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The San Juan islander. (Friday Harbor, Wash.) 1898-1914, June 05, 1914, Image 7

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085190/1914-06-05/ed-1/seq-7/

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POULTRY 1
and Dairy Produce
c f all kinds wanted. Writ« for our
CASH OFFER
Pearson-Page Co. PORTLAND
\'C<\ r»UIl-X Ug C V/U. OREGON.
SECONDHAND MACHINERY
,ht cold and exchanged; engines, boilers
Kills etc. Send fcr Stock List and Prices.
!j£j. E. MARTIN CO.. 83 Ist St.. Portland. Or.
DAIJI rtil M\Al*l*UE\. tract* and kiUi till
yIiOLD bOMESS. 160 DeXalb At*., Brooklyn, X. f^
ni ICY LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED
j\\l ■ M It Cutter* Blackleg Pill*. Low-
IL, •-*■>■»"• priced, fresh, reliable; preferred b>
V Western stockmen because they pro- !
_„ j*m t»ct where other vaeolnet fail.
[ IL/M * Write for booklet and testimonials.
t"' B « 10-dose pkje. Blackleg Pill* $1.00
XjX^i^XjS' 50-dose »kge. Blackleg Pill* 4.00
•^ Use any Injector, but Cutter's beat.
-•» sur«lorlty of Cutter products Is due to over 15
la of .peciallrinf in vaccines and serums only.
• i.,jst on Cutter's. If unobtainable, order direct.
jjJ c CUTTER LABORATORY, Berkeley, California.
Wanted a Whole Ball Team.
While his mother was crocheting
liootees for the one coming they were
s !iown to Clarence, 2 years old, and he
T,- asked:
If God gave us another baby do
vflU want a little brother or a little
lister?"
After many minutes of thought he
said: "Well, mother, if it doesn't
make any difference to you, I had
..•h'T that the first nine were boys."
-St. Louis Republic.
Handing Her One.
Kitty — told me last night that
was the prettiest girl he'd ever seen.
Ethel —Oh, that's nothing. He said
;e same to me a year ago.
Kitty —I know that, but as one
rows older one's taste improves, you
DOW.
Efficiency.
1 hope," said one wife to another,
that you never nag your husband."
"Only when he is beating the rugs,"
said the second one. "When he is
icroughly irritated he makes a much
tetter job of it." —Ladies' Home Jour
■'!
tobacco Habit
Easily Conquered
A New Yorker of wide experience, has written ;
ikook telling how the tobacco or snuff habit may
■■■■■ and completely banished in three days
»;:h delightful beneit. The author, Edward J.
Woods, 159 I). Station E, New York City, will
nail his book free on request.
The health improves wonderfully after the
nicotine poison is out of the system. Calmness. !
tranquil sleep, clear eyes, normal appetite, good
c:pestion, manly vigor, strong memory and a
-• era! gain in efficiency are among the many
Wnefits reported. Get rid of that nervous feeling;
bo more need of pipe, cigar, cigarette, snuff, or
chewing tobacco to pacify morbid desire.
Limited Promised
Reggy—l thought you'd forgiven
what I said and promised to forget it?
—But I didn't promise to let
you forget I'd forgiven ; it. —Chicago
Daily News.
The Whole Hog.
Playwright—Was Grasper satisfied
Kith the part assigned him in my new
Play?
Manager—Was Grasper ever satis
■• I with "part" of anything?— Judge.
RUPTURE
IS CURABLE
By wearincr a SEELEY SPERMATIC
SHIELD TRUSS. No worrying or dan
ger of an operation. Rupture is not a tear
or breach, as commonly supposed, but is
the stretching, or dilation, of a natural
opening. This SEELEY SPERMATIC
SHIELD appliance closes this opening in
1" days in most cases. If you can't come,
write for measuring blank and literature.
Sold only by
LAUE-DAVIS DRUG CO.
Third and Yamhill, Portland, Or.
J'ho are Truss Experts and Exclusive
Agents for this appliance.
