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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, March 17, 1910, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Delaware Library, Newark, DE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1910-03-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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PROMINENT ODD FELLOW SAVED
FROM CATARRH, CURED BY PE-RU-NA
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4
Mr. George
Parrott.
Member ot the Noble Grand Lodge, No. I35,indcp'ei
Order Odd Fellows. Glencoe. Ontario.

* A NEGLECTED COUGH—DANGEROUS CATARRH FOLLOWED. »
* "I have been using Périma lor some time for a cough and catarrh •
* of the throat with very satisfactory results.
* ■'Having neglected the cough, catarrh developed, and my physicians *
* said I w'as threatened with catarrh of the stomach. My breath was very •
* offensive, and I was troubled with nausea. •
* "X.ess than two bottles of Peruna cured me."—Mr. George Parrott. •
■>
Had Dyspepsia 25 Years.
Mr. Sidney Wessels, Merritton, Ont.,
Canada, writes:
"X have been troubled with dyspepsia
and indigestion for twenty years, dur
ing which time I tried different doc
tors, but did not get the desired re
sults. I have been compelled for weeks
at a time to give up work, being com
pletely prostrated. I had to confine
myself to a milk diet, as nothing would
remain on my stomach.
"I had about given up, thinking
my case incurable, when I Iieard o?
X'eruna and decided to try It, One bot
tle made a great change, and after us
ing another bottle
medicine I had complete freedom from
pain, my appetite had returned and I
could again enjoy my meals.
"I believe Peruna Is the grandest
medicine under the sun. Today I weigh
over 2
if this wonderful
is It any wonder
pounds,
that I praise Peruna?"
Says Pe-ru-na Entirely Relieved.
Mr. Emile Marols, 1879 Ontario St.,
Montreal, Canada, writes:
"After taking nine bottles of Peruna.
X find that I am cured. I still take It
occasionally. For me It is the best med
icine in the world. I have recommend
ed it to a number of persons."
GOOD PEACH YEAR,
SAYS GOVERNOR
Says Early Outlook for Fruit
and Berries Down State
is Fine
Indications for a big peach and berry
yield throughout lower Delaware are
brighter now than they have been for
Several visitors from
many years.
Kent and Sussex county have brought
such information to Wilmington.
The peach buds are backward, which
is a good sign, for they are not ad
vanced enough to be hurt by tho frosts
likely to come.
retarded, compared with last year,
scquently they will blossom later
grower» arc elated at this condition.
However, the peach blossoms, late
though they will be, will have to run
chances of frosts or freezes during the
spring months and of the "June drop,"
to say nothing of the diseases to which
the trees sometimes fall heir.
Governor S. S. Pennowill. who is a
skilled farmer, with orchards and high
ly cultivated lands about Greenwood,
to-day said the outlook is tine at pres
ent for one of the best peach yields
Delaware has had for many years,
fact, says the Governor, the outlook for I
all fruits and berries never seemed
The buds are much
>n
T
ho
In
t?
GOME AND SEE THE STOVE
THAT BAKES THE BEST BREAD
\
Any one can bake goo.l
bread with the
Ideal,
oven
Just Think!
50c a week!
That's Easy
Enough.
I Ionic
The fire box and
are so proportioned
as to give the stove the
best
sustained baking
beat when required. One
damper rcpulatcs th
face as well as the
heat. V\ hen a stove Iocs
more than the
says it will, wc have con
fidence in It. So have
This stove is made
works well and
one who buys
Tile
C sur
oven

maker
.TV
you.
well,
every
speaks well of it.
stove we handle is hon
est ; it has everything a
good stove should have
aud more. No
n
Terms
* -v
.V f;- .4^'
. i: 'A
islpp
"V?
... » S*-"" - J ,/■„
Æ , 5
"!Tnw' I ■ i V, .
Hi p to
Furnish
Your Howe
f *
N
unneces
sary parts —• everything
used in its make-up has
its uses. Nothing that
will add to its expense
without recompensing the
customer has been put ii»
That' s why we want you
to use it. Try it in your
own home and you'll find
it satisfactory. If you
don't we'll take it back.
.Jtrnr*
50c
a week
50c
f 50c. WEEKLY
You'll Never Miss 111 '
REGULAR VALUE $25
SI7-98
We Allow You From $2
to $10 for Your Old Stove
Ogden-Howard Co., Fitth Wilmington, dé),
■f
j
V
better In Sussex county.
