christ,
whom Thou hast sent.-John 17:3.
In these days when knowledge la
spread through the whole earth, while
the making of many books goes mer
rily on and much study is a weariness
to the flesh, it. may be timely to call
attention to the importance of know
While man ls in this mundane life
there are many things which owing to
the limitations of this life he shall
never know. It is not for him to
know the time, and the seasons, but,
if he be wise, he may understand the
signs of the times. Yet we?^ire ex
pressly told that far away above even
the imaginations of the human mind
in its ghostic flight In the one great
indestructible truth that a man may
-nay, that a man must-know God.
If man would cease his moielike fer
reting after the mysterious earth
worms of philosophy, and come out
of his pessimistic darkness, and try
to know God and to serve hi#i now,
many of his doubts would resolve
themselves. If a man does not know
God, he has missed the one great, im
portant thing; he has not yet found
the key by which he may enter the
holy place of his own life.
How he came here, why he came
here, why, he goes from here and
whither he goes-these things hi
The work of God speaks In no un
certain tones on this subject. It tells
us that knowledge of God is de
pendent upon a spiritual awakening
and a revelation from God himself.
We are told that there was a time
when Samuel "did not know the Lord,
for the word of the Lord was not yet
revealed to him." We are further
told that there came a time when
Samuel did know the Lord, and all Is
rael knew that Samuel knew the
Lord. And the knowledge of God so
impressed Itself on the lay mind that
the servant of Saul testified of him:
"Now, there is a man of God in this
city." A man who knew God; who
walked with God; who made himself
felt in the national and individual life
Tho key which David handed to
young Solomon was the key of Di
vine knowledge. "And thou, Solo
mon, my son, know thou the God of
thy father, and serve him with a
perfect heart and a willing mind."
Jeremiah told the men of his day
that wdrldly wisdom, might and rich
es never would bring a man to glory:
that if any man would glory, "Let him
glory In that he knoweth the Lord."
God's controversy with Israel
through his prophets was concern
ing their lack of knowledge. Isaiah
goes so. far in his rebuke as to ac
cuse them of the densest stupidity
and calls upon the heavens to hear
and the earth to give ear. He ls
astonished that the ox knows bis
owner, and the ass the place for his
fodder, but God's people do not know.
The depravity of that day was not
on account of the lack of religious
observance. The stroke from the
morning and evening sacrifice went
up as regularly as the days came and
It was a time of decent, decorous,
esthetic, eye pleasing, ear tickling
service; but it had no core; there
was no heart in iL It was all exter
nal-it was something which the Lord
could not get away with; lt was
abomination to him, and we have no
reason to think that God has changed
his mind in this year of grace. They
offered incense; God wanted clean
hearts and pure lives, and these come
from knowing Go<f. The apostle
Paul denounced the church at Cor
inth for this very thing, and a strange
denunciation lt is to come in his
matchless argument for the resurrec
Awake to righteousness and sin
not. for some have not the knowledge
of God. I speak this to your shame."
Is it any less disgraceful in any Chris
tian community, in any Christian
land, not to know God? We trow not!
But the great reason given by the
matchless Son of God ought to set all
men seeking for God. It is given not
to the disciples, though heard by
them. It is spoken in the holy place
of prayer. Any man, be he a sin
cere man, is most sincere, is at his
best, is approaching his zenith, when
in his closet, after shutting the door,
he prays to his Father. This is no
fitting place for cant, dilettantism or
sham. It is the one real moment of
his life, and the Son of God tells his
Father that: "It is life eternal to
know the true God, and Jesus Christ,
whom he had sent"
Friends, what an opportunity! To
grow in the knowledge of the Father
and the Son; this is worth while. To
know God experimentally-his pur
poses in creation and in redeeming
grace - this is life eternal. "And
Jesus Christ." The knowledge is
yet one, for there is no saving knowl
edge apart from him. Just as there
was without him nothing made that
was made. All men know him, but
all men do not know him. What does
this knowledge mean?
Salvation alone to him. He alone
paid the price of sin. His blood alone
cleanseth from sin. He rose for our
Justification and he will demand a
reckoning for our knowledge, our
faith and the use to which we put
them now. There is no promise of life
for ignorance and the solemn duty de
volved upon every Christian. And
emphatically comes the obligation to
know, obey, love, serve and deny our
selves for the living God. It is life
eternal so to do.
