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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY KEFOKMEK, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1920.
7 IS GRANDEST ON EARTH, SHE SAYS, TOWNSHEND. "I ; Don't Feel Like Same Person Since Taking Tan , lac, Says Mrs. Lafond "The days of my worrying and won derinir how I would ever hold out to earn a living for myself and my children are all over, for since taking laniac l dont feel like the same person," declared Mrs. Eugene Lafond, ( Marble Ave., Burling ton, recently. Mrs. Lafond is a valued employe of the Chase' Cotton Mills, hav ing been a weaver at Mill No. ii for seven years. "For three years I suffered with a se vere case t stomach trouble which finally came near wrecking my health completely. I could scarcely eat anything, and what little I did force down soured -and bloated ine with gas until 1 suffered awful pains around mv heart for hours. Often I got dizzy, and at times I got so weak it looked like I would faint. I had rheuma tism in iuy arms and legs which gave me an awful lot of pain. 1 was so nervous 1 could get very little sleep, and always felt tired and worn out, so weak it didn't seem like I had a particle of energy, and it looked like I would never be able to work to support the family. "Finally I saw a Tanlac testimonial in one of the papers which so impressed me I decided to try the medicine, and I want to -Kay right now I am not surprised that so many people aTe praising Tanlac. "Why, my stomach trouble i.s gone. I eat anything I want and as much as I please, and everything agrees with me perfectly. The rheumatic pains have left me, I never feel weak, tired or faint any more, and am feeling better and stronger in every way than I have for years. - I sleep lik a child every night, and, the . fact is, I hardly feel like the same woman, and I think Tanlac is the grandest dicine on earth." Tanlac is sold in Brattleboro by the Brattleboro Drug Co., in South London; derry . by George G. Smith, in Jamaica by R. J. Daggett, in Townshend by Car roll C. Ilobinson. in "West Townshend by Grout & Dean, in Newfane by V. 1. Eames, and in Putney by M. G. Wil liams. Adv. Chandelier in i Church Falls. At the close of the union prayer meet ing in the Baptist church Thursday eve ning, as the janitor, R. D. Phillips, pulled down the chandelier at the cen ter of the room to extinguish the lights the whole chandelier fell with a crash. All but a few of the lamps were extin guished by the fall, but the others flared up, catching the oil so that quick 'work was necessary on the part of those re maining in the building to put out the flames. Pieces of carpeting were pulled up and thrown over the blaze and the fire stamped and smothered out without donig much damage. The chandelier was large and hand some, holding 12 lamps. It had been in position since the building of the church about 2G years ago and before that had hung in the old church and was saved when that burned. The fall w caused bv the parting of the worn wire cable from which it swung. Besides smashing Greenwood and Miss Marv Greenwood with the work. Mrs. B. B, Prentiss will care for her household during her ab sence. A "drive" which will appeal to all hearts, especially to those who believe that "charity Bhould begin at home", is thai illfit hpcnin in iha ctata in liehalf rf the destitute children of Vermont. Mrs. C. II. Willard. has been appointed local, chairman and has chosen helpers who will canvass all sections. A $65 quota is asked of the town. The funds will be used by a state committee for the benefit of children of the state who have been orphaned or deserted by parents or who for other-reasons need special aid or care.' Numerous family gatherings" were held Thanksgiving day in various parts of the town and a well attended union prayer meeting was conducted by Ilev. C. W. Bishop at the Baptist church in the evening. A family party of 10 had a turkey dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. K. I). Greenwood. The guests from away included Mr. and Mrs. John VERMONT NEWS. "THE WORLD'S OVilRCOAT. the Limns, the brackets, ornaments and all parts of the chandelier were so bent and damaged as to completely ruin it. The church will be lighted , for the pres ent with the large Rochester hanging lamps from the vestry. of Chester, Miss Belle Greenwood of Brattleboro, and Mrs. Guy Radway and son of New London, Conn. Dr. and Mrs. C. F. Dalton