"I am going to put out my potatoes
next week and guess I will have to save
some to exhibit at the New Castle
County Fair," he said, and his eyes
twinkled.
Pillsbury's best flour Is used more
than ever.*
Twelve Million Boxes a Year
Tho verdict ot the nation! During
the year 1909 the people of America
bought Twelve Million boxes of CAS
CARET8 Candy Cathartic. Among the
intelligent American public nothing
succeeds like merit, and the stamp of
public approval has evidently X.een
aftlxed to the pure, fragrant palatable
little tablets of candy that are regulat
ing the liver, stimulating the bowels,
purifying the blood and perfuming the
breath of the nation. The reason?
CASCARETS are honest, up-to-date,
natural successors to the pills of the
past, doing better work and doing It in
so much nicer and more plea^tnt way.
All our readers, no doubt, hire used
CASCARETS, but if there arj excep
tions, wo recommend them to fall In
line. You can get a box of CASCAR*
ETS free by simply sending address
It STERLING REMEDY COMPANY,
Wheeling, West ViVginia.
flour so good as Pillsbury's best.*
N(
WARNER'S COAL
Good coal, well prepared.
STATE RICH
IN HER CROPS
Government Report Shows
High Delaware Produc
tion in March
The March Crop Reporter issued by
authority of the Secretary of Agri
culture, show's the percentage of corn
on Delaware farms on March 1 of this
year to have been 45, while tho total
corn stocks on Delaware farms was
2.294.000 bushels. Thirty-eight per
cent, of the corn crop was shipped out
of tho counties In which It was grown.
The percentage of wheat on Delaware!
farms was 20, the total supply .UO.OOO j
bushels and the percentage shipped
out of the county where grown, 55.
There was 25 per cent of the crop of
oats on tho farms In Delaware on
March 1. The total stock was 26, and
the percentage shipped out of tho
county where grown, II.
The farm value of important crops
on Delaware farms on March 1 fol
low; Wheat, 11.14 lier bushel; corn,
70 cents; oats, 52 cents; potatoes, 68
cents; hay. $17 per ton! rye, 70 cents
per bushel; butter per pound. 27
cents; eggs per dozen. 25 cents;
chickens per pounds, 13.8 cents. The
grain on (arms on March 1, of this
year In percentage as compared with
1909 follow: 1909, wheat, *0; corn
82; oats. TO.
HARMONY GRANGE
OPPOSES AUTO PURCHASE
Harmony Grange is the latest farm
er's organization to adopt a resolu
tion protesting against the proposed
purchase of automobiles by the Levy
Court.
The resolution follows:
"Whereas, There appears In the dally
papers published In the city of Wil
mington advertisements asking for
sealed bids of two automobiles for the
use of th# members of the Levy Court
of New Castle county In looking after
the Interests of said county; one a car
to carry seven persons, the other a
runabout to carry two or four; and
"Whereas, We believe that the Inter
ests of tho taxpayers will not be better
served by the use of such machines.
Involving tho expenditure of several
thousand dollars of first cost and the
expense of chauffeurs, repairs and
storage, amounting to several thousand
dollars more every year, besides the
depreciation of value of machines;
therefore be It
"Resolved, That we. the members of
Harmony Grange, No. 12, P. of H.. In
regular session met, do enter a vigor
ous protest against the purchase of
automobiles by the L«vy «Court with
the taxpayers' money for said members'
use, believing such action extravagant
and unwarranted."
Cheap flonr Is not cheap. Try Pills
bury's best*
CHURCH ALLIANCE TO
MEET HERE IN APRIL
The Philadelphia League Woman's
Alliance of tho Unitarian Church, com
prising five Churches, two In Philadel
phia, one In Germantown, one In Vine
land. N. J., and the Wilmington church,
will meet In the First Unitarian Church
of Wilmington on April 7.
and afternoon sessions wll 1» held,
and about forty delegates are expected.
The president of the Wilmington
Woman's Alliance, Mrs. A. D. Warner,
has appointed the following committee
to have charge of the luncheon which
will ho served to the ladies in the
church parlors: Mrs. William H. Hill,
chairman; Mrs. John Robinson, Mrs.
