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The Starkville news. (Starkville, Miss.) 1902-1960, August 20, 1909, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065612/1909-08-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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A. Word of Hope for Despairing Ones*
Kidney trouble makes weak, weary.
Worn women. Backache, hip pains,
dizziness, headaches, nervousness, lan*
gupr, urinary troubles make women
fuller untold misery. Ailing kidneys
.. M- we „ the cause. Cura
them. Mrs. S. D. El
*ojOk If aon, N. Broadway, La-
Jfc ™ ar . Mo., says: “Kid-
WT I TJ hey trouble wore me
down till I had to take
to bed. I had terrible
pains in my body and
limbs and the urine was
annoying and full of sed
'ill •' iment. I got worse and
doctors failed to help. I was discour*
aged. Doan’s Kidney Pills brought
quick relief and a final cure and now I
am In the best of health.”
Remember the name—Doan’s. Sold
by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foa
ter-Milburn Cos., Buffalo. N. Y.
The Exempts.
“Why are all women fo anxious to
get rid of freckles?”
“Some of them aren’t; but these
don’t have freckles.”
Fop Colds and Qrlpp—Capudine.
The best remedy for Oripp and Colds is
Hicks’ Capudine. Relieves the aching: and
feverishness. Cures the cold—Headaches
also. It’ Liquid—Effects immediately—l(L
JB and 50c at Drug Stores.
Fitted for the Job.
The general consulted the topo
graphical chart. “You understand,
colonel,” he said, “that this charge on
the enemy’s fortification necessitates
the most reckless disregard for hu
man life?” “I understand, general,”
the colonel replied. “The forlorn hope
that leads the movement will be com
posed exclusively of amateur chauf
Your Salary.
The universe pays every man in his
own coin; if you smile, it smiles upon
you in return; if you frown, you will
be frowned at; if you sing, you will
be invited into gay company; if you
think, you will be entertained by
thinkers: and if you love the world
and earnestly seek for the good that
Is therein, you will be surrounded by
loving friends, and nature will pour
Into your lap the treasures of the
earth. Censure, critise and hate, and
you will be censured, criticised and
hated by your fellow men. —N. W.
A Realist.
“I am a great believer in realism,”
remarked the poet.
“Yes?’ we queried with a rising in
flection, thereby giving him the desired
“I sometimes carry my ideas of
realism to a ridiculous extreme,” con
tinued the poet.
“Indeed!’ we exclaimed Inanely,
somewhat impatient to reach the point
of his witticism.
“Yes,” continued the poet, “the other
day I wrote a sonnet to the gas com
pany and purposely made the meter
At this point we fainted.
The Artless Boy.
The boy bowed politely to the gro
“I understand,” he said, “that you
want a boy, sir. Will you kindly look
me over.”
“I only pay $3,” said the grocer, ab
“I understood,” said the boy, “that
you paid four.”
The grocer nodded.
“I did pay four,” he said, “until I
eaw in the paper the other day that
Millionaire Rogers began his business
career on $3 a week.”
The boy smiled.
“But I don’t expect to be a million
aire,” he said. “I don’t care to be
rich —I’d much rather be good.”
The grocer was so much pleased
with this artless reply that he com
promised with the boy for three and
a half.
Gertrude—The man I marry must
be a genius.
Bertie —Thank heaven we have met!
Caused by Coffee.
*T have been a coffee drinker, more
of less, ever since I can remember, un
til a few months ago I became more
and more nervous and irritable, and
finally I could not sleep at night for
I was horribly disturbed by dreams
of all sorts and a species of distress
ing nightmare.
“Finally, after hearing the experi
ence of numbers of friends who had-
Quit coffee and were drinking Postum,
and learning of the great benefits they
had derived, I concluded coffee must
be the cause of my trouble, so I got
some Postum and had it made strictly
according to directions. i
“I was astonished at the flavour and
taste. It entirely took the place of cof
fee, and to my very great satisfaction,
I began to Bleep peacefully and sweet-*
ly. My nerves improved, and I wish
I could wean every man, -woman and
child from the unwholesome drug—or
dinary coffee.
"Pfpple really do not appreciate or.
realize what a powerful drug it is and
what terrible effect it has on the hu
man system. If they did, hardly a
pound of it would be sold. J would
never think of going back to coffee
•gain. I would almost as soon think
of putting my hand iff a fire after I
yinvi once been burned.
“A young lady friend of ours had
stomach trouble for a long time, and
could not get well as long as she used
coffee. She finally Quit coffee and be
gan the use of Postum and is now per
fectly well. Tours for health.”