of Burlington were guests of their parents, Rev. and Mrs. 11. II. Bosworth. . ... The fact that Miss Beatrice Weller, the cartoonist at the last lecture course en tertainment here, gave high praise to the Special Town Meeting Called. In response to a petition of business men the selectmen have called a town' lectures given by. Samuel W. Grathwell, meeting in the Congregational vestry insures a treat .when Mr. Grathwell de Saturday, Dec. 11, at 2 p. f. to ov what, livers his lecture. Getting By Your Hoo action the town will take toward lighting, doo, or Vhy3Ien Fail, in the Baptist and furnishing the new town- hall and; church Saturday evening, Dec. 4. Air FELL DOm STAIRS Bad Injury to Knee Fixed Up in Two Days Mr. .Chnrl O. C!hnttprtrm writlne from. his home at 320 Pawtucket Ave.. I Pawtucket,. Mass., tells how he started for the basement to fill the heater and fell "down - the stairs hurting his knecj quite badly. Writing of the liniment he - - -. --- " - - ....... ... . . 1 " 2 1 ' it, and it did. wonders. Had to remain in the house only two days. I will not be without it if possible to obtain it." The liniment was that celebrated Scotch Liniment known as Mysterious Pain Ease. Its users will tell you it will relieve the pain of lumbago, muscular colds where the shoulders, chest and back muscles are in pain, neuritis, neuralgia, fctiff neck, pains arising from inflamma tion, muscle cramps, rheumatism and sprains of all kinds. Mysterious Pain Ease is sold by lead ing druggists or they can easily get it for you. Adv. onh & 3on EXCLUSIVE UNDERTAKING EMBALMERS Automobile Service Tel. 201-W BRATTLEBORO, VT. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. DR. E. L. TRACT, PhyiicUa and Sorgooa, 214 lilaia St. Office hour: 8 to 9 a. m., X to 3 p. m., to 8-30 p. p. Tel. 2S6 tR B. E. WHITE, PayaicUn and Surgeon. Barber Building, Room 205 and 206. Houri: 3-3 and 7-8 p. m. Office tel., 717-W; det., 717.R. pR, 0. Bv HUNTER. Office at residence. West itirattleboro Hour- 8 to 9 a. tn.; 1 to 2, and t30 to 8 p. tn. , Telephone, 318. DR. 'THOMAS RICE, Phyaleiaa and Sargeoa. 153 Wain St. Tel. 291. Office hour: 1 to 3, and in the evening. W. J. KAX2TE, H. D., Phyo'ciaa and Ssrgeoa. Office. Room 10. Ullery Bui' n. Houri: 8.30 d 9J0j 1J0 to 3.00; 7 to 8. Ooe 'phone, 429-W. Kcidencc, 75 Frost St. 'phone, 429-R. Ci R. ALP RICH. H. D. Hours: 12J0 to 2.30. ?'to 8. Office 'phone. 165-W hour. 165-R. X-ray work a apecialty. . R. AITDERSOJT, Surgeon and Pbytician. Surgery a pecialty. Offica and residence, Brooks Houe,J128 Main St. Hour: After frroona, 1J0 to 3; evenings, 7 to 8, except Tues days and Fridays. Sundays by appointment only. 'Phone 246. DR. GRACE W. BtTRIf ETT. Physisian "and Surgeon. Market Block, Elliot St. Office hours: 8.30 to 9 JO a. m.: 1.30 to 2J0, and 7 to 8 p, m. Telephooc 744-W. DR H- P 0REE5E, PhysicUn and Surgeon. Office. Bauk block. Hours: 9.30 to 10 a. m., 1 to 3, and 7 to 8 p. tn. Residence, 88 Green St Telephone connection. EDWARD R. LYNCH, M. D. Surrery a ape eialty. Office, Park Building. 'Phone, 54a Hours, 1 to 4 p. in.; 7 to 9 p. m. Residence, 141 Canal St. Phone, 177. Sundays by ap pointment only. ' DR. A. L MILLAR. Hooker block. Brattle boro. Office hours: 8 to 9. 1 to 3, 6J0 to 8. W. R. irOTES, M. D- Eye, Ear, Hose and Threat. 9 to 12, 1 JO to i Wednesday and Sat urday evenings. Other hours and Sundays by appointment. Appointments for glasses fittings made by mail or 'phone. American Bldg. DRTheWRT T0CKER.Residence,12 Grove St.; telephone, 258. Office, Leonard bloHc. Hours: L30 to 3. and 7 to 8. Telephone, 29-W. DR. H. L. WATERMAN. OfficeTH? Main'St Over Kuech's store. Hrs.: 1J0-3, 7-8. Tel. 42-W. W. R. LAKE, M. D-, 117 Main St. Hours 1 to 3 and 7 to 8, except Sundays. Tel. 789-W. DR. C. O. WHEELER, Osteopathic Phiniclan. 