Asa Adair, Mrs. J. J. Satterlhwaltc.
Morning
Government Opens Bids.
Bids were received yesterday for ex
tensive work at the Reedy Island quar
antine station. The bidding was close.
The Tatnall-Brown Company, of Wil
mington. were low bidders at $16,100.
The highest bid was $16,400.
Not the Woman Arrested.
Mrs. Nellie Conner, who conducts a
• igar store at No. 300 New Castle ave
nue, is not the Mrs. Nellie Conner who
was arraigned In City Court yesterday
morning.
HOW I TOOK THE
HAIR OFF MY FACE
Which
Th. Same, Sura Remedy
Cured Me, Will Be Sent You
FREE. It Will Not Burn
Or Injure the Skin.
&
ir
N
n
mm
• i
ry
won't Use A Kazor.
"Yes, there was a time when I could
hardly bear to look at myself In the
glass," said a well known society
beauty. "I was hideous and I knew It
and my friends knew It, even If they
said nothing to me.
"I don't care whether it's Just a few
stray hairs or a full fledged mustache,
hair on a woman's face will spoil her
beauty. That's all there Is to that. I
know. Of course I tried the electric
needle and all the other remedies I
ever heard of. And, of course, the hair
came back. It always will with such
remedies. They don't really kill the
(hair. They Just burn It off the sur
face and stimulate the roots. Some
times I Just couldn't bear to face any
body with that horrible grow th on my
face and arms. I was about to give
up In despair, when some friend st nt
me a bottle of Elcc-tro-la. I hadn't |
faith In the remedy before I used It,
but It took Just one treatment to con
vince me. The way that hair came oft
was a marvel and no matter how long
I left the remedy on It would not burn j
or smart. That's tho secret of Its suc
cess. You can leave It on long enough
to roach the roots and kill the hair and
with Elec-tro-Ia Is a cure that
See, my face is as soft and
j
'
I
a cure
lasts.
smooth as a little child's and It's been
months since I cured myself. If you
don't believe this, Just try Eloc-tro-la
and see."
We want every reader of this paper
who Is troubled with superfluous hair,
to prove this sure remedy Just as thou
sands of others affected with Objec
tionable hair have done. If you want
a permanent lasting cur# not merely
temporary relief,
you should use.
All that is necessary to get « free
trial bottle Is to Just till out the cou
pon and send to us with a two-cent
stamp to help cover cost of mailing.
The regular sized bottle Is $1.00 and
your money will be refunded If Elec
tro-la does not do all we claim. We
don't ask you to take our word for
what Elec-tro-la will do. Kill out 'he
Trial Coupon and mall wiUi a two
ccnt stamp today.
Elec-tro-la Is what
FREE TREATMENT
Fill In your name and address > n
doited lines below and send It to
Ko-Roc-Tlv Co., 5105 State 8t„
Chicago, Ill., enclosing a two-ccnt
stamp to help cover mailing, and
we will send at once a free trial
bottle that will show you what
Elec-tro-la will do for you. B-1158
Sales of Real Estate.
Among the sales of real estate re
ported this week are the following:
O, G. Gooden sold a hundred acre
farm for Mrs. Johanna Flinn, at Pleas
ant Hill, Del., to former levy Court
man S. Frank Ewart. Mr. Gooden also
sold the property of Mrs. Mary Hyatt,
No. 1218 King street, to Dr. S.
Werner, for $1400.
Another sale reported was that of
the houses Nos. 805-07 Grunge street
by Edward Krause to Dr. M. Davis,
for $520Q.
ut
GAVE IIP HOPE
After Suffering a Year with Raw,
Watery Humor on Hands and Face
— Prescriptions Did Not Do a
Bit of Good—Scratched Till Blood
Came and Had to Quit Work.
COMPLETELY CURED
BY CUTICURA REMEDIES
" I suffered with eczema for one year
and had two of the Emet doctors in
town, but their medi
cine did not help rue.
First of all there were
small white pimples
on my left hand and
I had to scratch until
the blood came. Then
they would puff up
and water would run
out. Wherever this
water would run there
would tie more pim
f ilee until my whole
eft
■»4
âwl •«
>1
S*
baud was a mast
of sores. Then my
ether hand became affected and they
were like a piece of raw meat. Then ft
i rame on my face, neck and under my
right arm to that I was unable to raise
my arm for two week*. It became so
bad that I was obliged to give up work.
