"You say your fine new suit cost two
dollrs?” said the boy to his bragging
companion. "Well, my new suit cost
only one dollar less than yours!"
“Gee,” returned the other boy, con
temptuously. "if you'd paid one dollar
less'n you did for your’s they wouldn’t
’ve cost nothin’!’’
Those Sweet Girls.
Patience.—l called on that Fussan
feather girl, and she said she was just
going to try to mash some potatoes.
Patrice—l guess she thinks it's easy
to "mash” anything with eyes.
Wanted a Full Load.
Pat had taken a contract to carry
brick, the agreement being thirteen
bricks to the load. Finally he came to
the last hedful, when to his great dis
tress there were only eleven bricks to
go in it. Then a happy thought struck
him. “Say, Mr. Contractor,” he called
to the boss in the third story, “throw
me down two bricks.”
Proud of His Ancestors.
Bill—What in the world do you sup
pose makes whales blow so much?
Jill —Why, didn’t you ever hear that
An Original Child.
"The late Lord Kelvin," said a Harv
ard scientist, "had a wonderfully orig
inal mind from his childhood. As a
little boy, as little Willie Thompson,
they tell a quaint story about him in
Glasgow. It seems that once he suf
fered a week with toothache. Finally
he had the tooth out. After it was
drawn, he rose from the chair, held out
his little hand to the surgeon, and
“ ‘Give It to me.’
"The surgeon, with an accommodat
ing smile, wrapped the tooth in paper
and extended it to the lad.
" ’But what are you going to do with
it, Willie?’ he asked.
" ’l’m going to take it home,’ was
the reply, ‘and cram sugar in it, and
see it ache.’ ”
While a Southern clergyman was in
the vary act of praying for rain his
petition was answered by the coming
of a terrific electric storm. Between
the peals.ttye dominie was heard lifting
up his voice In remonstrance.
"Oh, Lord, thou hast not compre
hended our need. Oh, Lord, thou hast
misunderstood our request. What we
want, Oh Lord, is a gentle shower, and
not, Oh Lord, -a gully-washer.”
There Were Two Moons.
Mr. Lansing was reading his even
ing paper when his daughter Marie,
aged sevjen, rushed into the house,
greatly excited. -
“Father! Father!" she exclaimed,
"WJjat is it. my child,’’ cried the
proud; parent, anxiously.
"Oh,* papa, there's two moons, to
"Two moors! No, you’re mistaken.
There is only one moon.”
"Yes, there is.” she insisted. "When
I was around the corner at Jessie Ben
son's house, I saw one, and there's an
other right over our roof.”
Ambassador Tower has arranged
for a deputation from the Arion So
ciety of Brooklyn to sing before Em
oeror William when the members of
the society visit Germany and Austria
next spring. The deputation will con
sist of 150 voices.
Mr. Henpekt's Opinion of it.
Mrs. Henpekt—Silas, here is *. piece
in the paper about a Kentucky man
who walked thirty-two miles after a
marriage license. That's the kind of
men they raise out West!
Mr. Henpetk (absently-minde lly)—■
Well, I’ll bet a cent In less'n a year
he’ll be willing to walk twice that dis
tance for a chance to get rid of (sud
denly recollecting) er—h’m—Kinder
looks as if we might get a shower be
fore night; don't it?
At Atlanta university on December
31st Edward. Twichell Ware, son of the
first president and founder of the in
stitution, will succeed as the third
president of the university to his fath
er’s great work.
Two Irishmen stood peering up at a
new flag pole, in the public square, re
marking the bright bronzed ball sur
mounted by a large bird at the top.
Suddenly before their very eyes, this
bird, which had been only resting there,
took wing and flew over their heads.
The liishmen stared. "Begobbs,
Moike,” then ejaculated one, "they f'r
got t’ nail til’ eagle down!"
Sooner or Inter a woman is suj*-
prised to discover that her husband
actually knew what he was talking
»vfrywh«re for 127.00. Send for our free rat
alorue of saddles and harness. Lowest prices
in the 77. S The Fred .Mueller Saddle ft Har
neee Co.. 1413-19 Larimer Ht.. Denver. Colo.