110 Barber Bldg. Office hours: 10 to U and 2 to 4. Treatment by appointment. Tel. 219-W HASKINi & SCHWEITr, Attorneys ""and Counsellors tat Law. Brattleboro, Vt. IOHN k. GALE, Attorney atLaw. Guilford. Vt. ; Te ephone, 302-V. DR. O. r, BARBER, Dentist Union block Brattleboro. CHASE' HUGHES, Attorners; practice in all State and U. S. Court: 63 Main St Tele phone, 914. PRANK E. BARBER. Attorney at Law. Bar ber Building. Brattleboro. BARROWS A CO Wholesale and Retail Dealers in coals of all kinds. Office, 37 Maia St.. urattieDoro. BOND S6a, ExdaaiTO UsdertaKlBg! into ' -""-s" i i pnnnnai askw SAVE YOUR TREES :PRUNING AND BOLTING FRUIT TREES A SPECIALTY J. i. LYONS, P. O. Box 3-15, Brattleboro ADVERTISE YOUR FOR SALES , IN THE DAILY REFORMER providing funds therefor.' This meeting should interest every ' person in town. The hall has been built as a magnificent gift to the place by Mrs. 11. V. Dutton and will soon be ready for occupancy Manv feel that the spirit of generosity which suggested the gift should le con tinued and the hall thrown open for use in a way which will be of continuous ben efit to the people of the town. Such use could not fail to increase the value ot property here by keeping the young peo ple at home, by making the village a live center and rousing a fraternal communi ty spirit. W. L. Tenney and family have moved to the house on South street recently bought of Mr. Ford. Wilbur Snyder is able to be out for the first time in six weeks or more, be ing housed by illness. Mrs. Sylvia Hale of Claremont visited her parents. Mr. and Mrs. II. S. Kidder, from Friday to Monday. Miss Catheryn Chase has leen ill and unable to be at the store for several days. from the effects of a severe cold. , George White of Whitehall and Mr. Ycaw of Brattleboro were guests at V. W. Whitney's over Thanksgiving day. Misses Ileulah and Margaret Eager of Ia.ndgrove are spending a week with their friends, Margaret and Ida Boyden. Miss Eloise Cummings, after recover ing from a severe attack of bronchitis, was again taken ill Friday with the same trouble. A. W. Barry went Sunday to Pikes Falls, where he will work for the Real ty (V). Walter Columbus also is work ing there. - Mrs. I. E. Chase and son, Morton, spent Thanksgiving at the home of her sister, Mrs. E. Kingsbury, in Northfield. Mass., going by automobile. Miss Mary Plumb and Miss Julia Sarks are reported as gaining steadily at Memorial hospital after appendicitis operations. Miss Sparks's case proved unusually serious. An every-member canvass will be held throughout the community by the Con Grathwell has spoken throughout the country and has interested thousands ot vounir men in the l. M. C. A. army anu navy camps. His lectures are thought nrox'okiiiir. viororous. and insnirational and lighted by sparkling humor. This will be one of the most worth while entertain ments in the -series. LONDONDERRY Frank Davis of Newfane, is in town for a few days. Merritt Cook is ill and Dr. Galvin of Lud'ow is attending him Madison Farnum moved last week to his new home in Chester Albert Schroeder is in New York city for a few days on business Dr. Lawrence Leonard of Troy, N. Y-, was home the - first of last week Charles Starke is moving to the farm he bought recently in hitehall. N. Y, Mrs. Addie Allen has gone to Man chester to stay with her daughter and sister. George Williams has gone to Burling ton to tho hospital to have his knee treated Miss Lois Prouty is through working in the potoffiee. Mrs. Marion Grover has returned there again. Mrs. A. II. Wade and danchter went to Fort Edward. N. Y.. last week to at tend the funeral of hor sister, Mrs. Lucv Gillette. She was planning to go to .New lork, city 1 Iiankt-givintr. but mst before starting she received news of her sister s death BROOKLINE. The steam mill on the Bush brothers lot has begun sawing. Mrs. Upton of At hoi w.n with her fa ther, Frauk Lowe, over Sunda. There was no school Mondiy, on ac count of illness of the teacher. Bert Brown's sister and two boys have been spending some tiin? with him. Mr. and Mrs. George Allbee and Gerald Allbee and family sfent Saturday in Townshend. The cattle that have been runnimr wild gregationai olaircii Minday. ioc. o. I lie, on the hills have all been caught and canvass is in charge of the prudential committee of the church, who have ap pointed helpers for all sections. Miss Leone Franklin spent a four days' vacation from. the Brattleboro busi- taken to the barns George Rounds and (rranddauzhter, AI ice Vaughn, spent Thanksgiving week with his son, llliam Kounus Family gatherings for Thanksgiving ness institute with her parents, Mr. and were held at the Smith brothers'. 