Newspaper Page Text
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THE AUG US SATURDAY. SEPTJSMSER 22. 190Q.
You will always Had com
plete. We always have a
full line of seasonable fruits
V.'n Beans, Cucumbers,
Sweet Potatoes. Carrots.
Olery. Ovster plant.
Watermelons, Kit Plant,
Hu.u Melons, Hi'j,
Drsntres. Crab Apples,
California PlunosSuif r Pear.
Malaga and Tolta Graphs.
Sprint? Cblekens Drease to Order,
Dressed Cnickena, Dretaed Turkeys,
1620 Second Are.
There are Caramels
Hut we give you
today and tomorrow
a new one
THE SWEETEST MORSEL
FOR THE LIVING
fflith & Brautigam-Oo.
Successors to KRKLL & MATH.
Phone 1168. 1715-1718 Second Aye.
"LOPES TOO BLOOMIN MGH."
The FncllKhnmn'R OiiIt Comment
Wlifn the llrunrho ThrrTir lllin.
"Most I!tii.-INhiiiii arc fonsidered
r-rt-tty i":iir Ii-'Tm-iihii. Itit when It
niirs r.i i i.lin :i Im.-kin l-ri'ii'-lio some
'f thrm an- ii4. iti i-r on it f.r lone."
Ml hi tin' on ii.t if :i In tr :ttll( ranch
in Wyomiiisr t.i tin- wrir the other
lay. I'.ir iiir.-iii-t-. a r l l yonne Knp
1 i fliifi :i n ; ii' ly ui out t- my part
t the oiiintry in ii"t of f-ntiio oo
inri'sti'it'iit. He at my ran-li as a
guest f'-.e a fi iv liny, aii-l ono after
noon m the i om In; ncro alxmt to
routiil ti i a t'tm.-li of w pouies the
young man -ail tli.it he wotiM -njor a
jroocl rn!' in tin sn-Ml-'. lie pnil he
was ii - 1 to riiling only thoroughbred.
nnl li lii!ii't think wp had a horo
ol t-iioticli for liim. Th Ihijs ooa-
in-'d l.ini that thry l.al u- of the
liui'st horses on tin laiui. and If he
Knew how to r iT- he tv.m welcome to
the animal. lie was ajijiariiitl- ln-t-ultecl
when ii-!t ionod about hi ab'.l
i:y to ri.Ie and answereil that he ronM
rule any kind of a Imrv. A sleepy
l.'okiiik: Imom. lio was accordingly
!-ro:ght out from t!. corral and sad
dled. Though the l-east appeared half
dead. I.e was the worst bucker in the
"'F.'s lifYW.' said ih foreigner
when the pony wa hrotight to him.
The boys said the naff would wake up
after the- first mile, and milord pot Into
the saddle. The f.rst buck Jump placed
blm on th horde's nock, ami after the
fecond he was in the atmosphere. He
turned a douMe somersault and land
ed on the sharp end of , cactus plant.
TVhcn he picked hlmsolf rip. one of the
boys asked what he thought of the
thoroughbred now. The question made
the Englishman turn pale.
'E"s a pood os. he answered.
bnt he lopes too bloomtn 'Igh.' "
People who burn the Lamp of Bern
son need Rocky Mountain Te. Great
est reason producer known. 35 cents.
Ask vour druggist.
The Handsome Yoaosr Maiden of tbo
Penobscot Tribe of Indiana.
The most beautiful youns maiden. in
the Penobscot Indian tribe, who live ca
a little island across the river from
Oldtown, Me.. Is Miss I.ucy Nicolar.
whose Indian name is Wah-Ta-Waso.
She is educated and r'fined and has
visited tho bis cities during the past
few years, where she went to sell the
beautiful handiw rk of the other mem
bers of the tribe.
A story is told about Miss Nicolar
when she was on a recent visit to New
York. It was at a mcetins of a worn-
nil's lul). and the question "Resolved.
That Immigration W as Ianperous and
Threatening to All True Americans"
was tinder discussion.
After nearly nil of the Indies had
been heard n the subject Miss Nicolar
arose and addressed the meetiim. "I
believe that I am the only true Ameri
can here," she said. "I think that you
have decided the matter in the riuht
liht. f all iny forefathers" eountry,
from the St. .lohn t the ( "oimeet ieut,
we have ine.v but a little Kland o:ie
half mile s-uare. '1'Im re ar.- only ,"ik
f us. A'e are happy on our island,
but we ;:ic poor, and some of our old
people have a hard time to exist. We
liavp been robbed of our land by great
corporations, but we fortrie you ail."