CTfIUF It BP A IKS of every known make
I U t L„[ atove. furnace or ranae. Oeo. A.
l*oHen. IS3I Lawrence. Dearer. Phone TJS.
BROWN PALACE HOTEL
European Plan. >IJO and Upward.
Cl nDKST Floral design* for lod*** and
rLUnidl funerals, cut flower*packed an 1
•hipped on short notice. Tburaton 11. C. smith.
Telephone Main 53H«. Z9Bl Lawrence 84.
To secure Homeseeker* for the Gulf < oast
of Texas. Flowlntc Arlesian Weilsj-3 Crops
a Year—Bla Commission. THE KI.MIIALL
AGENCY CO.. 1109 17th HI.. Denver. < 010.
t,. E. BURLINGAME A CO.,
ASSAY OFFICE LABORATORY
Established in Colorado.lB66. Sample* by mail or
express will receive prompt «ad csTefuUttcnMon
6old & Silver Bullion K ' on'wu RCH A» c o
Concentration Testi— I< ”'w , V,'“m.! ot
-1730-1738 Lawrence J»l., Ilenver, Colo.
I O S E. s
simritH."tori• it'* anp
« MIN A M ENTA I. Tit KEh
V k a°B?h
•‘The Hlg llrwwerw. Ilenver. Colorado.
HOWARD E. BURTON,
Foerlmen prices: Gold, sliver, lead. SI,
Reference. Carbonat" National Bank.
“SINNER” CAN COME AGAIN.
ThleFa Visit Resulted in Nice Margin
of Profit to Farmer.
If there are any more chicken
thieves like the one who entered his
hennery three weeks ago, Thomas In
graham of Park Mills, N. Y.. will glad
ly furnish a chart of the grounds and
guarantee to tie up the dog. A few
mornings ago Mr. Ingraham entered
the hennery, and to his amazement
found a dozen fowls in place of the
ones that he had missed after the
visit of the thief. He also found hang
ing to a nail in the building a scrawl
which said: "Mister Farmer, 1 was
wicked when I stole them chicks of
you. but wringed their necks when I
hooked ’em from the roost, so could
not put ’em back. Am awful sorry I
done it, and will prove what I suy by
bringing you other chickens which I
never stole. Them 1 took were com
mon chicks, these are blooded. Never
will I steal any more. Sinner.” With
such a conscience, the sinner's resolu
tion is evidence of good business Judg
ment, for Mr. Ingraham says the
fowlB he received are worth at least
twice as much as the ones whose
necks were "wringed” when they
What’s a Widower?
Is a widower a married or a single
This question continually crops up
and It is continually being answered
both ways. Certainly a widower is
married —he is not a bachelor. That
is one answer. Certainly, on the other
hand, no matter what the man once
was, he is single now. That is the
other answer. Thus in all match
games of single against married men
—games of hockey, football, baseball,
cricket —the poor widower is tossed
from one side to the other like a shut
tleciock. The solution depends solely
upon his skill.
K .&,fe* K .V JT ,
Proof i» inexhaustible that
Lydia 12. Pinkluun’* Vegetable
Compound carries women safely
through the Change of Life.
Read the letter Mrs. E. Hanson,
304 E. Long St., Columbus, Ohio,
writes to Mrs. Pinkham:
44 1 was passing through tho Change
of Life, and suffered from nervous
ness, headaches, and other annoying
symptoms. My doctor told me that.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound was good for me, and since tak
ing it I feel so much better, and I can
again do my own work. I never forget
to tell my friends what Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable Compound did for mq .
during this trying period.**
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty Years Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has lieen the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands of
women who have lieen troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear
ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges
tion, dizziness or nervous prostration.
Why don’t you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkliam invites all sick
women to write her for advice.
She lias guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn, Mats.