Read ‘The Road to Wellville,” In
pkgs. ‘There’s a Reason.”
*w read the above letter? A aew
Me appears treat tine to tin*. They
are peamlae, true, aad tall of fcaataa
I mtmmC
f r / . Anrr nrur / j i
I / OJL THE 1 Vl■ * # i
Employes to Found “Bungalow Town”
WASHINGTON. —Although not at all
Utopian in any of their ideas nor
Intent upon carrying out a sociological
experiment, a group of officeholders
In the capital, most of them govern
ment clerks, has practically completed
plans ifor the execution of one of the
most novel schemes In the history of
real estate trading in the capital.
Their primary object is to escape the
burden of paying rent in the city and
to substitute suburban life for urban
life, and with this end in view they
intend to found a bungalow town. In
which the limits of cost of nearly
everything necessary to household
upbuilding and maintenance will be
held to the lowest possible level.
Just where “Bungalow Town” will
be located has not yet been definitely
determined, but it will comprise an
area of 15 to 20 acres, convenient to
some of the suburban trolley lines.
This land can now be secured at a
cost not to exceed SI,OOO an acre, and
when it is subdivided there will be no
effort to secure profit upon the money
Invested, because the purchase will be
distinctly a co-operative affair, and
each participant will be entitled to his
share of the increased value of the
land Incident to the placing of Im
provements in the section.
This joining of interests In the ac-
District of Columbia Seeks Lost Domain
CONGRESS will have its hands full
at the next session. The particu
lar matter which will be agitated will
probably not disrupt the union, al
though It has been the subject of con
tention since the states got together.
It all came about through an in
cipient Insurrection on the part of
citizens of the District of Columbia.
They got up a dinner at the New Wil
lard hotel In Washington and invited
President Taft. Then they “sprung it
on” him that they wanted representa
tion In the government; wanted rep
resentation on the floor of the house
and senate; wanted a voice in elect
ing the president and a few other lit
tle things.
President Taft told them that If
they wanted little things like that
they ought not to crowd their de
mands into social affairs. He sug
gested that it would be more to their
credit if they started a movement to
get back the slice of the original Dis
trict of Columbia, which a too gen
erous congress had given back to the
state of Virginia.
The citizens of the district Jumped
at the opportunity. They welcomed it.
It was more entertaining than a semi
political campaign. It would be more
Retirement of Wilson !s Intimated
Qii f I
Leg** *
THAT the Taft official family will
begin about January to be rounded
into its permanent form and member
ship is the opinion, entertained now.
It is strongly believed by those who
have looked into the situation of late
that there will be one change in the
cabinet about the turn of the year,
which will take out of that body the
veteran. Secretary Wilson. He has
been a cabinet member longer than
any other man ever was in this coun
try —longer, indeed, it is said, than
anybody ever was continuously in a
responsible government. With his re
tirement Mr. Meyer of the navy will
be the only remaining' representative
of the Roosevelt cabinet
Willow Farm Conducted by Uncle Sam
i . •• t , W , X **■ *
- : c~
. £. f ’ *■*
dNE of the many activities of the
department of agriculture at Wash
ington is the conduct of a willow
farm. ,The purpose Of the department
is*lo encourage willowcraft, an indus
try HHte followed in this country, but
extensively practiced in Europe.
There, willow is largely employed in
the making of baskets and furniture.
When the reclamation of Potomac
Park from the hats and shallows of
the Potomac river at Washington bad
proceeded far enough the engineering
department planted Lombardy poplars
and willows along the retaining walls.
These willows spread over many acres
of the land that had -been dredged
from the river bottoms. The north
western half of this reclaimed land
has been beautified with driveways,
lawns and flower plots, but the im
provement of the southern part has
-not been begun. The department of
agriculture the use of this
land as an experimental farm. The
growth of the willow trees probably
suggested the utility of promoting
willowcraft in the United States and
cuttings from many species pf .willows
quisitlon of property is ih itself con
siderable of an innovation in Wash
ington, but by far the most novel
feature of the proposition lies in the
“building restrictions.” In a majority
of the newer suburbs assurance is
given to the purchaser of each lot
that the character of the section will
always be maintained by the writing
of a covenant into his deed that each
bouse built in the vicinity shall cost
not less than a stated number of
thousands of dollars. In "Bungalow
Town” this proposition will be exactly
reversed, for It will be specifically
provided that no bungalow shall cost
in excess of SI,OOO. This will reduce
the maximum expenditure of each
property holder to $2,000, because It
will be provided in the original subdi
vision that each bungalow must be
surrounded by one acre of ground.