There was a l-in- silence in the moot-In-
Miss NicoI;ir"s remarks had so
touched her htaiers that the matter
was finally laid on the table. The lead
er of the meeting announced that the
musical part of the programme would
have to be omitted, because the regu
lar pianist was 111. unless some one
volunteered to play.
There was no response from the mem
bers of the club. Miss Nieolar arose
and asked that she be permitted to
play. All of the ladies looked at her
with considerable amazement, as they
were not aware that the young Indian
maiden could linger the keys of a pi
ano. Miss Nicolar sat down to the instru
ment ainKplayed one or two selections
by Chopin and then sang a little song
which charmed her listeners.
Miss Nicolar conies from a family
whMi has long been idcutiticd w ith the
history of the IVnobscot tribe. The
name of Nicolar is known throughout
Maine for the piml men who have
liorne it and who have represented the
tribe In the legislative halls at Augus
ta, where they laboitsl at each session
for the acts which were intended to
benefit their people.
Miss Nicolar has long been interested
In the education of the younger mem
bers of the Penobscot tribe. She has
received Iht tducation In the little
school on the island, which Is taught
by the Sister- of Mercy. She possesses
so many talent that several promi
nent clubwomen in laugir have re
cently become interested in her and
are now .-in-anuing for her to take a
sjtocinl f. .:!-.. i.f s"udy at Kaddlffe
Cordova. Sept. Aired D.ivi
son. of Chicago, was here Friday.
L. Stockwell returned from Usae,
Rev. Shafto. former pastor of the
Baptist church, was here on a short
visit last week.
I. en l'yle, a former resilient of
his place, is visiting A. tj. Ron way
Mis. Drexel aud daughter Clara, of
Oubuque. were in town Monday.
Mrs Hattie Kay and crTldrm re
turned to thtir home at Preemption
A baby ";':rl was born at William
Moody's Monday night.
Rev. Mctlillivary i spending a
week in North Dakota.
Miss Annie Marshall, of Rock Isl
and, spent Sunday with friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Haynes visited
Saturday and Sunday with their
daughter, Mrs. Filbert, at Port By
ron. C. R. Case, of R?ek Island, was in
Mr. and Mrs. S. Bruner. of Port
Byron, and Mrs. Torpin. of Nebraska,
were the guests of S. V. Brune r and
C H. Miller died Friday morning
after many months illness in his tiOth
year. Funeral services were held
Sunday at the Baptist church, con
ducted" by the M. W. A. and were as
sisted by" the (i. A. R. Rev. Craine,
of the M. K church. oHieiated. The
sympathy ot the entire community is
extended to the bereaved wife and
Milan, Sept. 20. Fred Liekefeldt.
of Black Hawk, and A. Kain. cf Row.
line, are soending a few weeks at Ma-
qnoketa, Iowa, for their health.
Cyrus McMichael ana wife. 01 Tay
lor Ridge, drove out in the timber Io
look after come cittle Sunday. A(ier
tying the horse they were absent
about three-quarters of an hoar, and
npon returning, found the horse
dead. The horse was a very valaable
Djve Larscn spent Saturday and
Sunday among friends in Muscatice.
A speaker for the united christian
party will give a lecture at the town
hall Saturday evening.
The city of Milan is fiLing in the
low places in tha streets with sand.
They have plenty of rock atd the
crusher still refuses to move.
John Solomon moved his household
goods to Rock Island last week where
he is employed by the Tri-City Rail
John McGinnis. of Davenport,
shipped a carload of fine draft horses
from Milan to Chicago Saturday.
Bovd McMichael bought three of them
in Zuma township.
Walter Willhite and Verde Miller
left Tuesday evening for Aledo to take
in the fair.
Miss Maria Weed a. of Black Uawk,
while driving fiom Rock Island Jast
week, escaped what might have been
a terrible accident. Her horse became
frightened on Twelfth street near the
hill, at a broken down wagon and
turned so short as to throw her out
aud dragged her some distance. The
horse was stopped and she escaped
with a few bruises.
SHORT STORIES FROM SHEHKAKD.
Sherrard, Sept. l'J. Buff Kssex.