SCHOOL SHOtS j
Mayer "Special Merit” School
Shoea are expressly made for the
hard knocks and severe wear of
healthy, romping school children.
They are made of thoroughly
seasoned upper leather and touf h,
old-process and time-seaaoned
solea, the strongest and most dur
able material obtainable —that's
why they “wear like iron."
Plenty of room for growing feet,
•oiiibS ihfljcd ioes, strong H
enoiigh fpr the hardest everyday
use, dressy enough for Sundays.
Your dealer will supply you?
if not, write to us. Look for the
name and trade-mark on the sole.
F. Mayer Boot & Shoe Company
HOW TO KNOW PURE PAINT.
A Way in Which It May Be Identified
After a building lias been painted
long enough for a weather test, it is
easy to tell if the paint used was made
of pure White Lead or not. But such
belated knowledge conies like locking
the barn after the colt is stolen.
What one wants is a tost that will
tell the quality of the paint before It
and the labor of putting it on are
Nature has provided away In which
genuine White Lead may lie positive
ly distinguished from adulterated or
fake White Lead before you spend a
cent on your painting.
Pure White Lead is made from me
tallic lead, and. under intense heat,
such as is produced by a blow-pipe,
pure White Lead will resolve Itself back
into metallic lead. If, however. It is
not genuine White Lead, or if it con
tains the slightest trace of adultera
tion, the change will not take place.
Therefore the “blow-pipe” test is an
absolute and final one.
The National Lead Company are
urging everj'one Interested in painting
to make this test of paint before using
it, and they guarantee that the pure
White Lead sold under their "Dutch
Boy Painter” trade-mark will always
prove absolutelj’ pure under the "blow,
pipe" or any other test. To make it
easy for you to perform the experi
ment they will send you free upon re
quest a blow-pipe and everything nec
essary for you to make the test, to
gether with a valuable booklet on
paint. Address. National Lead Com
pany, Woodbrldge Building, NewYoik
Good Eye, Cuchuillin!
Who can set bounds to the soaring
imagination of the Celt? An enthusi
astic New Yorker recently watching a
game of hurling—which resembles la
crosse —between stalwart teams, was
moved to ask President Conway of the
Irish Athletic association how far a
good man could drive the ball.
"Well, I’ll tell you.” responded Mr.
Cpnway. with a twinkle In his eye that
contradicted his serious speech. "In
the good old days when Cuchulllin was
champion of Ireland, the king and al!
the nobility were assembled at the
great games of Talltln. Cuchulllin
struck up a hurley ball into the sky.
and then walked off to his pavilion and
took a drink of potheen, and strolled
back to the spot in good time to catch
the hall on his hurley."—Harper's
TEN YEARS OF BACKACHE.
Thousands of Women Buffer in the
Mrs. Thomas Dunn, 153 Vine St., Co
lumbus. Ohio, says: "For more than
ten years I was in
misery with back
ache. The simplest
ly exhausted me. I
had no strength or
ambition and suf
fered headache and
dizzy spells. After
these years of pain I was despairing
of ever being cured when Doan's Kid
ney Pills came to my notice and their
use brought quick relief and a perma
nent cure. I am very grateful.”
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a bos.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y.
Surely a No-Account Dog.
A man in Missouri recently sued a
railway company for damages for
tho death of a hound killed on the
track, says the Youth's Companion.
The company defended Itself upon
the following points:
Scld dog was chasing a rabbit up
defendant's tracks in violation of the
Said rabbit lived on defendant’s
right of way, and was therefore the
property of the defendant.
Plaintiff's dog was a trespasser,
and was hunting defendant's property
Said deceased was not niuch of a
dog, anyhow, or it could easily have
kept out of the way of defendant’s
And having fully answered, defend
ant prays to be discharged.
In a Pinch, Use ALLEN’S FOOT-EASE.
A powder. It cures painful, smart
ing, nervous feet and Ingrowing nails.
It’s the greatest comfort discovery of
the age. Makes new shoes easy. A
certain cure for sweating feet. Sold
by all Druggists. 25c. Accept no sub
stitute. Trial package, FREE. Ad
dress A. S. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y.
