Newspaper Page Text
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Miim THE STANDARD-EXAMINER MONDAY, APRIL 5, 1920 5 1 mM
if Woman's Page
III LOVE and MARRIED LIFE!
K the noted author 8
I I ii Idah MGlone Gibson j
II ) f THE NEW WOMAN.
I fSN (Editor' Note.--With this chaptcrj
I Hf I Idnh McGIonp Qibsaon Introduces a
LV I phaso of modern life which will prove
f VmV ' absorbing interest lo nil womon nnd
f most men. KRloidoacopic changes cf-
H footing the status of woman In her
S homo life and in tho political life of'
W- the nation are realiitlcally portrayed
WL in n manner which will hold the ntton-j
jT lion of over' one. Readera who hav(
14 not followod this- splendid story will!
mJ find thin a splendid starting point)
B I wanted very much to ak Alice
i what ho meant by saying that she did'
1 E not want Karl Shepard to prow loo J
W lond of me. but 1 did not dare be cri-
W oiib with her over it, aud o I asked
K I flippantly. "How do you think it would
K be hopelQM, Alice, thinking that she.
H would smile. I
k To my surprise she took it seriously j
h I and said, "Why, Katherlno, don't you!
K know you nrc derotedly and passion-1
t I ately in love with John? No other man1
H ; can hold you for a moment while John'
K Gordon lives."
m ! This sobered meln an instant, and I ;
m answorod, after n little hesitation,!
M "Yes, I expect 1 am. I expect that is
) "Of courao you are, of course it Is." i
I i she answercnl, without much regard i
i-il. . for her English. "No woman would I
I Wit I endure what you have from John if
1'K she were anything else than devotedly
f SI In love with him."
j I "But, Alice, I don't believe I am a
2 very good wife at that."
fi WHAT JOHN THINKS.
I "Yes, you are, dear. I know per-
f j f j fectly well that John would not ex-
j I change you tor any other woman in
J 1 (he world. Because you sometimes
1 think you are not a noocl wife docs not
,1 enter into the case ai all. It Is what
j ,1 John Uilnks that countd."
! j i "IJou you know, Alice. I always
3 thought before I married that being a
fit good wife meant Just loving. I have
a found how that It means Immeasura-
u y bly more. It meahs Just a kind or
$ ? selfish trust and devotion that I am
f ' afraid that 1 will never attain. It
c i means sympathy, and you know I can
I not sympathize with John in many
I 1 of his ideas. It means utter belief
jw and blind faith, which John has
thrown away. Oh, Alice, dear, being
I J a good wlfq means .mo many, many!
'ft m things that I am not sure that any
' W modern woman with a mind of her
i 4l! ovvn 1111(1 ft senso of riSht nnd wrong
vO unn I)0S8'D'V De a" f them."
w.lft "The old idea Uiat you must 'belong'
T Jim lo 11 nmn you nro n's w'0 nas een
SM badly shaken, but tho modern man la
not yet ready to let his wife own her-
' li-i solf," said Alice. "He is not satisfied
Jk with that comradeship for which a
xiL woman always longs and never gets
mm from the man she marries. That, I
Mm think, is the reason for so much unrest
I among the married woman of today.
And divorce will be a menace until
men understand that when a woman
marries fhe wants a companion and
not nn owner.
"You see, Katherlno, while you have
been away I have been attending tho
suffrage convention, and I have
boon attending the suffrage conven
tion and I have learned something. I
know "lat women will bo privileged to
vote nnd women in the future will help
make the laws.
WOMAN'S HOUR HAS STRUCK.
"The woman's hour has struck, my
dear, and the man will bo happiest
who has heard and heeds its knell.
"No longer will wives be satisfied
to think a mnn's word is law, his acts
sacred to himself and his opinions al
"Good gracious, Alice, have you
turned suffragette?',' I asked. "Why,
I thought you never had nn Idea In
that pretty head of yours beyond so
ciety and good times."
"Thai's just It, Katherlne, 1 do want
good times, and I intend to have them.