If we set before ourselves the high
resolve that. God helping us, we shall
know him better, the old hymn, 'Near
er, My God, to Thee," will have a full
er, grander meaning, and when the
King himself returns to reign lr
ighteousness and execute Judgmen
>n the earth, we shall see him fae
o face and know as we are known.
RENEWED INTFPEST IN LIFE
Something Really nuppened st Recep
tion, and Old Attendant Is
The guests at Mrs. Arthur Mize's
tea yesterday afternoon detected an
odor of something burning. They
looked at each other knowingly and
said: "Poor Mrs. Mize, something is
burning up in the kitchen." But the
odor grew stronger, and at last one
woman said: "It smells as though
feathers are burning." Then sudden
ly one woman screamed: "Mrs. Chal
liss, look at your hat!" Sure enough,
Mrs. Jim Challiss had been standing
near a lighted candle, and the aigrette
on her hat was on fire.
The guests had a great time putting
out the fire. The aigrette was what
the insurance men call a total loss.
An Atchison woman who has gone to
thousands of receptions says the burn
ing of the aigrette yesterday is the
first time she ever knew anything to
really happen at a reception. She
has given up going because nothing
ever happened, but now will start In
over again.-Atchison Globe.
A MASS OF HUMOR
"I think the Cuticura remedies are
the best remedies for eczema I have
ever heard of. My mother had a child
who had a rash on Its head when it
was real young. Doctor called it baby
rash. He gave us medicine, but it did
no good. In a few days the head was
a solid mass, a running sore. It was
awful; the child cried continually. We
had to hold him and watch him to
keep him from scratching the sore.
His suffering was dreadful. At last
we remembered Cuticura Remedies.
We got a dollar bottle of Cuticura Re
solvent, a box of Cuticura Ointment,
and a bar of Cuticura Soap. We gave
the Resolvent s.s directed, washed the
head with the Cuticura Soap, and ap
plied the Cuticura. Ointment. We had
not used half before the child's head
was clear and free from eczema, and
it has never come back again. His
head was healthy and he had a beau
tiful head of hair. I think the Cuti
cura Ointment very good for the hair.
It makes the hair grow and prevents
falling hair." (Signed) Mrs. Francis
Lund, Plain Ci'./, Utah, Sept. 19, 1910.
Although Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment are sold everywhere, a sample
of each, with 32-page book, will be
mailed free on application to "Cuti
cura," Dept. 12 L, Boston.
De Bore-Yes; I called upon Miss
Clever 'he other evening and she in
sisted i.pon my singing all the time.
Miss Grace-So she told rae. She
said that was better than having to
talk to you all evening.
"Men are such rude things," said
the supercilious girl.
"Has any of them dared to address
you without an introduction?"
"No; but in a crowd one got his face
all mixed up with my hatpin and
never even said 'excuse me.' "
For HEADACHE-Kicks' OAP?DINE
Whether ironi Colds, Heat, Stomach or
Nervous Troubles, Capudlne will relieve you.
It'? liquid-pleasant to take-acts immedi
ately. Try lt. 10e., 25c, and 50 cents at drug
If a man tells a woman she has a
musical laugh she will fall for any
old joke he may get off.
Strong Healthy W
If a woman is strong and healthy in a w
erhood means to her but little suffering
io the fact that the many women suffer
disease of the distinctly feminine organ!
lor motherhood. This con bo remedied
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pn
Cares the weaknesses and disordc
It acts directly on th* delicate a
orion i concerned tn motherhood,
healthy, strong, vigor?os, viril?
"Favorite Prescription" banishes the ii
period of expectancy and makes baby
almost painless. It quickens and vita
organs, and insures a healthy and robt
testified to its marvelous meriti.
It Makes Weak Women Strong.
Honest druggists do not offer eubstit
os good." Accept no seoret nostrum
contains not a drop of alcohol and no
drugs. Is a pure glycerin extract of hei
When Buiitiing Churc
or reseating same, write for Catalog X9, me
agency proposition. Everything in Black-bo
AMERICAN SEATING COMPANY, 21
W. L DOUCL
.2,50, ?3,00, $3.50& ?4.00 SHI
WOMEN wear W.LDouglas stylish, pei
fitting, ?say walking boots,because they
long wear, same as W.LDougias Men's si
THE STANDARD OF QUALI?