11 nres- Mrs. II. II. Franklin, returning Mon-; ent," at George Bush's, Gerald Allbee's day. tiaroid franklin of White liiver;-and Frank Potwine s. Junction was also at home over Thanks giving. The Brookline Union school held a bos social at the Round school house Nov. Allan Heath, sophomore at Amherst 20 for the benefit of the school. The pro Agricultural colleee. came Wednesdav to spend the Thanksgiving vacation with his parents. Ms. and Mrs. II. J. Heath. Miss Eunice Heath of Brattleboro. Mrs. Bessie Bellinger of New York. Mr. and Mrs. II. I?. Osborn and Howard Osborn also were guests there Thanksgiving day. Mrs. R. W. Snyder was called Wednes day, Nov. 24. to Manchester by the seri- ceeds of the evening were $20. GRAFTON. The churches have voted to federate for an indefinite time. Fred Merrifield spent Monday and Tuesday in, Brattleboro. Tho Grange has postponed the play, i.iw illness of her brother-in-law, who died 1 hp Sawdust Queen, until Dec. .11 Thursday morning. While attending the funeral there her sister, Mis. Daniel Mc Carty, formerly of this village, was taken seriously ill and lias not yet been able to be moved to her home in Pikes Falls. Mrs. Snyder remained several days to care for her. Mrs. O. W. Follett will substitute as teacher of mathematics at- the junior senior high school, which will begin the winter term Tuesday, in place- of Miss Mary Plumb, who i.s recovering from an operation for appendicitis "at Memorial hospital. Miss Follett is a former teach er in the seminary ami haskept in touch BETTER THAN CALOMEL Thousands Have Discovered Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Are a Harmless Substitute Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hakey of Brattleboro were in town Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Ilakey have jnoved to Houghtonville for the winter. . Wi'liam Wilson of Brattleboro, spent the week-end with 'his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Wilson. .Mrs- Fred Merrifield returned Friday from Randolph, where she visited her daughter, Mrs. Mark Morse. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are the result of Dr. Edwards' determination not to treat liver and bowel complaints with calomel. For 17 years he used these tablets (a vegetable compound mixed with olive oil) in his private practice with great success. They do all the good that calomel does but have no bad after effects. No pains, no . griping,, no injury to the pums or danger from acid foods yet they stimulate the liver and bowels. Take Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablet3 when you feel "logy" and "heavy." Note how they clear doaded brain and perk up the spirits. 15c and 30c v box. WARDSBORO CENTER. Mrs. Read has gone to New York to visit one of her daughters. William Fitzpatrick was in Bellows Falls the. first of the week on business. Mr. and .Mrs. John Bailey are visit ing their daughter, Mrs. Rhodes, in New fane. William Gilfeather spent Thanksgiv ing in Brattleboro with his brother, Hen ry Gilfeather. ' Mrs. Estabrobke has gone to Wards hoi o city to stay with her sister, Mrs. M. Haskinsj this winter. --. Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Sage entertained a family party Thanksgiving including Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Carpenter. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Johnson and son, Wells, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Farnum and two children. Understan'. "Now boys," said the schoolmaster to the geography class, "I want you to bear in mind that the affix 'stan' means "the place of.' Thus we have Afghanistan, the place of Afghans also Hindustan, the place of Hindus. Can anyone give an other example?" Nobody appeared very anxious to do so until little Johny Snagss, the joy of his mother and the terror of cats, said proudly, "Yes sir. I can. Umbrellastan, the place for Umbrellas." Boys' Life. Mrs. Rose Galli, who wbb arrested in October at Barre on the charge of keep ing intoxicating liquors with intent to, sell, was fined $.100 and .costs in Bane city court ycsieruaj. -lilt? VXiaci; initio, ,ui uiiKiuti and Winooski, opened up to full capacity again Monday morning, according to the plans outlined at the time they shut down on the evening of Nov. 17. News was received Monday in St. Johnsbury of the death, in mj automobile accident in Los Angeles of Fraiik II. Bar ker, a retired builder and eontr.