Gurney Farrow aDd William Humes
were in Rock Island Tuesday on busi
ness. Miss Clara Krickson. who has been
in Chicago since last spring, came in
Friday morning to visit htr brother,
Miss Minnie Knox visited with Miss
Bertha Stephens last week.
Mrs. George Jones and children are
visiting with relatives and friends at
Rock Island and Coal Valley.
Mrs. Ross, of Moline, visited at the
"home of Mrs. George Nichols last
Mrs. George Lief is visiting with
relatives and friends at Rock Island
Wheeler Grernwood, of Viola, vis
ited his brother John and family last
Mrs. William Humes and son left
for What Cheer, Iowa, Tuesdsy morn
ing, where she will visit with her pa
rents and other relatives and friends
for a month.
The presiding elder and wife of El
gin were out to attend the quarterly
meeting at the Methodist church, from
Friday 'ill Monday.
Mr. Siegert and wife left for Knox
ville. 111.. Tuesday.
Mrs. Ed Paul and children moved to
Rock Island Tuesday.
. Mis9 Matilda Skallberg returned
from Chicago last Thursday.
Dr. Mannon was in Rock Island last
Friday on business.
C. A. Samaeleon shipped a car load
of hog9 to Chicago Wednesday.
Mrs. Mary Mulcahy, deputy su
preme oracle for the R tyal Neighbors
of America, left Tuesday for Rock Isl
and. C. A. Samuelson was in Rock Island
on business Tuesday.
Mrs. Parker, of Mirtha, visited with
her daughter, Mrs James Thompson,
from Sunday till Tuesday.
John Dawson, a former resident of
Cb!e. but lster of Dcs Moines, came
in Friday to secure employment.
tjuite a number from Gilchrist came
last Saturday to see the game of base
ball between Sherrard and Gilchrist.
W. Van II. Eyerman, the deputy
grand master workman of A. O. U.
W. lodge of Paris, LI., was here on
business from Wednesday till Sunday,
and will return Wednesday evening to
give a lecture in the opera house.
The Van Tuyle Well Drilling com
pany of Millersburg. put a well down
for C. A. Samuelson last Thursday
and will put one down for William
Gibson next week.
Mrs. Alex Lawson and daughter
Lily were in Rock Island last Tuesday
William Schaarmann was in Aledo
on business Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Rhode, of Coal Valley,
visited with their son Henry and f im
i'y. of this place, Monday.
A New Safety Match.
A mth has a. 1 isl been discovered which
can he manufactured absolutely without tte
aid of phosphorus This safety match contains
net. her red tr yellow pho-rhoris nor a cot-
pound of phosphorus, hut possesses the great
advantage of helnu aole to be manufactured
with the plant and tniebisery hitherto in ue.
Invention s'.ili Mr.de onward through every
line, and jet there are some thintrs which
eem imperious lo.iuprorement. For Instance.
Ilcstetter's Stomach Hitters, that famous
n.ediclne Lai stood unequalled for S" year as
a cotreciive of stoscach disorders. Imita I.r.s
have spring up about It. but iie a beacon
lU'ht. It has stood immotahle. pointinc the way
to health from all uch atlments as constipa
tion icd:xes'..o3. dyspepsia, hihousnes. slug-
fish lirer or wealc kUiaeys.
RbenmatUm Cored tn a Day.
Mystic Cure for Rheumatism and
Neuralgia radically cures in 1 to 3
days. Its action upon the system is
remarkable and mysterious. It re
moves at once the cause and the dis
ease immediately disappears. The
first dose greatly benefits. 75 cents.
Sold by Otto Grotjan. 1501 Second
avenue," Rock Island; Gnstave Schle
pel A Son. 220 West Second street,
How Brlcht's Itaas Starts
Indigestion, biliousness, blood pois
oned, with urea and uric acid (which
should have been excreted by the kid
neys), rheumatic piits in nerves and
joints, causing irritation Of the kid
neys, then pains over the small of the
back, mark sure approach of Bright's
disease. Do not delay taking Foley's
Kidney Cure, for it makes the kidneys
right. For rale by all druggists.
j Table and jCitchen.
: Practical Sne.tlon. Abon JVnat t
Eat and How to Frepa-e Food.
I Thi matter will be found to be entirely
dnT1trormdb .uperlor to the ( usual
I practical. ..