Blood Troubles Are
Often Hard to Locate
Catarrh, for Example May Be the Cause of Very
Serious Illness.
A Slight Trouble Often Brings Serious Blood Disorders.
,4 chronic cold means something wrong
gratuntionally. Pimples mean bad blood.
l!!iatism means faulty elimination.
ff* p and a hundred other symptoms are
Py recognized, but where is the trouble.
«-"re is It located? What is wrong with
* bodily machine?
J' .you will go into any first class Btore
£° PPt a bottle of S. S. S. you are on the
•y to petting rid of those conditions that
c^ c sickness and disease. But don't let
V,2. ne Work off that old trick of something
«w as good."
t,.;, S. S. is taken into the blood Just as
•Urtart y as the most nourishing food. It
H,. ? a* Its influence over every organ in
D<i(iy ) cornea through all the veins and
•Wo' 55 ' CDables all mucous surfaces to
Hitf? RP inflammatory acids and other
t^' d"c? substances for arterial elements
jgr effectually cleanse the system and
tiJ )Ut an end to all pollution. 8. S. 8.
wut the stomach o£ mucous accumu
What He Left.
? esiding in a little village is a 'aw-
Wn V O>, a? COrding to Ladies' Home
ln^lK\ fam^ US for drawine wills!
in which branch of business he has
long enjoyed a monopoly of the coun
try for miles around.
*,- A * feJ. m°aths ' since a wealthy 1 man
?1 ?; Th? re was much speculation as
to the value of the ' property I and the
town gossip ; set about to find out the
facts. He hunted up the lawyer and
after a few preliminary remarks about
the deceased he said rather bluntly
i suppose you made Brown's will?"
, Yes. ■' '•;'; ', '■ . .'■ •■. ■-_■ ;■
hp"wf n &? Sably know how much
he left. Would you mind telling me?"
Not at all," the lawyer answered,
as he resumed his writing. "He left
everything he had."
Costly Hangings.
''I hear the duke's American wife is
refitting the castle."
"In fine style. It's a case of hang
the paintings, hang the tapestries,
nang the expense."—Louisville Cour
ier-Journal.
Like King Alfred.
Mrs. Comeup—l like our minister
because he talks right out in good old
Angular Saxon.
Cynicus—That probably accounts
for his lack of rounded periods.—Bal
timore American.
A Staggerer.
Young wife (four weeks married) —
Good gracious, reproaching me al
ready because I have bought a new
hat! Is it going to be like this every
month?—Fliegende Blaetter.
Free to Our Readers
Write Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago, for
48-pape illustrated Eyr Book Free. Write all
about Your Eye Trouble and they will advise
at to the Proper Application of the Murine
Eye Remedies in Your Special Case, Your
Druggist will tell you that Murine Relieves
Sore Eyes, Strengthens Weak Eyes. Doesn't
Smart, Soothes Eye Pain, and sells for 50c.
Try It in Your Eyes and in Baby's Eyes lot
Bcaly Eyelids and Granulation.
With Other Feelings.
She—Before we were married you
solemnly declared that you never
could be happy without me.
He—True; but marriage has made
another man of me.—Boston Tran
script.
A Moorish woman regards it as a
point of honor to be absolutely ignor
ant of her age.
RESINOL EASILY STOPS
SKIN TORMENTS
The soothing, healing, comforting
medication in resinol ointment and
resinol soap sinks right into every
tiny pore of the skin, clears it of im
purities, and stops itching instantly.
Resinol speedily heals eczema, rashes,
ringworm and other eruptions and
gets rid of disfiguring pimples and
blackheads, when other treatments
prove a waste of time and money.
Resinol is not an experiment, it is
a doctor's prescription which proved
so wonderfully successful for skin
troubles that it has been used by
other doctors all over the country for
19 years. Sold by all druggists, res
inol ointment, 50c and $1, resinol soap,
25c.
The late Canon Fleming's sermon,
"Recognition in Eternity," which was
preached at Sandringham Church on
January 24, 1892, and is sold in pamph
let form, has realized a profit of $8805,
which the queen has divided between
the Gordon Boys' Home and the Brit
ish Home and Hospital for Incurables,
Streatham.