I have recently found that working up
an enthusiastic interest in civic and
national affairs Is much more fun than
holding post mortcms on the last game
of bridge. It 13 a good thing, however,
that Tom Is so complacent over every
thing I do, or he might rind fault with
this, which he calls my latest fad."
"I should think so; why if I would
mention any o these new woman fan
Ides, as John calls them, to him In a
serious manner he would never get
'over It. He seems to think that a
j woman must put aside all her femin
inity when she bothers her head ,with
the affairs of her city, her state or her
"I wish he could have seen the wom
jen nl this last convention," said Alice,
smiling. "I never saw a finer looking
(group or women in my life. True, a
large percentage of them were over
forty, but they were beautifully
'groomed, stylishly dressed and every
jone of them would make a society
woman sit up and take notice and
they all looked so happy. There was
not a bored look on any face I saw at
THOUGHTS -TRAY BACK.
At tliis my thoughts strayed Back to
the dear little mother lying so cold
and still In the room below. And I
understood that the scene had shifted,
that her generation has passed and a
new one had begun, a new one with
problems and yearnings for things
that she probably had never dreamed
things which would worry her if she
had llvpd to have mo exploit them, but
I was not sure that in her youth she
did not have problems and yearnings
for things, a little further along on
the way that her mother had trod,
yearnings that had led her up to the
turning where she laid down the bur
den and I was to take it up.
If I Dorothy Dix Talks
I THE LOVER'S CATACHISM
l.'al "The other night." said a middle
flr ngod woman. "I was waiting in a '
Mb hotel lobby for a friend, when 1-in-
advercntly became an eavesdropper
M on tho billing and cooing of a pair of
IK T . pair of young lovon.
a The first thing that I hoard was
r" the youth asking tho girl if she was
j sure sho had never loved before,
p , t' Then sho Inquired of him if he was
really, truly true, certain ho had
. navor cared for another woman in the
g ; " wide, wide world. Then he asked her
f if she was sure that she wuld novor
love again, nnd she questioned him
f j oa to the deathlessness of his af-
; ' rectlon. Then he Inquired of her If
I 1 ' 1 'ho should die was she certain that
I1L' she would never love or marry again,
& and she asked him If Go1 should
tnke hef was he sure that 'no othor
W woman would ovor fill her place in
I his heart and life.
m "Lover's Catechism
1 "And then they started it all ovor
again, and T got up and strolled
away, iukI I smiled to think that thol
lovers' catechism never changes from
generation to generation, for those
wero Just tho selfsame questions that
i( I recalled that my husbnnd' and I
i had asked each othor whon wo wore
J courting some thirty odd years ago.
! "And 1 wondered if we had It all
to do over again, how many mlddlc
ugod people, with the experience of
matrimony behind them, would waste
much time on asking each other
hypothetical questions about love, and
i what they might, would, or should
do under some suppositious circumstances.
1i "For as we grow older we find out
Uhat lovo Isn't tho whole of existence.
It is merely tho meringue on the'
lemon pie of life, and there aro aj
great many things that make more
for our peace and comfort than tho
Htnlc of affections of oven our hus
bands and wives, nnd a lot of things
are more important to us while wo
arc allvo thnn whether thoy would
marry, or not after we are dead.
"If I wore going to bo married
again, for Instance, I should not ask
tho man if I was his first love bo
causo, in the first place, I should
know that I was forcing him to lie
like a gentleman. And, in tho socond
place, I shouldn't care how often ho
had loved before, provided I was his
lust love. It doesn't really matter to
a woman what other previous ten
ants havo'had temporary leases of
; her husband's heart providod, in tho
end, ho bestows upon her tho title
' deed to it, properly., signed and
j wtfc "Nor woUld 1 usIc a ma whether
'"I3 hill ho wouhl CVOr lovo again, or not,
' W wMi i0V 1 wou,d that was a ques-
a WZ& tlon Ulnt no human being can an-
H mi I' Bwcr honestly. Moreover, as long as
I Blf 1 Uvo 1 fcel thn-L lhe job of keeping
jl P I him reasonably enamored of myself
: 13 0,10 lhat Fcnn attend to, and after
Ik ' :':
:I am dead if ho can find concolatlon
'in another lovo I would not keep
him from It If I could.