, j .. T t.'a Ames Willis, 719
Chamber of Commercv . "i'kddressed
to whom all inquiries should Lf.chil
All Rights Reserved byanning co.. v.ni
THE ISE OF tiARJSHES-
One important branch corrected with
the preparation of '?JM' e?et S)
lected-the art of ifarnwhlng . Arwl el o
closely allied is it to cookery thai tie .mo. i
.Willful creation of the cu..nar . r -
.na.ter-hind touches that ho
manner of decorating i"
f the Terms.
. , ( . V. o 51
mixture oz eera
tasty morsels prepare " " rd the
These dishes are very numeroM a ndtne
various compounds dlve their names
irom that of the sauce in wh'chthey are
,-rved; as a la poulette. a la fi,:,"cJf "A"?
so on. This term is also applW another
sense: meaning to nil UP puff paste cases
t.r shells with small b rds,,Ynrich
mushrooms, chicken and oysters and a rich
This means to decorate a dish with some
thing to add to its appearance and "rac
iveness. Suitable and appropriate mate
rials must be selected for this purpose, ac
cording to the nature of the compound, and
nil tendency to elaboration must be avoid
ed in home cooking and serving, seemingly
unstudied effects are best; especially when
the materials composing the dish are ot
dair.tv and delicate nature. Unsuitable ana
......rH.r. irnto in this line are moreuis-
phasing to persons of good taste than tn-
tire absence of decoration
What May lie Vsed for tiarnlahlnn-
Beside the ever-useful and easily ob
tained parsley, we have a variety of mate
rial that may be used for decorating the
various dishes. Among the v-green things
crowing" we have lettuce, pepper grass,
cress, blanched celery and leaves, olives,
gherkins, capers, small pickled beans,
nasturtiums and even the homely cabbage,
when all else fails. For brighter colors, w o
have pickled beets, carrots, red peppers
and red and yellow tomatoes. Added to
this list are hard-boiled eggs, mushrooms,
trollies, chicken livers, oysters and smelts.
The latter are used by curling them around
and fastening the tail securely in the
mouth w-lih a. tiny skewer.
The wise housewife will be quick to ap
preciate the value of theso little acces
sories. Thev appeal to her nice sense of
taste as well as aid In carrying out many
little economies in the way ot utilizing villi
ous odds anil ends that would otherwise
There is no surer or more effective way
of cultivating retined tastes in a c hild than
by beginning at the table, surrounding It
with every evidence of good form and
laste here and associating in its mind with
the good things mother makes, all the nice
little observance's that make the plainest
and simplest table as attractive as the mil
lionaire's. While individuals may eradicate
all other Indications of early neglect la
home-training, table impressions made
laniiliar to the child Irom its earliest recol
lection are sure to go with It through life,
and often cause them to be misjudged by
tareful observers of good form. Remem
ber that food may be made nt for the gods
or that we may descend to the level of the
brutes and simply eat without a thought
of any motive beyond satisfying the crav
ings of hunger.
Things Taste Hetter.
The individual who argues that thing3
taste just as good without so much fuss,
knows nothing of the udded pleasure and
enjoyment he would derive from foods
more daintily served. The tired, hungry
day laborer can satisfy his hunger from a
tin dinner-pail, seated on the dusty load
side; but he looks forward to the enjoy
ment of his Sunday dinner served on a,
table with clean, though perhaps coarse
linen, well polished, thouiih inexpensive
china and gla.s. Add lo this a little care
and taste in the arrangement of the dishes
and see how quickly he will respond to the
effort. Table Influences are the greatest
fac tors all through lile in their refining In
fluence on the human animal and there
lore it is every mother's duty to see thnt
this branch o her children's education is
Let the Cilria I.enrn Hon-.
Mothers often plead that they are too
busy to give the necessary time to garnish
and decorate their everyday dishes. If
this Is true, then let the daughters take;
this duty upon themselves. We go through
our well-conducted public schools where
we are shown the artistic efforts nf the
pupils and are often much surprised and
pleased w ith the results. The grouping and
arrangement of colors most frequently in
evidence are from a study of vegetables or
fruits with perhaps a homely background
of some familiar kitchen utensils. Let
these pupils apply this knowledge at home
in making their table more attractive and
the benefit will be far-reaching.
Comparison of Methods.
As we have already said, expensive mate
rials and elaboration are not necessary to
make our dishes attractive. The exercise
of a little of women's Inventive faculrv.
combined with good taste, will accomplish
wonders, in developing pleasing results.