Hen Was Above Reproach.
Lodger—This egg is stale.
Landlady—lmpossible, sir. Why, I
would stake my existence on that hen.
“Brown’s Bronchial Troches”
have a direct influence on the throat,
relieving Coughs, Hoarseness and
Throat troubles. Free from opiates.
That only which we have within can
we see without. If we meet no gods
It Is because we harbor none.—Emer
Public Land Opening.
Irrigated under “Carey Act.” Low cost;
easy payments. Write for date of draw
ing and full information, Irrigation De
partment, 400 Home Ins. Bldg., Chicago.
A neighbor’s testimony is the test
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS.
PAZO OINTMKNT la |ruarant«-d to cure anr ran#
of lu-bln*. Blind. Billing or Protruding Pile* la
6 to 14 day a »r money refunded. JOc.
There is nothing to be gained by
being a knocker.
ONLY ONE "BROMO QIININE”
That I.I.AXAT1VK IIKOMOOIININK I sulk tot
the algnature of K. W. <JKOVB. Caed the World
over to Cure a Cold In One Imj. Z>c.
A wife Is either the making of a
man or the unmaking of him.
A good way to keep well in to take Gar
field Tea frequently: it purifies the blood,
insures good digestion and good health!
A beauty sleep iss likely as nod to
be mit de mout open.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.
For children teething, softens the gum*, reduces In
flammation, allays pain, cores wind collu. 23c s bottle.
Many things lawful are not expedi
LIKE MOTHER USED TO MAKE.
Recipe fer Those Fond of Old-Fash
Heat three eggs in a largo bowl for
five minutes, said Juliet Corson stir
i into them one cupful of granulated
| sugar, one level teaspoonful of salt,
one pint of sweet milk and one-third
jof a nutmeg grated: sift together.
I three times, two cupfuls of flour ami
one level teaspoonful each of cream of
tat tar and saleratus; stir the flour
quickly Into the ingredients already
mixed in the bowl. Just flour enough
is required to make a dough only stiff
enough to handle. If more than two
cupfuls are needed stir It into the
I dough, but remember to make it only
stiff enough to roll out Handle the
dough very quickly and lightly anil as
little as possible. As soon as it is
mixed turn It from the bowl on a
floured pastry board; dust a little flour
over it; roll It out half an Inch thick;
cut it in rounds with n biscuit cutter,
or a thin cup or glass dipped in flour,
and cut a small ball from the middle
of each round with a small tin cutter,
or the top of a pepper box dipped in
flour. Have ready a frying kettle half
full of smoking fat; put Into it as
many doughnuts as will float without
pressing against each other, and fry
them light brown; take them out of
the fat with a skimmer, letting the fat
drain from them. When all are fried
roll them in powdered sugar and use
them either hot or cold.
WHEN PUTTING AWAY CLOTHES.
Proper Ways to Pack and Avoid
Formation of Creases.
Never fold trousers Into less than .1
third of their length as it ruins the
For a neat fold place the two In
nermost buttons on the lop of each
other, when the trousers will lie natur
ally of themselves. Double from the
legs upwards, and if then too long
for the space in trunk or in milt case,
fold the legs la two outwards, never
Always turn up the collars of coats
before folding. This avoids ugly creas
Lay the coat lining downwards, an* l
fold the sleeves in two towards the
shoulder. Then fold the coat in two.
shoulder to shoulder. Make a dent nt
each armpit, and double once more
from base to collar this time.
If pncklng a frock coat repeat tho
same process, folding the garment
over from luiiels downwards over tho
sleeves before doubling the first time,
and the tails up towards tho collar
before putting in the last fold.
Cheese and Olive Sandwich.
Add to a pint of cottage cheese two
dozen chopped stuffed olives and
enough boiled dressing to keep in
shape. Mold into small Dulls, using
butter paddles, and serve on heart let
tuce leaves. Cream cheese may also
be seasoned with minced ripe olives
and chives, salt and pepper, then cut
into slices or molded in Dalis and
served on lettuce leaves.