St Cures While You Walk. ""*
Allen's Foot-Ease is a certain cure for hot.
wearing, callus, and swollen, aching feet. Sola
by all Druggists. Price 25c. Don't accept any
.übstitute. Trial package FKEE. Address
VllenS. Olmsted, Le Kov, N. Y.
A report of the interstate commerce
commission gives 1,699,213 as the total
number of men and women employed
by the steam railways of the United
States.
Wooden pails are being displaced by
steel receptacles, says the American
Machinist. For the paint trade alone
one plant turns out every year 4,000,
--000 steel pails to hold white lead.
No Swimmer.
Edna —Did she sink in the sociaj
sea?
Winifred —Yes; she went beyond
her depth.—Judge.
latlons, enables only pure, blood-maKing
materials to enter the intestines, combines
with these food elements ;to enter the cir
culation and in less than an hour Is at
work throughout the body In the process of
PUYou a w°n soon realise lt 3 wonderful In
fluence by the absence of headache, a stead-
improved condition of the skin, and a
sense of bodily relief that proves how com
pletely the , entire system was loaded with
Hotwlh find S. S. S. on sale at all drug
stores It is a remarkable remedy lor any
and -an blood affections, such as eczema,
rash, lupus, tetter, psoriasis, ' bolls, and all
other diseased conditions of the blood. Foi
special advice on any blood disease writa
The Swift Specific Co., 223 Swift Bldg.,
Ati)o ltariot Gatrifle with «übstltute«.| talt*
tioM "orr any «■ of .the horde of "Just M
good" ; Counterfeit* oX S. S. S. '
includes actual Office Practice, Book
keeping, Accounting, Banking, Arith
metic, Rapid Calculation, Letter Writ
ing, Spelling and Penmanshio —in a
word, drills you for BUSINESS.
Combination Courses may be taken
o ,desired- Prepare to earn a Good
Salary by attending
BEUTEL BUSINESS COLLEGE
Tacoma, Washington.
A POSITION GUARANTEED. SEND FOR CATALOG TODAY
Wonders of Electricity.
Here is one that was told by Con
gressman Claude Weaver of Oklaho
ma the other night, and is reported
in the Philadelphia Telegraph.
Some time ago a young farmer who
had joined the army and gone to the
Philippines sent a cablegram to his
father. The day after the arrival of
the message the father was speaking
about it to a farmer friend.
"Great thing is that telegraf, Josh,"
remarked the father. "Jes' think o'
that message comin' all them thou
sand miles!"
"Yes," was the hearty response of
Josh, "an' so thunderin' quick, too."
"Thunderin 1 quick!" exclaimed the
father. "Well, I should say so! When
I got that message the mucilage on
the envellup wasn't dry yet."
HOWARD E. BURTON - Aiw»yer ana Chemirt,
LeadriHe, Colorado. Specimen prices: Gold.
Silver. Lead, (1. Cold, Silver. 75c; Gold, 50c; Zino
or Copper, $1. Mailing envelopes a d full price lint
cent on application. Control and Umpire workao.
iioited. Reference: Carbonate National Bank.
For the first time in history Vassar
college seniors will wear black caps
and gowns at their commencement.
Since the college was founded in 1861
the seniors have always worn white.
Putnam Fadeless Dyes do not
stain the kettle.
What Spider Indicated.
When Mark Twain, in his early
days, was editor of a Missouri paper
a superstitious subscriber wrote to
him saying that he had found a spider
in his paper and asking him whether
this was a sign of good luck or bad.
The humorist wrote him this answer
and printed it:
"Old Subscriber —Finding a spider
in your paper was neither good luck
nor bad luck for you. The spider was
merely looking over our paper to see
which merchant is not advertising, so
that he can go to that store and lead
a life of undisturbed peace ever after
ward." — Pittsburg Chronicle-Tele
graph.
Spoiled the Job.