FOR OVER 30 YEAR
The workmanship which has madeW.
Douglas shoes famous the world over
maintained in every pair.
If I could take you into my large ratfor
at Brockton, Mass., and show you he
carefully W.LDouglas shoes are made, y
would then understand why they are wa
ranted to hold their shape, fit better a
wear longer than any other make for the pri
CAUTION Thp K'""'"" ??ve W. I.. Dougl
mil nu me and price stamped on botte
Ii von cannot obtain W. L, Douglas shoes
your town. wr!t? for catalog. Shoes sent din
from factory tn wearer, all iTiargos prepaid. W.
DOUGLAS, 145 Spark St., Brockton, Mai
By Lydia E. Pinkharri'a
Baltimore, Md.-"I send you here.
with the picture of my fifteen year old
j daughter Alice, who
was restored to
health by Lydia E.
ble Compound. Sha
was paie, with dark
circles under hes
eyes, weak and irri
table. Two different
doctors treated her
and called it Green
Sickness, but sha
grew worse all the
time. Lydia E.Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound was rec
ommended, and after taking three bot
ties she has regained her health, thanks
to your medicine. I can recommend it
for all female troubles."-Mrs. L. A.
CORKKAN, 1103 Butland Street, Balti
Hundreds of such letters from moth
ers expressing their gratitude for what
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound has accomplished for them haya
teen received by the Lydia E. Pinkham
Medicine Company, Lynn, Mass.
Tonng Girls, Heed This Advice.
Girls who are troubled with painful
or irregular periods, backache, head
ache, dragging-down sensations, faint?
lng spells or indigestion, should take
immediate action and be restored to
health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound. Thousands haye been
restored to health by its use.
Write to Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn?
Mass., for advice, free*
Prompt Relief-Permanent Curt
LIVER PILLS never
fail Purely vegeta
ble - act surely
but gently on
improve the complexion, brighten the eyes.
SHALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE?
Genuine must bear Signature
A LIQUID REMEDY for CHILDREN'S ILL*
Makes Teething Easy
Constipation, Diarrhoea, Convulsions,
Collo, Soor Stomach, otc lt dMUOTI
Wonna, illari reverisbaass lad Cold*.
It aida digestion It mato* Teething au-/,
Sromotaa Cbaartulosaa and ?rod noe?
ulura'. 81o-p. For aal? by aU draolau
and dellar? Xe a bottle. If an u/uttun? bf
BABY EASE CO.. ATLANTA. GEORGIA
Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
HUtOTKS DAS'DB ITT A5D SCI'BOT
Invlgoratesand prevents thebalrf rom falling off
For Sil? by Drafgitta, ar Brat DI r??t by
XANTHINE CO., Richmond, Virginia
Prit, fl Fer BattUi Slap!? Battla i it. Scad for drcalar.
DROPSY TBBATEO. Give quick re
Bn"r* 1 Uef, os-ially remove ?wel
ling and short breath In a few days and
entire relief in 16-45days, trial treatment
and High Grada
orderB given Spe
Send for Price List.
LANSKAL'8 ART KTOUH. CUABXESTOX, ?. C.
W A M TT F T\ PosulSavlrgsBanksoffcrfina
wi D bitf chance for -rood paying GOT
eminent positions. Wo can train yon inshort time.
Hf?UT? Trailing Bj.lra, Dtp!. F, itO? Graad Bird., Calcara
W. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 35-1911.
omanly way, moth
. The trouble liea
from weakness and
Bm and oro unfitted
tn of women?
idispositions of the
'a advent easy and
ilizca the feminine
ut baby. Thousands of women hava
It Make? Sick Women Well.
ute?, and-urge them upon you as "inst
in place of this ?om-secret remedy. It
t a grain of habit-forming or injurious
tiing, native American roots.
h. School or Theater
n doning class of building. Dealers, write for
lards and School Supplies. Ask for Catalog SQ.
8 So. Wabash Avenue. Chicago. 111.
wt ONE PAIR of my BOYS' 82,32.50 or
J.. SW.OO SHOES xviii positively outwear
IS. TWO l'A I Its ol ordinary boys'shoes