Still another cheese and olive oil
combination Is made from the grated
yellow cheese, the older the better.
To a cupful of the cheese add a hard
boiled egg chopped, two tablespoonfuls
each of olive oil and vinegar, a few
drops of onion Juice, a scant teaspoon
ful of salt and a salt spoonful of papri
ka. Mix lightly and serve on let
801 l a cupful of well washed rice
in salted water. When done and
while still hot add a tablespoon ful of
butter. Put Into n frying pan a table
spoonful of olive oil and brown lightly
in it a minced onion. Add two cupfuls
minced roast beef, two cupfuls tomato,
one seeded pepper chopped, 12 olives
stoned and chopped and a tablespoon
ful Worcestershire sauce. Put In a
casserole or any earthen baking dish
a layer of the rice, then the meat
Finish the top with grated cheese and
i cracker crumbs and hake slowly 15
1 minutes. Serve in dish. This makes
a very hearty dish and Is an excellent
Way of using up leftovers of meat.
Macaroni can be used in place of
I the rice, or bread crumbs can be sub
Take one pound mi r oasted peanuts,
shell them, pour hot water over them
to remove skins easily, roast with but
ter to a nice brown, chop fine with
food chopper. Make a dressing of the
yoke of two eggs, one teaspoonful of
mustard, butter the size of a walnut,
and three-fourths cup of vinegar. Stir
all well together, cook until thick in
a double cooker. Cool this and stir
in three tablespoons thick cream.
Mix this with the peanuts, spread on
bread, and lap together.
Fitting a Skirt.
After fitting accurately over the hips
and waist, stitch the -earns and plaits
of the skirt Into position. Bind the
seams and press them. Put the skirt
on the wearer and adjust the bands of
the waist and the inverted plaits at the
back. Get the desired length at the
bottom by measuring with yardstick
the required distance from the floor
and basting accordingly.
Southern Batter Bread.
One quart of white cornmeal. half
teaspoonful soda, enough buttermilk
or clabber milk to make a pliable bat
ter, one-half teaspoonful of salt, and
two tablespoonfuls of flour. Stir weP
and bake thoroughly In gem pan of
heavy Iron or layer In Iron
skillet. Serve plppifk.ftpple sauce and
Kentucky bacon with this for break
Tho reason that so many persons I
find chocolate and cocoa indigestible .
is the undercooking that they receive.
About 11 per cent, of the chocolate
bean Is starch, and starch needs cook
ing before going into the human atom
ach. The best cocoa Is cooked at
least ten minutes before the milk i:-
put In. Then the milk is only brought
to the scalding point.
If oranges are left for five minuter
In boiling water they will pee! much
easier and the white inner skin will
come away as well. This would great
ly simplify the preparation of Bliced
oranges and orange and cream disLc*
for children’s parties.
Tills Is really Khcunintlsm of the
Muscles of the and Is character
ized by a severe, at times, ugonizing
l>ain in the small of the back, allow
ing the sufferer scarcely a moment's
rest, while the ailment is at its worst.
It can come from cold, exposure to
draft, from getting wet feet or wear
ing wet or damp clothing. It causes
acute suffering, and if allowed to be
come chronic it may permanently dis
able the sufferer. The way to secure
quickest relief is to redden the skin
over the painful part by rubbing with
a flesh brush or piece of flannel rag.
and then apply ST. JACOBS OIL by
gentle friction with the hand.
NOT SO BAD AS HE LOOKED.
She—Then you admit that you only
married me for my money?
He —Well. I’m glad you know that
at least I'm not a fool.
EYESIGHT WAS IN DANGER
From Terrible Eczema—Baby's Head
a Mass of Itching Rash and Sores
—Disease Cured by Cuticura.
"Our little girl was two months old
when she got a rash on her face and
within five days her fuco and head
were all one sore. We used different
remedies but it got worse Instead of
better and we thought she would turn
blind and that her ears would full off.