When once it becomes a hftbit, it Is Just
bs easy and much more gratifying to do
things nicely, as it is to fall into the care
less ways. Compare the two following
methods. The first being the ordinary one
Mct of Cold Meat and Vegetables.
'old meat cut into irregular pieces with
out removing the gristle and fat, from mis
taken idea of economy. Water and vege
tables are added to this and all cooked to
gether in a greasy gravy and then dished
up and served sans toast, sans garnish of
A t.lorlfled Stew.
And now behold the transformation of
this indigestible, unattractive dish, when
a little taste arid thought are expended
If the remainder of the roast Is large
cut in on suces a nou I quarter ot ait
inch tblcK. it very rare, all the better.
M;ke a brown sauce as follows:
M-!t two level table-spoonfuls butter or
oil in a saucepan, ana brown with two level
table spoonfuls Hour. Add a cup of Ftock
or warm wate r (cold will answer) and stir
and cook until It boils. Season with halt
a teaspoonful of salt and dash of pepper.
A tableppoonful of onion juice may be used
for a change. Now lay the slices, of meat
In the sauce and heat thoroughly. Arrange
on a hot platter. Pour the sauce over the
meat and sprinkle over with chopprd
gherkins or sour pickle. Before preparing
the sauce and meat, pare four medium
sized turnips and scrape six small new car
rots. Cut Into small dice and boil until
just tender In salted water. Lraln and mix
tncther and serve as a border around the
sin es of meat with a little minced parsley
prir.kled on the top or a few sprigs ar
rars'd h're and there among the vege
tables. Here yon have "Beef a 1 Jardin
iere; " literally translated, served with a
garden of vegetables. The vivid contrast
of colors of the vegetables with the rich
dark brown of the meat and saufe gives h
very tempting s well as digestible dish.
.r.d no doubt in the minds of many the
comparison of named would influence the
appetite as well.
DAY IX THB
Cereal. Baked Pears and Cream,
Fried oysters. Creamed Potatoes.
Toasted Muffles. Coffee.
Cream of Celery Soup.
Rosst Duck. Onion Sauca
Masned fotaioes. Krowced Turnip.
Sr.ow Bails. Vanilla Eauc
Soft Shell Crabs.
Creamed Tomatoes on Slices Fried Mash,
Milk Biscuit. Coffee.
Veal Cutlets. Tomato Sauca.
Brown Bread. Stewed Corn.
Broiled Steak. Baked Potatoes.
Squash. Scalloped Tomato.
Toasted Wheat Biscuit. Feach CompoU.
Broiled Ham. Fried Epg FlanU
Cream of Tomato Soup.
Baked Apples. Cream.
( jarned white Potatoes. Stuffed Tomatoes.
Sweet Potato Croquettes.
Lettuce Salad. French Pressing.
Cream of Rice Pudding.
Creamed Salt Fish. Steamed Potatoes.
Corn Bread. Coffee,
Baked Macarori and Cheese.
Thin Slices Cold Mutton.
i Rolls. Cereal Coffe.
White Fricassee of Chicken.
riajn Boiled Rice
Canned Sweet Potatoea
Stewed Onions. Cauliflower.
Peach Cups. Fruit Sauce.
Boiled Rice. Cream.
Plain Omelet. Bacon Chlrs
Hashed Brown Potatoes.
Cereal (Jrlddle Cakes. Honey.
Veal a la Terrapin.
Milk Biscuit. Tea.
Mock Turtle Soup.
Salmi of Rabbit. Brown Sauce.
Baked lotatoes. Creamed Turnips.
Apple and Celery Salad. '
Crumb Cream. ' ,
t Shirred Eggs. Bacon.
J ii lmonlco Polatoe-s. '
I'opovcrs. Coffee. a
LI "NCI I. f
Salt Fish with Tomatoes.
Brown Bread. Cereal Coffee.
Oyste r Soup.
Salmon Surprise-. Baked Sweet Potatoes.
Stewed Onions and Tomatoes.
Baked Peach Pudding.
Cproal. Stewed Figs. Cream.
Tenderloin Steaks. Russian Sauce.
, Tomato Fricassee on Toast.
One Egg Muffins. Coffee.
Tomato Sal.nl with Shrimps.
Cheese Sandwiches. Olives.