-irtor ot that city and his wife, Mary 15 rker. Both are natives of ton cord ami well known in , both Caledonia and Esric:; counties. Leon Shontelle of Northfield broke jail on Monday afternoon after having Jeen confined in charge of Sheriff Frank II. Tracy since his trial a few days ago at which he was found guilty of breaking his probation He was to have been taken to the house of correction yesterday, but when the officers went to get him he had effected his escape. ' 1 Rev. J. N. Billion of Burlington who has been in charge of the church of the Sacred Jleart of Mary in Rutland, tem porarily since' Rev. N. Proulx was trans ferred to Burlington, six months ago, is to go to Alburg and Kev. Lenoi A. Ve zina of Vergennes, one of the foremost Catholic clergymen -in Vermont, is to be come pastor of Rutland. The Rev. Joseph '.M. H. Bastien. for tho tiast 12 vears the popular and suc cessful ' pastor of . St. Mary's Catholic church' at Newport has been transferred to the little parish at Vergennes. A mon ster, farewell banquet will be given him by his congregation of Catholics and many friends among all the other denom inations this evening. Gen. II. T. Johnson has received from Majr Guv Cowan of Rutland the state ment that he had resigned as command ing officer of the national guard in er mont. having accepted a commission as captain in the regular army. Major Cow an was a commanding officer of a com pany in the 57th Pioneer regiment when it went to France and was later trans ferred to another organization, serving a few months in France. He is an able, offi cer and his resignation is a distinct loss to the national guard of Vermont. Miss Sophia Barehv of Burlington was found dead at her home late yesterday afternoon, apparently having been over come bv pas which was escaping from a bus plate on which she was boiline clothe. Miss Bareby was lying on the floor bside a couch, both burners of the gas leing partly turned on. The theory is that the wnnan plarod clothes in a pan on the plate to boil, and then lay down on the couch and went to sleep, during which time the clothes boiled over and put out the flame of the gas. Four milk dealers from New Bedford. Mass., held a conference the last of the week with L. G. Hulholland of the ag ricultural department oflieo relative to the chance of getting milk from Vermont to supply the demand in that city, Taun ton and other cities south of Boston. The plans were worked out, so" that now the shipments are being made and it is ex pected a carload will be obtained after a little work is done. The Boston mar ket is flooded with milk, while the cities mentioned above are unable to get a sup ply. - Real Humor. When a oor colyumist. headachy and desperate for an idea to help! fill up his space, picks up the morninz , paper ami runs across the following honest-to-good- ness, oetter-tnan- .nyi,ning-ne-couni-iii-vent hit of humor: '"She told the judiro that she married him so that she ecmld t.ik advantage of his bathtub " Oh. bov! Aint it a gr-rand and glorious feclin"? Boston Transcript. Nascfl Given Western lied Cerlir S3js ? American Fpre.try. Many call the western , red cedar the world s overcoat wood because its wood has extraordinary ability to resist decay. Is this a sufficient reason for voting it the national tree because it is like American institutions, asks the American Forestry association of Washington, which is counting a natio wide vote to select the tree most typical of America. Another name for -the rel cedar, "Shin g!ewood," is appropriate, because it is the greatest shingle wool in the' United States, furnishing nio-'e shingles than all other American specie-s combined. It is widely known in the West as "canoe ce dar", because the Indiana of the Pacific coast used il in making immense canoes. War canoes, made with crude implements from a simile cedar Jog, were often sixty feet or more in length, eight feet across at the Widest point, and capable of carry ing a load upward of thirty tons. So faultless were the lines of these craft, when made in the perfection of the In dian's art, says the American Forestry magazine, that canoes taken to the At lantic coast by early traders became the i models from Avhich Boston and New York shipbuilders constructed the famous clip- I per ships. I he West coast Indians still fashion cedar "dug-outs"' of a beauty and symmetry surpassing the canoes made by . white men. i The wood is soft, straight-grained and easily worked, so durable and little sub- i ject to checking, that the savages found it admirably fitted to their primitive needs. With rude tools of stone, bone and she they split it into beams and boards. From t the fibrous inner bark they manufactured blankets, ropes, dog harness, fishing lines mats and baskets. They even baked the leaten puln of the innermost bark and served it with salmon oil .as food. Western red cedar is the "familv tree' of the "Siwash Indians", for from it they i have carved most of their massive totem poles, which sometimes exceed in size the sreat columns of European cathedrals These weird emblems, fantastic family crcs'.s so to ! jcah. are sometimes forty ! to fiftv feet hteh. and are skilfully hewed into grotesoue figures of men and beasts. What tree 'do you vote for? Cedar, Elm, Walnut, pick your choice and son. I it to the American Forestry association. I.x. A Pyrrhic Victory. , The thirsty Britisher took a swallow of the drink, he had ordered, then he sat down the glass and inquired, "What do you call this?" ! "Victory ale,'' was the reply. "Good 'eavins!" he exclaimed. "Then we lost the war after all." Boston Transcript. Undisturbed. Inquisitive One (to old gentleman stick ing in a coal hole): Dear me. Have you fallen through the coal hole.' Old Gentleman (with a gleam in his eye): Oh, no, indeed. I happened to he here when the road was built, ami so the workmen, unwilling to disturb nie, merely built it around me! Boys' Life. 4 H;-K-:H'' HEAD STUFFED FROM CATARRH OR A COLD f Says Cream Applied in Nostrib X Opens Air Passages Right Up. 't j., .jj. .j. ,. 4. .J. ,-i''Jf"2,W"i Instant relief no waiting. Your clogged nostrils open right up; the air passages of your head clear and you can breathe freelv. No more hawking, snuf fing, blowing, headache, dryness. No struggling for breath at night; your cold or catari h di -appears. (Jet a small bottle of Ely's Cream Balm from your druggist now. Apply a little of this fragrant, antiseptic, healing cream in your nostrils. It penetrates through every air passage of the head, soothes the inflamed or swollen mucous membrane and relief comes instantly. It's just lne. Don't stay stuffed-up with a cold or nasty catarrh. Adv. SU, vii O w. 'Pape's Cold Compound" is Quickest Relief Known Don't stay stufTed-up! Quit Wowing and snuffling! A dose of 'Tape's Cold Compound" taken every two hours until three doses are taken usually breaks up a severe cold and ends all-grippe misery. The very first dose opens your clogged- up nostrils and the air passages of the head; stops nose running; relieves the headache, dullness, feverishness, sneezing 'Pape's Cold Compound" is the quickest surest relief known and costs only a few cents at drug stores. It acts without aa sistance, tastes nice, no quinine Adv. S U Nl S isA L Ms 1 m hkk mm w M m m fcs' me rsstat- 1 t breakfast Cereal 3 J An Old Favorite. "Professor." said Mrs. Newrich to the distinguished musician who had been en gaged to entertain her guests, "what was that lovely selection you played just now?" "That, madam," he answered, "was an improvization." "Ah, yes. I remember now. T knew it wa an old favorite of 'nine, but I could not think of the name of it for the mo ment." Boston Transcript. Right. Old Uidv: My dear little boy, what yre you -going to be when you getting? Little Boy: A man. Boys' Life. A RAW, SORE THROAT Eases Quickly When Ycu Apply a Little Musterolc. And Musterole won't blister Ii!o the old-fashioned mu3tard plastrr. Just spread it on with your fingers. It penetrates to the sore spct with a gentle tingle, loosens' the congestion and draws out the sorencc3 and pri-., Musterole is a clean, v;hite oint ment made Vvith oil of mustard. It ii fine for quick relief from sore throat, bronchitis, tonsilitis, croup, sti;'i neck, asthma, neuralgia, headacc congestion, pleurisy, rheumatism, lum bago, pains and aches of the back ci frosted feet, colds on the chest. Nothing like Musterole for croupychi:. dren. Keep it handy for instant use. s M:v r im tiiMm i , r i- Breakfast ready m two minutes K'f : - s-B because Sunnycom cooks in en instant. Simply stir into boiling water never over two minutes; it hes already boen cooked, thoroughly, in our patented milling process. It is "the hearts of choicest white corn ground fine and prepared :n a way that saves time in the kitchen and gives the cereal a mellow, creamy flavor that is delightful. Try Sunnycorn. Ask your grocer. Money refunded if not entirely satisfied. Klds W -Pi H DZLSCiOUS FOCDS Suanycorn Salad and Cooking Oil Pancake Flour Mongette Pudding Powder 10-Minute Hominy Cream Corn Meal Table Oil Prepared Brown Bread Flour THE PATENT CEREALS CO., GENEVA. N. Y. MM 11 M i IT ii ,t J H-U s S 1 1 mm h 1 rVvtC :r 1 -. ' Lltf ,'.'1 Bvl I I III jihe Don't Push Too Hard Remember the Horses Are in Front PERCY L. CROSBY C pr"sbt, kr tb MeClnrg Hipapr Sradteaul t i i 4. i f