She suffered terribly, and would
scratch until the blood came. This
went on until she was five months old,
then I had her under our fumily doc
tor's care, but she continued to grow
worse. He said It was eczema. When
she was seven months old I started
to use the Cuticura Remedies and in
two months our baby was a different
girl. You could not see a sign of a
sore and she was as fair as a new
horn baby. She has not had a sign of
the eczema since. Mrs. 11. F. Budke,
LeSueur, Minn., Apr. 15 and May 2, ’07.”
"It states here that bulldog shoos
are In fashion again," remarked Mr.
Stubb as he perused the "latest styles
for men” column.
"That so?" laughed Mrs. Stubb in
credulously. "Why—er—where does u
buldog carry his shoes?”
"Don’t you know, Marla?"
'Why, in his grip, of course.”
Result of Business Growth.
Recently a livery firm In a southern
town built a one-store frame addition
to its stable for the aßsommodatlon of
wagons, etc. Jerry, the night watch
man. whose long service has con
vinced him that he is part proprietor
of the concern was overheard explain
ing the matter to a couple of Inmates
In this wise:
"Yes. our business done concreased
so dat we's been obliged to build dls
hyar substantial in do reah!”
Red-Headed Boy Still Busy.
"What." asks the Wyoming Tribune,
"has become of the old-fashioned
freckled-faced boy who got the water,
chopped the wood, split the kindling,
milked the cows, fed the pigs, curried
the horse and did such other chores
as his parents found for him to do?”
He's probably being kept busy hand
ing his lazy son money with which
to buy rolled-up trousers and ciga
rettes. —Denver Post.
$100 Reward, $100.
Tb* rradnr* of thl* papar will bn plraanl to laarn
tbal tli«re I*at lea-i »n« <lrr«.|e.l dl>«t<e that acleura
h*a heen able to rare to all lla .taiga.. «u<l that la
Catarrh. Ilail'a Caiarrb Coro la the only P'wltlvn
rur : U'>w known to ttie iiinllt al fraternity. Caiarrb
he IUK a r.onalltutl >nal dlwaa-v require* a constitu
tional treatment. Ilall - # Caiarrb Core la tak-iu In
ternally. actliiK directly Upon me blood aud mucoua
• urfacra of die ayatein. thereby deairoyluk the
foundation of the dl-eaae. aud KlvlnK the patlunl
• treoKth hy hulldtnK up the conatltmlon and aaalat-
Ing nature in dolnx In work. The proprietor* have
*» u.nrb faith In Itarurallre power* that they offer
One Hundred Dollar* for any ca»e tbat It fall* to
cure. Send for il*t of Matlmonlsla.
Addreaa K. J. CIIKNKV * CO.. Toledo. O.
Hold tr all DrUKKtat-. 7Sc.
Take Hali'a Family Cilia for conatlpatlon.
Where They Would Meet.
A news item published In the paint
ers’ column of the Cleveland Citizen
recently has called forth widespread
comment. The statement read:
: W»> will moi'l In the bljf :
: hell, imunlly o< <-iipl< <l by :
: the plumber*.
And He Knew.
Little Sister —What Is the difference
between a felt slipper and any other
Little Brother (speaking from ex
perience)—A felt slipper Is felt less
than a slipper that isn't felt. See?
I s I 3 IM EY |
& p ’ 113 s
-w--w g$ -m -m Write for free Booklet "How to Dye, Bleach and Mix Color*.’’
;fl IvrA Color double quantity of goods - and better for same price of
i-w C LF UVrV>%^l9l9l.ordinary dye At your druggists, 10 cents, or sent on receipt of price.
with Piftaam Fadaless Dyes Monroe Company, Quincy, Illinois
J For Infants and Children.
rfiSTORM The Kind You Have
ilSLSffl Always Bought
\ ALCOHOL—3 PER CENT • * j
Avertable Preparation for As- , M
j, I Promotes Digestion,Cheerful- f Jf Ip
Ij ness and Re st.Conlains neither QT /l\ *\ if
9> Opium. Morphine nor Mineral /\\ .