Panned nulnens. Currant Jelly.
Aiasnea w nito potatoes.
Compote of Pears. Whipped Cream,
Below will be found a few recipes of olshes
appearing In the forepilng menus. The reclpn
Jl niiy CJJHn Dot glTf'Q flUfl reiUPteCl Will le
published In these columns as space will iermlt
muuci m. ueumug oi answers to inquiries.
CREAM OF CELERY SOUP Chop one
Duncn ot ceiery very nne and cook in
enough boiling salted water to cover it
until tender and then rub through the
colander: reserving the water in which it
was boiled. Rub together to a smooth
paste, four level tablespoonf uls flour and
lour of butter. Heat together two cups of
mlUc and two cups of white stock.. Add the
thickening and stir until smooth and
creamy. Add the celery and salt and white
pepper to taste.
SNOW BALLS Soak half a box of gela-
xine in nan a cup oi cold water for ten
minutes, add a pint of boiling water, add
one and one-third cups of sugar, and juice
of one lemon. Stir until dissolved. Beat
wnues ot tnrte eggs to a stiff froth and
wnen tne gelatine is quite cold whip it
Into the whites; adding a spoonful at a
time. nen it occomes slitx pour it Into a
luzen lime round moms or cups previous
ly wet with cold water. Set away in very
c old place to harden. Turn out and serve
with a boiled custard made with the volks
eir tne eggs beaten with two-thirds nf
cup of sugar and three cups of milk; flavor
cea?.i,oo:ii ui oi vanilla.
SCALl,orau TOMATO- Butter a bak
ing dish and cover the bottom and sides
with fine bread crumbs. Put in a layer of
l""'i. t-n lumarocs; season with salt,
pepper, a little sugar. Add bits of butter
ano a iew drops ot onion juice, then
thin layer of bread crumbs. Add more to
matoes until the dish is full covering the
top intei won crumos ana pieces ot but
ter. Cover, place in the oven and hake
half an hour, uncover and brown before
they are quite done. Wh n canned toma
toes are used thty should be drained of
nan me juice, or tne sc& lop will be too
watery. Add salt and pepper to this
tirairieu juice anu use it lor soups or sauces
SALMON SURPRISE-Pareand boil eight
Fuuu-ai.cu i" ' i ij'-r, anu masn as tor the
taoie, auuir.g t,ait, pepper, butter and
enougn not cream or m k to mo sten A r
range a potato borejer urnnnri u kairiii.h
using the pastry bag and tube if vou have
one and forming some design like roses
Open a can of salmon; drain and remove
-ireful. y in large pieces as possible. St
in a i-iamer long enough to heat through.
Then arrange in center of baking dih sea
son with salt, pepper and a pinch of mace.
Brush the potatoes wi'h volk of beaten
e ami i-ec in oven to brown. Prepare
ii.- or..-i oy neating m their own
liquor, nun seasor-lr.g of salt, pepper and
oucc.-i. -n gi:is curl, pour them over
the salmon taken from the oven. s;r,rnke
the whole with a little Lr.-Iv minced parsley
lorea cf Cbonlc Diarrhoea After Thirty
leara of bafTerlnc.
"I suffered for 30 vears with diar
rhoea and thought I was past being
curea, says jonn a. ttalloway. of
rrenca camp, aiiss. naa spent so
ranch time and money and suffered to
much that I had given up all hopes of
recovery, i was so ieeoie irom the
effects of the diarrhoea that I could
do no kind of labor could not even
travel but by accident I was tier.
mitted to find a bottle of Chamber
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy, and after taking several bot
tles I am entirely cured of that trou
ble. I am so pleased with the result
that I am anxious that it be in reach
of all who suffer as I have." For sale
by all druggists.
Subscribe for Tex Abqcb.
None but thoroughly reliable, pure and healthful foods,
so proven by actual chemical analysis, will be accepted for
the Battle Creek
isjsssa r.vt.'o'-' "5ls
fcil' svj-'S'i.t."V. S' sAvJi-nT '
Sw-cyScS - J '-S55 eU.:rj--
is the pioneer in the veiretablg diet crusade, !u;s for nearly one-third
of a century advocated the use of ceieal products as the proper t' hxI
for mankind, and lias served Caramel Cereal Coffee and health toods
on the diet tables of the Sanitarium to patients from every p.ut of the
world. That their untiring; efforts and unswerving purpose in push
ing forward this ood workT have "been intelligent and home practical
fruit is evinced by the fact of the host of ceieal breakfast iw, whole
grain products and cereal coffees manufactured by concerns in all
parts of the country, now on the market to meet the great natural
demand from the public.