Howell —When you want a thing
done right, do it yourself.
Powell —I guess that's good advice;
I never got a fellow to lie for me when
he didn't make a mess of it.
GOOD SUIT
MADETOORDERSSiSw
Unities Guaranteed for Two Ye«r»^s^2^
Made to your individual measure /KSfiJTsgiP**^.
from any selection of cloth, in any Km§]Sf3MMWk
style and guaranteed to fit you per- MJfßft&Wj^ifa
fectly. Our suits are not approached Jjjjf■ffirfr>: *jfcj
in price, rariety of atyle quality of
materiala,trimmin« and workmanship by ffBnrlT^MTiMM
any other hous*. We nave you one-hall Y^mS^tOmWM
on any clothe* you buy. g iTli'iCa^'Sffll BtM
Amazing Agency Offer iliy&Jraja
Write us and we will send yoa abso-
lately free, complete sample outfit, and —^mW^^K*
larce selecUon of cloth aamplea. fashion MPWK
illuitrationn. t ■lor dc r . blankg. If&MwZjMM
totikemeM- t/iTrti ■'--*--"--'•'° r -~^''^ffPA*rW|
ahowyouhow WOOL eaay it is to Bet Klaftfc*TWO
hundreds of'wrentii mmkins Wt* Day. Too make row)*
Hundred* of wr<"nts maklnc *S t» Sls a Day. Yon make roedW
monar urin* »pa™ time only .Profit on two order* para for suit, ■»
THE CAPtTOL UILOHS, DEPT. 223. CHICASC^LJ
One Case.
The Ingenue—Did you ever have
stage fright?
The Rough Goubrette—When I was
doin' a sister act I had a partner, and
she sure was a stage fright.
The Sweet Things.
Miss Supberidge—l should just like
to see the man that I'd promise to
love, honor and obey!
Miss Pertly—l'm sure you would,
dear. —Brooklyn Life.
The marine disasters of 1913
amounted to $35,000,000 in British in
sured ships and cargoes, totally lost,
as compared with $26,500,000 in 1912.
The figures for the latter year include
the Titanic, representing underwriting
claims for about $6,500,000.
When Sir Isaac Newton was dying
he was told that the many things he
had added to our knowledge should
-omfort him. but he replied that he
felt "like a child who had picked up a
tew shells on the shore of a limitless
ocean of truth."
The Russian department of jx^-y— 1
ture has appropriated the sum of $5665
for the reorganization ot tne :vio&cow
Museum of Agriculture, the first in
stitution of its kind in Europe, which
will celebrate its 50th anniversary in
1915.
The declared value of exports from
the consular district of Berlin to the
United States and its possessions in
the first 11 months of last year
amounted to $18,401,504, compared
with $16,316,703 in the corresponding
period of 1912.
Most of the domestic vessels used
by the people of India are made of
copper or brass, and departure from
this usage is rendered difficult from
certain ritual obsenrances of cleanli
ness.
There are more than 1000 concerns
in Japan engaged in manufacturing
knit shirt*, socks, gloves and drawers.
Factories employing large capital, la
bor, or modern machinery do not ex
ist
THREE SWEET DISHES
RECOMMENDED TO THOSE WHO
ARE FOND OF BANANAS.
Puree Flavored With Vanilla Is Excel
lent—Recipe for Banana Sponge-
Good Mixed With Other Fruit
and Frozen.
Peal as many bananas as desired
and rub them through a fine sieve into
a basin. Mix with this fruit puree
a pint o* thick cream flavored with va
nilla, then pass the whole once more
through the fine sieve. Turn into a
freezer and leave till thickened, then
beat three-fourths of a pint more of
cream till thick, sweetening to taste,
and mix with the frozen cream; add
ing also one wineglassful of wine. Ar
range the cream, rock-shape, on a fold
ed napkin or dish and serve.
Or you may like banana sponge:
Dissolve three-fourths of an ounce of
powdered gelatin in a gill of boiling
water. Make a boiled custard of
on 3 pint of flour, four eggs, one-half
pound of sugar and a pinch of salt.