"1 cannot think that It would add
to my jo3 in my heaven to know
that the man 1 loved, and whose
happiness and comfort had been tho
chief thing I had striven for in life,
was lonely, and old, and neglected,
with no one to see that ho had the
food that agreed with him, or that
he changed his shoes when he came
home with damp feet. The idea of
an angel playing on her harp with
one hand, and holding on with a
death grip to her mortgage on her
; ex-husband, has never been one that
appealed to me.
"Now, if 1 were going to be mar
ried again I should let tho senti
mental Inquiries go and trust to luck
thnt tho man who was going to as
sume my board bill and shopping
ticket entertained an affection for me
that offset the liabilities ho was as
suming, and so I should get right
down to brass tacks.
"I shouldn't question him so much
about the state of his heart as the
state of ills liver, for it's a man's
1 ver that makes him livable, or other
wise. 1 should want to know if ho
sung while he shaved of a morn
ing, or If he was one who got up
with a dark brown taste In his mouth
and who kicked the cat, and grouched
over his food, and whom it wasn't
safe to speak to until' he had had
two cups of coffee, and the eggs
and bacon had gotten in their molll-
"And I should ask him how ho
intended to treat his wife. I should
Inquire whether his idea of a wife
was a show window that he could
deck out with Jewels and fine clothes
to exhibit the state of Ills prosperity.
Or whether his conception , of a wife
wns a combination cook and seam
stress, and nurse and baby tender,
nnd a goneral utility light running
domestic machine, or whether ho
wnntod a wife who would he a friend
and companion nnd business partner.
More Things to Find
"Yes, before I married again I cer
tainly would find out whether my
husband was going to parade me
around to show mo off, or leavo me
at home while he went out to en
Joy himself, or pal around with mo
at home and elsewhere because he
enjoyed ' my society. '
"And if 1 were going to marry
again I should certainly try to got
a lino on the temper and disposition
of tho man with whom I was propos
ing to spend the next forty or fifty
"I would want to know what he
was likely to say to mo when ho quit
telling mo I was the most beautiful
and wonderful thing on earth and
how he worshipped me, and had to
On Meat j
' Nutritious dishes prepared from h'ss
"costly meats and Issued by tne
women's activities division of the de
partment of Justice. An installment
for this paper l to bo printed daily
until 30 have been used.
Browned Pig's Feet.
1 can boots.
6 pig's foeL
ia cup crumbs.
Butter or butter substitute.
Crumb the pig's feet and brown in
butter or butter substitute. Arrange
In casserole and bake basting with
high grade table sauce and butler.
Servo In casserole, having 1 can beets
which have been heated, surrounding
the pig's feet.
Cook In boiling salted water until
tender. Trim all meat possible from
the bones. Add to white sauce.
2 tablespoons flour.
2 tablespoons melted butter or but
Salt and pepper.
1V cup milk.
Scald milk, then add the butter and
flour which has been made Into a
a paste. Add seasoning.
Make- an ordinary biscuit dough and
line a baking dish with this. Into the
dish pour the meat and white sauce
combined, and put a covering of bis
cuit over tho top, being careful that
there arc small openings in the top
for the steam to escape. Bake in a
medium oven for 20 minutes. Serve
with mashed potatoes, and peas.
2 pounds round or silloln steak cU
2 inches thick.
Salt and pepper.
2 pounds round or sirloin steak cut
2 Inches thick.
Few slices onion.
k green pepper, chopped fine.
2 cups boiling water or 1 cup water
and 1 cup strained tomatoes.
I I'ounu uour mio meai wiui wouueu
'potato masher or edgo of heavy plate.