Care should be exercised in ordering Battle Creek Sanitarium
Foods and not simply Battle Creek health or pure foods, for the
reason tiut a number of foods are put out from Battle Creek, the
quality and the claims for which are not endorsed by us.
CARAMEL CHRHAL is the original and genuine successor to Coffer,
has delicate aroma and agrees with the most sensitive stomachs.
BATTLE CRLTK SANITARIUM TOOD CO., Battle Creek, Mich.
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JT J I X 1:4
THE ORIGINAL WORCESTERSHIRE ceaZc)&
. X3T BEWARE OF 1MXTATIOXS.
a',,,1,1M? as s 1 in.)
The sale of three million bottles ol this elegant hair drecsinc In the t nitcd plates i-nd trren!
Britain ia i-My proves that it has surprising merit and does ell thtt is lor 1..
1 r. o r;iv ft:.' -jr.ty rr ha id.
May's Mir-Mealth i. a h!rh-
ilorar.'! V.ti:v locay ar.r1 Jad'd
i, ;r. H c ni v c and T'Tvnf
Hndr.iff ar.d -.fi'S ?ai' and
reak.a - iK-t ha.r It i not a
dye, and 1 -.tiv'y wi.i n'-t rii
' -i'T he- -- ': , h.t t,r U.ihtnij,
- d its l." - .am' b UeteMrvJ by
Vrfstr hair fallirjjf after sea
l aiti-i:: or :r. . At j.trirati'-n
One Bottle Dots It. large soc
Cut out and v.xn this Coupon in r.ce ds aud
.'" r!v' " u ,irz? l-ottle oi Hay's rlair-Health
-n wimv rju cari int r,T fijir , vi.p .( or7ip.ni,ii !;.,, n.'.l t- 1- r Iti y ' . r-K'f.-lt f r ..
-ice. 75 crn',-1 I l.i offer in grA once or,.-, -ar.-. f - .-, redeemed bv leadinic druKsccts erry
here at trselr shops only. r,r ty the LONDON -M ff'I.V fcti.. SS.J Broadway. V orlc. - . :.- -;tn
or wrut -y sMesi. brepa.d. n fla-.n sea. -a ztduiic on r v. t t iw.. a..-i i u - ......,u.
GUARANTEE iT.iJt', 'tz s!!r:.:
A fi a i: ic -.n 'n?'-H. i v - r,.- k .
drcs.ric i'lMxjl LJH! V '. . I;r..l : V-.
. c . firntemWr :k nimfi. ' 1 1 ny' t f 1 t 'r -f f milk j.f! ''rt-
''tr .'' ' It't.'f c nAit.tltr: Ittnl m imi; H II h
rol'.Tjca drugrzU supply rlsy's Hsir-Hcttlth end llsrfina Soap in tl.e.r sv. . - - -s .
For Sale bj Exclusirelj T. If.
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IS THE ENGINEER OF OUR FATE. If lie uvs hrd
we are liable to l alTc-ctcJ by the ailinrnts to which the aninuls
whose fat is taken are subject. If she uses
we are "stomach happy.' This
purely vegetable product is cleanly.
Iris digestible, which laid is ti-it.
DyprpiiiS can with impunity ricuy
food cooked in it without butlrtin
afterwards." It is odorless, il-rs not
taint the atniufplirte of room ad
joining the kitchen. It nrvr Ix--comes
rancid as does lard and nflir-r
fats, but remains sweet and clvan un
til the last drop does its appr'iring
work. Pound for pnund it yrs
twice as far and does tvcice the
work of laid or butter.
Justly -won its laurels." Soups,'
l'isii,uamc, Hot and Cold Meats, etc., are
given a most delicious flavor by usin
Jims M'KCA.V.t 0.VS, AkiiU, New York.
ftot a Or ay i.i C '
bottles At Leading Drcggi M.
Cood for 23c. tn'j"
Thomas, 1630 Second Avenue.
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toe ? itS iisy s Ma;V-ricilth
'itm. Mr I""" r:. Mil,-,,
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4ZLIS V-Il, ','.rl ! ii' :. . I.t., a r