" About four months ago I started to
doctor and the doctor told me it was
eczema.
So be told me to get
ointment and eoap. I used them for a
month and they didn't do me one hit
: of good so I tried another doctor. He
gave mo three different kinds of raedi
: cine*, hot I was very much put out
when tbsoe remedies did not help me.
I T was unable to sleep at night and I
gave up all hope until I decided
•he Cuticura R<
fakes of Cuticura Soap, two box«* of
''uticura Ointment and three bottles
nf Cuticura Resolvent and I am glad
to sav I am cured. Miss Nora Shultz,
~ North Third St., Reading, Pa., 3 an. i
and 7. 1909."
to try
emedie«. I used two
24
Hair
Promoted by shampoos
with Cuticura Soap and
ftrnwfh light dressing* of Cull
vllUn III curm . This treatment, al
lays Itching and irritation, destroy* hair
S arasitcs, cleanses, purifies and beauti
es and tends to make the hair grow
1 upon a clean, healthy scalp.
OjMeum Rerordl« w sold tbmoihoot the world.
Potter Dnw <% fixem Carp Sole Pmpr. Boeton.
, Him eflr Meilrd free, .t^-peire rtitleure Booh,
tlrltur deerriMlea sad curt of d.seeeee of - k -
WOMANKIND
Handbags and Scarfs.
Handbags and tho small pnrso bag
for dreas occasions are of oxidized em
broidered passementerie and harmonize
with the scarf of colored crepe worn
round the shoulders, which Is embroid
ered to correspond.
Tho set, consisting of scarf and bag.
In similar bright-colored gauze do sole
or crepe de chlnn embroidered with dull
metals and silk will be worn In the
spring and summer days with a lingerie
dress to give the note of dazzling
brightness.
Paris Patterns
\

I
■;

|
j
2STB
LADIES' SEMI-PRINCESS DRESS,
WITH GUIMPK.
Part* Pattern No. 2875
All Seams Allowed.
Developed In soft dove gray merrier- j
land poplin, this dainty pattern Is both I
simple In construction and becoming
when worn. The belt, which holds In ;
the fullness at the sides and back, fin- ,
lubes either side of the front, giving the -
dress the effect of a princess panel,
which adds considerably to the wearer s
j height. The square neck, armholes and
belt are of the material, embroidered
with dull pink mercerized cotton In a
conventional flower design. The guimpe
Is made of pray cotton net, the smaU
dot ouUtned with lb# bln# mercerized
cotton. The pattern Is In 7 slzes-ffl Io
44 Inches bust measure. For 86 bust the
0r>as requires 6Vi yards of material 21
Inches wide, 44, yards 36 Inches wide, 4>4
yards 42 Inches wide, or 354 yards 51
inches wide; the gulmpe needs Jti yards
' IS Inches wide, 2W yards 27 Inches wide
1%. yards 36 Inche# wide, or IVk yards 41
I Inches wide; 154 yards of caching.
Price ot pattern. It cent«.
To obtain this pattern or any o
the others heretofore described li
lag coupon and Incloae It with 14
cents In an envelope addressed to the
Fashion Editor. THE EVENING
JOURNAL. Fourth and Shipley Sts..
j
j j
j
which I
■ 4 -
Wtlmington. Delaware.
To the Fashion Editor.
THE EVENING JOURNAL.
Wilmington. Del.
Inclosed find 10 cents, fer
■end me
Pattern No. ..
Size.
Date published ..
Name .
.... Street
. City
. State
j
)
Date of this order
The above pattern and other Paris Pat
terns described ln THE JOURNAL and I
all of the patterns made by the Parla
Modes Co. can be obtained for 10 cents
ficm
CROSBY & H ILL CO..
605-607-609 Market St.
WILMINGTON, DEL.
JOURNAL FASHION CATALOGUE.
THE JOURNAL Spring and Summer
Catalogue Containing over 1.000 sea
sonable styles and prootlcal hints to the
Home Dressmaker, also
sortment of transfer Embroidery Pat
terns,
age
The Fashion Editor, EVENING JOUR
NAL. Fourth and Shipley Sts.»
a largo as
Send 10 cents to cover the post
and we will mall It to any address.