Add the dissolved gelatin. Strain and
set aside until cold and beginning to
thicken. Stir in two tablespoonfuls of
lemon juice and eight bananas rubbed
through a sieve. Now add a pint of
whipped cream and pour into a wet
mold, decorated with bananas, cut in
rings and set in a cold place to be
come firm.
Banana surprise is also an excellent
dessert. Scald a quart of cream with
the yellow rind of a lemon and have a
pound of sugar. Allow to cool and par
tially freeze; then add three-quarters
of a pint of banana pulp mixed with
a sirup mixture of candied fruit, cher
ries, pineapple, greengages, etc., and
the strained juice of half a lemon.
Now finish the freezing. Have ready
chilled, fresh-looking banana skins, in
jured as little as possible in remov
ing the pulp. Fill these with the frozen
mixture, putting one tablespoonful of
the fruit mixture in the center of each.
Press the strip of skin buried in equal
parts of salt and ice for an hour and
a quarter. For the fruit mixture cut
the fruit in very small dice and mix
with a little thick simp flavored to
taste. When serving tie each banana
with a bow of narrow ribbon.
Braised Tongue.
Wash three pounds fresh tongue,
cover with boiling water and cook
slowly two hours. Remove from wa
ter, blanche In cold water and remove
skin and roots. Cook one-fourth cup
each of diced carrots, turnips and
onions in butter five minutes and re
move them to a deep braising pan-
Brown tongue in fat and place on veg
etables in pan. If desired add clove,
cinnamon and sweet herbs, salt and
pepper, one clove, bit cinnamon, bou
quet of sweet herbs, one teaspoonful
salt, one-fourth teaspoonful pepper.
Cover tongue one-half way with stock,
and bake in covered pan two hours.
At the last half hour the juice of a
lemon may be added. When tender
remove to a hot platter. Thicken
stock for gravy and pour around
tongue on .hot dish.
Delicious Cocoa Crullers.
Beat two eggs and two-thirds cupful,
of sugar till light; then add two ta
blespoonfuls melted butter and one
cupful of milk. Sift together three
cupfuls pastry flour, one heaping ta
blespoonful dry cocoa, one-half tea
spoonful salt, two rounding teaspoon
fuls baking powder and one teaspoon
ful of cinnamon. Combine the liquid
and dry ingredients and add flour to
roll out. Cut In strips and twist slight
ly. Fry in hot lard And when cold roll
in powered sugar. They can be cut
in rings, but the worked-over trim
mings are apt to be tough. Roll and
cut all the crullers; then fry In the
order of cutting.
Pickle Lime Chowchow.
One dozen thin-skinned pickle limes
soaked for 24 hours in cold water,
changing the water two or three times.
Put over the fire in a saucepan of cold
water and boil till a straw can pene
trate easily. Let cool, remove seeds
and put. through the food chopper.
Make a sirup of one and one-half cup
ful of sugar, one cupful vinegar and
one-half cupful water to which has
been added a little bag of spices.
Cook 15 minutes. Add the chopped
limes and cook about five minutes.
Excellent with fried or escalloped oys
ters.
Apple Roll.
Mix and sift two cupfuls of floui
with two teaspoonfuls of baking pow
der, rub in two tablespoonfuls butter
or lard. Make a stiff dough by adding
milk. Roll thin, about twice as long
as the dough is wide. Brush over with
melted butter, spread evenly with
chopped apple and add sugar and cin
namon to taste. Roll like Jelly roll,
«ut in slices an inch thick and lay cut
iside up on a greased baking pan.
feake in a moderate oven about half
an hour and serve hot with sugar and
cream.
To Renovate Cloth.
Everyone has experienced the an
noyance of having a euit wear smooth
and shiny in spots, but everyone does
not know how to restore the material
to its original condition. The remedy
is simple: Sponge the spots with
strong indigo bluing water, then press
under a cloth while damp.
Whipping Cream.
Whip the cream slowly for the first
minute or (two, then beat rapidly for
15 minutes, and it will be ready for
us*.