Heat the fat. Brown the meat on
each side in It. Add onion, green pep
per, boiling water and tomato. Cover
closely. Simmer two hours. This may
I be cooked In a casserole In the oven.
Other vegetables may be added if de
sired. Hot Pot of Mutton ancJ Barley.
1 pound mutton.
. Vj cup pearl barley.
1 tablespoon salt.
Celery tops or other seasoning
Cut tho mutton in small pieces, and
brown with the onion in fat cut from
meat. This will help make tho meat
tender and improve the flavor. Pour
this into a cuveed saucepan. Add tvo
quarts water and the barley. Simmer
for one and one half hours. Then add
the potatoes cut in quarters, seasoning
herbs, nnd seasoning, and cook one
half hour longer.
Brisket With Onion Sauce.
Wipe the meat with a damp cloth,
and tie It Into a compact shape' whh
strips of cloLh. Place it in a deep
kettle with boiling water (or part of
the stock if possible.) Add 'a soup
bunch, several cloves and peppercorns.
Simmer until tender, add salt when
partly cooked. Take the meat from)
the liquid, remove the cloth and place
it in a shallow baking dish. Beat one
egg and spread over the beef, then
I snrlnlrlo with nrinrcn nnimhc on1
brown under a flame or in a hot oven.
For sauce for a three-pound piece
of meat cut up half a cup of green
onions and cook these with two ta
blespoons of butter or butter substi
tute. Brown slightly. Stir in two ta
blespoons of flour, add a cup and one
half from the stock of brisket, and a
tablespoon of minced parsley. Keen
the sauce over hot water, or in a
double boiler, until the meat is fin
ished. Pour the sauce over the meat
From left-over prepare beef cro
quettes. There shoud bo enough left
from this roll to prepare, croquettes
for a family of. five for the second
A corn popper will be found very
useful for washing raisins, currants
and small fruits, as the cover can be
locked on and the whole shaken in a
pan of water; or when held under the
faucet the wire mesh breaks the
force of the strain and the fruit isn't
A left hand rubber glove may be
turned inside out and worn on the
right hand when the right hand glove
In measuring molasses first dip the
measuring cup in flour and shake it
round and empty it. The molasses will
run from it quickly without sticking.
To remove fat from soap pour the
hot soup into a tin pail (a lard pail
will answer) having a hole in the side
near the bottom, into which a cork is
fitted. Let the soup stand till the
fat rises to the top and hardens. Re
move plug and let soup run out into a
dish, stopping it when fat nears the
discuss the bills with me. I should
want to know if he was the sort of
man that would take out on me all
the temper, and nerves, and Irrita
tion that he dare not expend on his
clients, or his patients, or his cus
tomers becauso my whole happiness
as a wife would depend on the an
swer to that question.
Views on Flnnncfnl Question
'And I would ask the man 1 was
going to marry for his views on the
financial question and whether he
thought a wife was entitled to an
Individual pockctbook, or should be
grateful to her husband for permit
ting her to toll for her board and
what clothes ho chose to give her.
"And I imagine If my husband
wore going to marry mo again ho
would skip lightly over the love stuff,
and try to ascertain whether I mas
queraded my temper under the alias
of nerves, and whother I had the
curtain lecturo habit, nnd what sort
of n cook I wns.
"Perhaps widows and widowers do
put their number twoes through this
sort of u sane lovers1 catechism in
stead of tlio old fool one, and that
13 why second marriages are gen
erally happier than first.
The greatest snuff-talcing country
in the world is France, though it
shows a decline in the habit.
The Standard's U. A. C. Bureau jl
Articles of Interest to Farmers, Housekeepers and Others ;
Written for The Standard by Experts at Utah's Noted j
J Agricultural College at Logan . I
Wmbb BBSn i ii i in i PBgoBestrgnMamMy I
FOR THE LOVE OF HOME
(By M. C. Merrill. Professor of Hor
ticulture,. U. A. C.