1
FASHIONS AND FADS
By Mrs. Maud E. Gilley.
Hip-length coats In Irish crochet or
Prineess laco are In evidence as theatre
garments, worn as yet, of course,
under the opera cloak or street wrap.
Embroidered linen waists will con
tinue In style this summer,
ceedlngly pretty model opens a little
to the loft of the front, the entire front
being rich in handwork.
The vogue of tho Jabot I» threatened
by the fashion of having coats cut
along the line of the Russian blouse,
which is so high necked as to make
the Jabot Impossible.
However elaborate a scarf may bo In
Itself or In Its trimming, the edge Is
usually finished with a selvage all
around.
An ox
The selvage varies from a
quarter to two Inches In width.
While flowers of tulle
anti other
transparent stuffs will be in favor this
spring and summer for hat trimmings,
those fashioned of braid will be.
sidered especially dressy.
The nun's veiling shirtwaist is
popular for tho between seasons, be
ing delightfully light in weight and
at the same time warm enough for
comfort without an interlining.
The tunic that Is straight across the
front Is in general favor Just now. It
is not unlike last year's washerwoman
skirt in style, and Is indistinctly related
to tho long and overused Moyen ago
style.
The long-gathered or puff sleeve,
completed by a three or four-inch
close-fitting muff, almost identical with
that which had such vogue several
years ago, is now being inserted In tho
newest shirtwaists. «
cape is made of a single
piece of satin a yard and a quarter
con
very
Thc st-arf
A good boilermaker can so churn his
butter that its maximum taste and
purity values are developed at a cer
tain specified lime—maybe a week
from the churning time. No salt nor
preservatives arc required to keep
that good butter during the interim.
A railway journey can only help
develop the Best in good butter.
buttermaking possibilities
of these nearby states.
And wc can no longer
obtain good "nearby"
buttef.
Ciooci Butlcnnaking is
an Art ! Requiring first of
all the basic fundamentals
of well bred cows—excel
lent pasturage—fine ster
ile apparatus and expert
butter-making knowledge.
These essentials no
longer belong to the for
merly great dairying
states of New York and
Pennsylvania.
The tremendous de
mand for good milk for
I lie great centres New
York City and Philadel
phia has exhausted the
consecutive
competition
For sis
year*
with every other state in
the Union—New York
and Pennsylvania includ
ed, Minnesota by winning
the U. S. Government
Banner for the Best But
ter lias been officially rec
ognized as the Banner
Buttennaking State of
America.
m
ran
If]
It is absolutely fresh
and pure.
We go a thousand miles
to get this best Banner
butter for the exclusive
tables of Philadelphia.
We deliver it fresh
every morning and guar
antee its purity and fresh-v ,
ness absolutely.
j
]
Individual Brize -win
ning Buttcrmakcrs churn
(ftirusc Butler for ns ex
clusively under perfectly
ideal conditions.
If you every find any
Gurnse Butter that is
neither fresh nop pure—•
return
haven't used aud your
grocer will refund all your
purchase money without
argument.
the
part you
And they churn it so
that its delieiousness is
developed to its maximum
when it reaches us and is
ready for your tabic.
Gurnse Butter is all the
better for its journey
and Gurnse Butter makes
that journey without any
preservatives—anv excess
of salt or water or any
ingredient that would in
jure its flavor or purity in
the slightest degree.
V—"—
&
icr
;
wide nnd over twice as long. Thiel
Is edged with several rows of maralmu.
gracefully over the
When draped
I shoulders It Is most fascinating.
1 Tunics vary In length to suit tho
j taste and height of the wearer. Some
j extend to within a
the hem of the gown, while others come
I |,ut a few
few Inches of
Inches below' tho waist
The lower edge, seemingly, may
line.
be as usual In its outline ns the wearer
desires.
The pep!urn, which, after all. is noth
ing but a variation of the loose tunic
In the days of Rome's stiprem
is coming to the fore this spring.
wont
acy.
Pattem dresses of silk and fancy woven
wanton fabrics are I
peplun. or drapery, having n design
differ
he hud with a
from the ina
It
which
1eriul of the skirt.