HOUSEWORK AID TO BEAUTY
Too Many Go at It the Wrong Way
and Consequently Cause 111 Health
and Suffering.
Housework Is either a very great
menace or equally an aid to health,
beauty and happiness.
If the housekeeper approaches her
work with strained nerves, a scowl
upon her face, and her temper at white
heat, or if she approaches it grudg
ingly, hating it, or resignedly, with a
look of the martyr in her eyes and a
determination to do it because she
must, plainly shown in the straight,
hard line of her mouth, then house
work isn't going to bring her much
benefit beyond cleanliness.
If, on the other hand, she takes the
same interest in dusting the furniture,
wielding the broom and polishing the
brasses as she does in learning the
steps of the latest tango or playing a
game of tennis, which is every bit as
strenuous, she will soon cease to find
that housework is drudgery.
Housework, rightly approached and
rightly pursued, brings splendid re
sults. It is the best series of physi
cal culture exercise there is, because,
first, it has a definite purpose; second
ly, it helps keep the blood circulating,
the muscles pliable and the body and
mind working in unison, and, thirdly,
it helps to educate.
Housework involves brain work. By
inducing the mental faculties to direct
the movements of the body the mind
becomes more alert.
In performing each and all the duties
of housework she will not allow her
body to slouch any more than she
would at the dancing lesson. She will
take frequent long draughts of fresh
air, beside breathing regularly and
deeply all the time, and she will on no
occasion allow herself to become over
fatigued, for she snatches periods of
rest between duties.
THIS ONE AN OLD FAVORITE
Lemon Butter Served at Luncheon
Will Please the Guests—Sour
Oranges Also Fine.
Old-fashioned lemon butter is a
prime favorite for luncheon. Here is
a good recipe:
Wash, dry, then grate the yellow
rind from one fine lemon into a small
agate saucepan. To it add half a pint
of fine granulated sugar, one fresh egg,
a pinch of salt and a dessertspoonful
of butter, five tablespoonfuls of cold
water and the strained juice of one
lemon.
Over a slow fire dissolve these in
gredients, then simmer the mixture
until as thick as molasses. Stir con
stantly. Remove the pan from the fire
when the right consistency is attained.
Pour into a glass dish or large tum
bler. It is ready to serve soon as cold,
with plain uniced cake, bread or crack
ers.
Sour oranges may be used in exactly
the same way with satisfactory re
sults, but sweet ones will not answer
at all.
Jelly Omelet.
Break fresh eggs into a bowl and
beat lightly with a fork. Add salt and
hot water and as soon ac blended pour
into a smooth pan in which half of the
butter has heated, but not browned.
Shake the pan as eggs begin to thick-i
en and as soon as partly cooked lay a.
plate over pan and invert it. Place
pan back on stove, add the remaining
butter and slide in the eggs. Place a
cover over and cook a few seconds, or
until a tootpick comes out clean. Now
elide on to hot plate, spread jelly over
quickly, fold over and sift well with
powdered sugar. All this must be
done quickly and served at once. This
is a fine breakfast dish served with
delicately toasted milk biscuits or hot
rolls.
Whey Bread.
Put a pint of clabbered milk on the
stove. When the curds separate strain
and boll two quarts of the whey brisk
ly for ten minutes. Strain again, and
to the clear whey add two tablespoon
ifuls of butter, two tablespoonfuls of
sugar, one of salt, one yeast cake dis
solved in warm water, and flour
enough to make a stiff batter. Let
stand In a warm place until light Add
flour enough to knead into a fairly
stiff daugh. Put into well-greased
pans, and when doubled in bulk bake
in a moderately hot oven until a gold
en brown. This will keep fresh and
sweet longer than bread made with
water or milk and water.
Cooking Pumpkin.
Cut your pumpkin in halves, take
out seeds and place .each half in the
oven with peeling on. Bake a short
time. When done, scoop out the pump
kin and you have nice, dry filler. This
does away with watery pumpkin and
long cooking.
To Remove Old Varnish.