I want to ask you readers of tho Og
den Standard If you love your home
and your home surroundings. If you
do, there must be some reason for 1L
If not, why not? Have you ever An
alyzed your feelings on this subject
irid tried to determine why you love!
your homo or why you dp-'liot? Me-j
thinks that as with so many other rela-j
tionshlps of life, so you people of Og-
den and Weber county will find it with
your homos the more you do for
them, the more you love them.
This is the great clean-up season of
the year. All nature in the spring time
seems to awaken to new life after the
dead dormancy of winter. She puts on
a bright now dress for the occasion
and smiles her best and prettiest Her
apeparanco should be an inspiration to
man to put his environment in har
mony with her beauty nnd loveliness.
It seems' to be a condition of man's
make-up that he tends to become so
accustomed to his surroundings, good,
bad, or indifferent, . that he. accepts
them without question and sinks into
that pitiably satisfied rut of mind that
desires no progress or change. If he
lives in the most beautiful of homes
in the choicest of locations he soon for
gets to appreciate the fact. If he lives
in a squalid hovel he soon becomes ob
livious of Its discomforts. If his home
surroundings are all littered up with
junk and everything is disorder and
messy untidiness he soon ceases to be
aware of that condition.
Have you ever noticed that the
'greatest changes in homesteads us
ually take place right after they
change hands and a new man lakes
possession? Ho goes oa to the place
and see? countleRs improvements that
ought to be made, and he undertakes
some of them. Then in the course of a
year or so hfi sottlos down and forgets
mil abouUthe ideals he had In mind for
the Improvements of his new home nnd
jhpeomes as self-satisfied with things
ICs was the former owner.
I But wo can always see where our
'neighbor could improve his place. Oh,
lyes. Our oyes are free enough of motes
and beams and such things in thnt
c:.se and think we have perfoct vision.
We can see fivo pickets off neighbor
Jones' fence, three boards off tile barn,
a gate that does not hang well, a pile
of rubbish back of tho house, some
old wheels and worn-out machinery
littered here and there about the place,
the trees and shrubs In distress fori
lack of pruning, weeds springing up In
the corners, tho fence about the pas
ture leaning awry, paint peeling off the
house, a mud holo between the houso
and barn, rocks to be stumbled over in
the garden, the chickens running all
over the house porch and you know
what that means, and a thousand and
oi: evidences of careless slouchlnoss.
:Ono thing on Jones' place worthy of
! commendation, however, is thes well
new garage all shining with proudly
paint, the nightly resting place of the
inew Cadillac. Yes, Indeed, tho garage
must be swell and fine even if all the
rest of the place goes to rack and ruin.
Do you doubt It? Look around.
Friends and neighbors, let us open
oui eyes this glorous spiring time and
really sec tho many things about our
homes that ought to "- attended, to.
It is not so much a quisllon of money
ss a little time well spenk And I want
to tell you that the more you do about
your homes, the more you will lovo
and enjoy them.
MODERN EVE GOES BACK TO GARDEN
5T is clear the girl with the hoe produces smiles as weU as egg plants
That was what the Y. W. C. A. found when it sent out its S. O. S. call
for farmerettes in response to Government demands for increased pro
duction of food supplies. 'Cheerfully and eagerly college girls and debutantes
exchanged their dance frocks for blue jeans, and their tennis rackets for
rakes, and joined the two Land. Army Units and the many local garden
! clubs" organized by the Association.
I With the restoration of peace the farmerette dropped her hoe and dohed
her overalls, but her desire for service she still has. How she and the other
volunteer workers, who arc now jobless may best serve is one o the ; fore
most questions to be taken up at the National Convention of the oun
Womens Christian Association of America, to be held in Cleveland the
week of the 13th of April.
II PL8TFGH illEO
New York Teachers Want Re
publican Party to Take Ac
tion in Their Behalf
NEW YORK, April 5. A petition
urging the adoption of an educational
plank in the national platform of the
Republican .party was presented today
to Will II. Hays, chairman of the Re
publican national committee, by Jud
son F. Wright, chairman of the New
(York State Teachers' association, Wil
liam T. McCoy, chairman of the. Ill
inois schools committee, and Olive M.