Si Not Narcotic. IkuU
/Wjw sou DrSjbtvumaßt • A p
It*' J\nyJnm S—d - • IV V
» - \ II V -
M. /iUdUSJt, - I |A ■
m- ft Jfv* In
A. I II MJ m
jjO Wutkrfmm /Juror. * JbA | ™ II
Aperfecl Remedy forConstlpo- [\f Af* USB
W (ion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea, I ■ ly
t!o Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- I IIT ■■ f.
ijjß ness and Loss OF SLEEP \ M Lft JT llUgl*
jtj f« Simile Signature of
$ JISSL Thirty Years
Exact Copy of Wrapper. tmb oiaraua ••mmnv. atarraaaMrr.
is swelling and inflammation of
at the side of the throatj^j^
used as a qarqle and applied to
the outside of the throat reduces^flß|H^BU
the swelling and gives instant relief
Tor Croup. Quincy Sore Throat. MQQI
Bronchitis. Asthma, Pain in Chest
Lungs this liniment is unsurpassed^RMßHuH
Sloans Liniment is indispensable - ■
when travelling because if is
healing and antiseptic.
Price 25 c, 501 6*1.00 -'
Dr. Earl S. Sloon, Boston Moss. US i
believe in quality
m If f* BAKING V
1 IV V POWDER |
WwSp 25 Ounces for 23 Cents K
Made from pure, carefully tested
>. ■ materials. Get a can on trial.
KflSnjii You never saw such cakes
and biscuit. They'll open
NO MORE MUSTARD PLASTERS TO BLISTER
THE SCIENTIFIC AND MODERN EXTERNAL —
--Jl "Mil Capsicum-Vaseline. ||
(B7P EXTRACT CF THE CAYENNE jU
PEPPER PLANT TAKEN __ ml
T DIRECTLY IN VASELINE tJII
DON'T WAIT TILL THE PAIN
COMES —KEEP A TUBE HANDY
A OUICK. SUPE. S*\FE AND ALWAYS READY CURE POP PAIN-PRICE ITe.
i:i COLLAPSIBLE TUBES MADE Cl- PURE TIN -AT ALL LP'JGCISTS AND
DEALERS. OR BY MAIL ON RECEIPT OF 15c. IN POSTAGE STAMPS.
A substitute for and superior to mustard or any other plas*er. and will not
blister the most delicate skin. The pain-allaying and curative qualities of the
article are wonderful. It will s*op the toothache at on< e. and relieve Head
ache and Sciatica. V/e recommend it as the best and safest external counter
irritant known, also as an ex'erna! remedy for pains in the chest and stomach
and all Rheumatic. Neuralgic and Gou'y complaints. A trial will prove what
we claim for it. and it will be found to be Invaluable In the household and for
children. Once used no family will be without It. Many people say "It is
the best of a!) your preparations.” Accept no preparation of vaseline unless
the same carries our label, as otherwise it is not genuine.
Send your address and we will mall our Vaaellna Booklet describing
our preparations which will Interest you.
17 Stale St. CH ESEBROUGH MFG. CO. Mr# York Clly
laan«*« and Wut.fUa
I MISCELLANEOUS electrotypes]
I In Irn-al f< r mi. al Ilia l»*a*t g»rl*« t.y
§ k. a. muiMiiitvii'Nrui<i.,na.
BPI I mm Mam,.in
m H B ■ ■■'•ANA K E 8 I S "
B B BNIW TrlOun- UldK.. New Yoak.
BR | 881 \ niv-,>'">i. I will a<l*i*r
■ M I BiVl I W ton %• 1 1 liont (’hare* turn
to aecora proUM-.tlon. tU-nii tor my h<M,klrt. '
Kilfef M. Klt. bln, O-r*/ hllto,, D. t. , |
I * w |* | Y*^* ,r * r l ’ B A** - *
Jny a conactrnllou#
■gl&v* an tiu»tworthy
xml | txt