Having discovered an excellent
method for removing old varnish from
my furniture I pass it on to others.
Take three tablespoonfuls of baking
soda, put in a quart of water and ap
ply with a rough cloth.—New York
Press.
To Remove Coffee Stains.
Coffee stains may be removed from
the table linen by rubbing them with
pure glycerin and rinsing afterward
in lukewarm water. This is also good
when cream is in the coffee.
• Prevent Linoleum from Cracking.
To prevent linoleum that has been
rolled and put away for any length of
time from cracking, place it in front of
the fire for a few minutes before un
rolling it.
'*_._.--'■ - ' ■•■■-.■. ■"■■--■■ » ---;
f^B^^BS^^^^ Writ a ■Ma
vi LLIAL $>yUU
RUSSELL wrrnTi-p*^
Such a rig for the money has never bean •
offered before in the Northwest! The cele
brated Russell Engine and Separator. Ev
ery Farmer in the Northwest should know
about this special offer. Writ* me today.
personally, for full particular* and des
cription.
/ also have a copy of the new 1914 FREE I
Russell Threshing Machine Book all ready I
to mall you! Drop me a postal NOWI I
/'// send YOUR copy by return malL I
I A. 11. AVERILL, President I
VThe A. H. Averill Machinery Co. /
\338 BeUnt Sl<^l^fcfc^ |B^^>^*
Never Too Late to Begin.
A short time ago while visiting a
relative in a distant city at breakfast
one morning the little daughter of the
family, aged 3, was dipping a roll Into
her coffee, much to the embarrass- ' )
ment of her mother at this breach of
table manners.
The mother leaned toward the little
girl and gently said that nice little
girls never dipped their roll into their
coffee. Little Helen gazed at her
mother in astonishment and asked:
"Mother, when you were a little girl,
didn't you never, never dip your roll
in your coffee?"
On receiving a reply in the negative
with a most satisfied smile, she whis
pered confidentially, "Try it some
time, it's fine."—New York Sun.
KEEP 'IN FORM*
I This really means keep
' ing the digestion good,
the liver active and the
bowc's free from con
stipation. You are then
ready to "play the
game" to win. for any
dis'irbance in the di
gesiive functions
HOSTETTER'S
Stomach Bitters
Hhas been proven very
helpful. You should try
it, but insist on getting-
HOSTETTER'S.
This Is No Josh.
First Stranger, in Boston—Can yon.
tell me how to reach Washington
street?
Second Stranger—That's just whera
I want to go. Let's work together.
You go south and I'll go north, and
we'll report progress every time w«
meet. —Puck.
MRS. LYONS
ACHES AND PAINS
Have All Gone Since Taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Cor pound.
Terre Hill, Pa.—"Kindly permit mm
to give you my testimonial in favor of
Lydia E. Pinkham'st
Vegetable Com
pound. When I first
began taking it 1
was suffering from
female troubles for
some time and had
almost all kinds of
achespains in low
er part of back and
in sides, and press
ing down pains. I
could not sleep and
had no appetite. Since I have taken
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound the aches and pains are all gone
and I feel like a new woman. I cannot
praise your medicine too highly."—
Augustus Lyon, Terre Hill, Pa.
It is true that nature and a woman's
work has produced the grandest remedy
for woman's ills that the world has
ever known. From the roots and
herbs of the field, Lydia E. Pinkham,
forty years ago, gave to womankind
a remedy for their peculiar ills which
has proved more efficacious than any
other combination of drugs ever com
pounded, and today Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound is recognized
from coast to coast as the standard
remedy for woman's ills.
In the Pmkham Laboratory at Lynn,
Mass., are files containing hundreds of
thousands of letters from women seek
ing health—many of them openly stata
over their own signatures that theyhsv»
regained their health by taking; LydU
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound;
and in some cases that it has saved them
from surgical operations.
P. N. U. __M<X ** 'Mr __
I WHEN wrttfaw to wiiuttmn. pit— ■•»• I
I ** t»— tkl» p»pr. 1

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