Jones, president of tho New York
Teachers are "not attempting to
dictate." Mr. McCoy said, '"but with
tho likelihood of woman suffrago be
coming a law, thus giving the vote to
eighty per cent of the 700.000 teachers
in America, they feel that the most
important service they can give will
bo to see that their vote goes to
the party that most definitely pledges
Itself lo remove educational limita
tions from the children of the country.
Teachers have never been in politics
but they are alive to the situation as
they never havo been before and are
going to tho polls next November with
that situation uppermost In their
"This delegation represents the 32,
000 teachers of Illinois and the 53,000!
teachers of New York," the petition
declnred, and added, "wo may in u
way claim to represent the educational'
forces of the nation."
There is a "great and growing de
terioration in public education," caus
ed by a tremendous loss of trained
teachers, the petition stated.
"The basis of the cause of those
conditions whiqh threaten the effi
ciency of education is the deficiency of
educational funds. The failure to pay
teachers adequate wages is a national
sin, long confessed, but uhaloned for."
The average yearly salary of the
y." T- nn rr -ji i ttui- wria 'Btrr- ,-n,
- i a
teacher in 1919 was $634, tho petition
said, and there had 'been only a ten
per cent increase during the year.
More than 30,000 rural schools arr
without teachers, it continued, and
"The desertion of farms is largely
due to removal of farmers to cities
where they can get decent schooling
for their children. Illiteracy which dis
qualified 700.000 drafted men for ef
fective service in the great war, is on
Bright colors, plenty of light, clean
windows, an abundance of good color
ed prints and toys without number arc
the proper furnishings for a nursery.
Nursery! Why, the very name tolls
you what it ought to be the homo of
children tho most important room in
the house a room that will greatly
tend to stamp the character of your
child for the remainder of his life.
To whom it may concern:
We will sell all goods that are sub
ject foi storage on or about April 20,
OGDEN TRANSFER & STORAGE
CO., 2340 Grant Ave. E. Ford, Mgr.
The young lady across the way says
sho believes in America for Ameri
cans and: would deport every enemy
alienist, no matter how prominent.
f SPECIAL OFFER '"V
We just received a large shipment 8
of Ukes. Banjo Ukes and Steel Gui- S
tars. We are offering three lessons J
f free with every instrument. Just
r the thing to liven up a camping trip
Ukes from ".$1.50 up
Steel Guitars $1-1.00 up
Our April Emerson Records aro
here and they are in a class by
J THE SONG SHOP
j406 Twenty.fifth St., Ogden, Utah
HOUSE PAINT vB
Look at the eaves of your house, there around the ruin-spout
look at those shutters and window-sills. They should bo pro-
tccted at once by Aenie Quality House Paint. i
It is cheaper to paint than to repair. j
Save the surface and you save all. Decay starts at the sur-
face. So should protection. You insure your house against
fire. "What about decay! Take out a little paint insurance. ,
Have your painter provide you with Acme Quality paint in- VH
surauce. lie can get it for you here. 1
, Geo. A. Lowe-Co. , H
The Big Hardware Store
""""""""I " ' 1 BH
I PAINLESS PERNELL . ,'.':
Foot Specialist J B
I Phone 260 Rooms 2-3 Stevens Bldg., over Western Union
H When company comes
yj there is no time to m
5 waste no chances to g$
Jsj be taken so mother m
sees that there is al- ffl
m ways a can of m
on hand. Cakes, pies, ffl
doughnuts, muffins and M
all good things to eat rl
must be dressed up in m
their best taste and M
Then, too, her reputa-
! tion as a cook must
Ere be upheld and she j&
m "stakes" it on Calumet
(I every time. She knows it K)
will not disappoint her.
m Order a can and have the jp
"company" kind of bakings
2 every day. &j
i Calumet contains only such rag
Eg ingredients as have been 0
approved officially by the
Jp U. S. Food Authorities.