KITE TIME IS
COMING BOYS
Kite season will soon be here and tho
boys will have their share of that sport,
abandoning baseball to some extent fop
a lime, although this season It la not as
popular as It was some years ago and
fewer boy» arc seen on the lots cn
joylng It.
have been ono cause for this, they In
terfering with the sport even on tho
open lots, which are mostly
skirted or crossed by
month is usually the most popular
time for the sport, but some of the
boys have already been out. g
vears ago the sport was most popular
hero and largo kites of the "box" pat
tern
almost any time of tho day or even
ing.
The many wires about town
either
Noxt
them.
Some
could be n#*en high In tho air at
Col. Smith Qualifies.
Cel. J. Ernest Smith, at Plnehurt,
yesterday, qualified for the match golf
play round which continues through
Saturday, and ending with a 36 hole
final. Col. Smith's total was 174.
Mr. Molvor a Chester Orator.
James F. Mclvor. county president
of the A. O. H. will be the principal
speaker at tho St. Patrick's day cele
bration In Chester this evening. Elab
orate preparations have been made
and a delegation from here will accom
pany the speaker.
Cremate Mr*. Kittinger'z Body.
The body of Mrs. Emma Klttlnger,
who died at Beattie, Washington, wUl
be cremated at Seattle today. The re
mains writ be Interred In this city In
June.
Salmon-Brown Nuptials.
Georges Hughes Brown and Miss
Maggie Elizabeth Salmon, both of this
city, were married last night at SL
John's rectory by the Rev. George C.
Halt The couple were accompanied
an
[
the public today, tomorrow and Sat
1 tirday, between 1 and S o'clock in the
j afternoon, and the public Is Invited to
I visit the plant and inspect it.
by several friends. They will live In
Eastlake.
Lecture at Scott Church.
Miss Mablc Amelia Werner will give
illustrated lecture on "Southern
Africa" In Scott M. E. Church on Sun
day evening,
charge of the service.
Miss Werner will be lu
To Show New lo« Plant,
The new Ice manufacturing plant of
the Delaware Ice Company, at Van
dover avenue and Jessup street will
be thrown open for the inspection of
,
WILL ATTEND
NORFOIK BANQUET
Governor Simeon H, Pennewlll and Judge
Daniel O. Hastings have been invited to
attend the annual banquet of tho Dela
ware Society In Norfolk, Va., on March
29. They will accept tho Invitation, and
both will bo among Hie speakers.
There Is a large colony of Delawareana
at Norfolk Hud Newport New* and when
the battleship Itclaware was launched last
year some of the former Delawareans
there Invited Governor Pennewlll and
Judge Hnallngn to this year's banquet,
and recently tho society, sent them formal
Invitations.
Gilbert Church Conoart.
A concert will be given In Gilbert Pres
byterian Church on Friday evening, Th#
following programme has been prepared :
It. H. School Orchestra, selected; vocal
solo, Harry Hinson, selected; vocal solo.
Miss Bessie Seney, srlevtad; duett. Mrs.
John Mason snd Miss Helen Hill, *Wlm!
and Harp;" vocaJ solo, John Jones, Hap
py Bird Waltz Song; vocal aolo C. J.
Mahoney, selected; Instrumental solo.
Anderson brothers, selected; vocal aolo.
William Williams, selected; vocal sole,
Mrs. Laura Johnson, selected: vocal solo.
Miss Gertrude Jeuerson. selected; quar
tette. J. Harry Weeks, John Jones, Mrs.
Msry Davis and Madam Bocus, "Shep
herd of Bethlehem." A. Judsnn; vocal sole,
Charles J. Mahoney, selected; vocal aolo.
John Jones. "Open the Gales of the Tem
ple," Joseph F. Knanp. Master of cere
monies, Harry Txtnes.
Bazaar for Boys' Club.
The Boys' Club of Rodney Street
Presbyterian Church will hold an Eas
ter sale In the basement of the church
on Saturday, from 2 to 5 o'clock. Eas
ter novelties will be on sale.

It is not that you
will like other foods
less—but th*t you .will
like
Post
Toasties
more.
A trial tells a delightful,
comforting story.
The crisp, golden-brown
fluffy bits have an irresisti
bly delicious flavour that
particularly pleases the
palates of old and j^oimg.
's
"The Memory Llnflers**
Pkfls 10c and 15c
Cereal Company, Ltd.
Battle Creek. Mich.
Postum
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