Yoa save wben you bey it.
jfc Yon save when you use iL
BM MCOVEBY '
Power of Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound.
Philadelphia, Pa. 14 1 want to let you
know what good Lydia E. Finkham's
eMWmM had oreanic trou
blea and am going
' ylS through the Change
VmdE$ of Life. I was taken
!?iw with a pain in my
" 3f1 side and a bad head-
ocho- 1 could nofc
mk- fzSug cnt or sleep. I suf
li! fcrcd something
v "'rffla terrible and the doc-l&.fMafr-l
fur's medicine did
me no good at all my pains got worse
instead of better. I began taking tho
Vegetable Compound and felt a change
from the first. Now I feel fine and ad
vise any one going through the Change
of Life to try it, for it cured me after I
had given up all hopes of getting better.
You can publish this and I will tell'
any one who writes to me the good
it has done me." Mrs. Margaket
Danz, 743 N. 25th Street, Phila., Pa.
It hardly seems possible that there is
a woman in this country who will con
tinue to suffer without giving Lydia 13.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial
after all the evidence that is continually
being published, proving beyond contra
diction that this grand old medicine has
relieved more suffering among women
4than any other medicine in the world.
BAD BRffl : ,"M
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Geg
'at the Cause and Remove It
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the sub
stitute for calomel, act gently on tht
bowels and positively do the work. IH
People afflicted with bad breath find J
quick relief through Dr. Edwards' diva
Tablets. The pleasant, sugar-coated 7 'mm
tablets are taken for bad breath by 1 JH
all who know them. Wmm
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act gen f
tiy but firmly on the bowels and liver, j, IH
stimulating them to natural action, 1 IH
clearing the blood and gently purifying
the entire system. They do that which ... jH
dangerous calomel does without any jH
of the bad after effects. I ,
All the benefits of nasty, sickening 1 IH
Siping cathartics arc derived from , IH
r. Edwards' Olive Tablets without fc
griping, painor any disagreeable effects- I mm
Dr. F. M. Edwards discovered th IH
formula after seventeen years of Drao
tice among patients afflicted witft
bowel and liver complaint, with tht H
attendant bad breath. IH
OlWe Tablets are purely a vegetable
compound mixed witb olive, oil: yoa iH
will know them by tliek oliw color, M
Take one or two every night for ? wsafc
and note the effect. 10c and 25c.
a m, m mm u
Eases Quickly When You
Apply a Little Musterole. ;
And Tvlusterole won't blister like ' 1
the old-fashioned mustard plaster. jH
Just spread it on with your fingers. , jH
It penetrates to the sore spot with a jH
j gentle tingle, loosens the congestion IH
, and draws out the soreness and pain.
Musterole is a clean, white oint-
msnt made with oil of mustard. It jH
is fine for quick relief from sore I IH
throat, bronchitis, tonsilitis, croup, stiff 'M
neck, asthma, neuralgia, headache, LH
congestion, pleurisy, rheumatism, lum-
bago, pains and aches of the back or w
blains, frosted feet, colds on the chest. .H
Nothing like Musterole for croupy chil jH
dren. Keep it handy for instant use. 'Il
30c and 60c jars; size $2.50.
Frompt Permanent Relief mmm
CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS
never fail. Purely vege- 033 mm
table act surely but J$ 'mMm
& the pOTfERS '
Stop after JSTXIrS mmm
dinner dis- M IE R
tress-cor. A gpgUL-S
tion; improve , , NH
the complexion brighten the eye3.
Small Pill Small Dose Small Price jH
DR. CARTER'S ROPi FILLS, Nature's 'H
great nerve and blood tonic for MM
Anemia, Rheumatism, Nervoasncss, Mm
Sleeplessness and Female Weakness.
Goabo Bail fcnar slooilnra t2trre&
y3cmi Hot vater
VW2 Sure Relief H
Sfe LLDANS :
1! TOR INDIGESTION H