Subsequently It will be permissible to
further subdivide and build additional
bungalows, although at no time will
the projectors of the enterprise permit
a house to stand upon less than one
half acre of ground.
“Bungalow Town” will make its
nearest imitation to a sociological col
ony in its purchases of supplies of
all sorts from the outside world. In
the first place there will be co-opera
tion in buying the land and then there
will be a determined effort to save ex
pense in building by the letting of
contracts to build the little homes in
blocks of two or more to each con
tract. When “Bungalow Town” is set
tled It is proposed that the women
folk shall join in the formation of a
central purchasing committee so that
all forms of food stuffs and supplies
may be secured at wholesale rates.
dignified to work for something which
they might justly regard as beneficial
to their “municipality;” it might even
be regarded as patriotic. The presi
dent suggested that they might get
someone to introduce a bill in con
gress to bring it about. And it will
be done. Hence congress will have
its hands full.
That the getting back of this chival
rous gift of land is somewhat of a hot
coal is shown by the fact that the
supreme court of the United States
evaded passing on its constitutionality,
and congress, which has picked it up
twice, has dropped it in two different
For the information of those inter
ested it might be said that this Vir
ginia portion of the original District
of Columbia comprises some thirty
odd square miles, now Alexandria
county. The constitution having called
for a plot ten miles square, the bal
ance of the district comprises some
sixty odd square miles. The one-third
now part of Virginia, President Taft
thinks, ought to come back.
That President Taft was prophetic
In his suggestion the lost third should
be recovered is generally conceded. It
is felt, that it will not be long before
this government will need It for vari
ous institutions. Already it has bought
back part of it for Arlington National
cemetery, Fort Myer and other pro
jects. And as soon as the beautifying
of the north side of the Potomac river
is finished eyes will be cast to the
other shore with a view to making it
less unsightly.
Early in the career of the new ad
ministration Secretary Wilson and
Secretary of the Interior Ballinger
had a sharp disagreement, which at
one time looked like an impasse. It
was suspected that one or the other
of them would retire. President Taft
smoothed over the differences, only to
have them break out at anew place,
and now, in this last entanglement,
Mr. Ballinger has won his point. It
related to the jurisdiction over for
ests within Indian reservations, and
Mr. Ballinger gets the jurisdiction*
taking it away from the agricultural
department’s bureau of forestry.
It is known certainly that close
friends of one man who Is a likely as
pirant for the Wilson seat at the cab
inet table have been informed that
there is altogether likely to be a
change, and that the work of getting
support organized is quietly on in be
half of this man. He is Representa
tive Charles F. Scott of Kansas, chair
man of the house committee on agri
(there are 170) were set out in
nursery form. To-day the depart
ment has a willow plantation of many
Forgot He Was a Roberts.
Avery black negro was brought be
fore “Judge” Scott in Central station
the other afternoon charged with
breach of the peace. Samuel Roberta
was the man’s name, and this was the
first time he had ever been before tht
court on any charge. He was so
scared his knees trembled.
“What’s your name?” asked the
“Ma name’s Samuel, Jedge,” he re
plied.i. . .
“What’s your last name?”
“I dunno, jedge. I forget.” *
One of thepolicemen explained to
the court that the man was so scared
that he had forgotten his last name,
and the court looked over the record.
There wgs only one Samuel* and that,
wjig. Samuel Roberts.
“I guess your name’s Samuel Rob
erts/’ said the clerk.
“I guess so,” said the black,
“anyhow that sounds like it.”—Phila
delphia Times.
Poor Theatrical Season.
It Is estimated that London theater
managers hare lost during the season
Just ended no less than |400,000 in the
production of plays that have bees
cfmwsugEn'Wne sees* (f.
Companion of irritated Divines Camf
to the Front with Order to ,
the Waiter. ...
Joaquin Miller is to establish a
colony of poets in Fruitvale, Cal. Mr.
Miller, discussing thfs colony recefatly,
said: n > / -■ .
"We poets will, of course, argue
and squabble. That will be delight*
fill. Arguments and squabbles over
Matthew Arnold, Swinburne, Tenny
son, and Keats are pleasant and sen
sible things, you know. They are
not tike political or religious argu
ments, whldh In their bitter rancor al
ways make me think of three Maine
divines. ‘
“While three Maine divines were
supping together, two of them be
gan to argue about the comparative
religious merit of the royal houses
of Stuart and Orange. The argument
became heated. The divines grew ex
cited and angry. , , ,
“ ‘William 111. was a great rascal,’
roared the first, as he struck the table
with his fist. ‘A great rascal, and 1
spit upon his memory 1*
“The second divine turning very
red, shouted:
* “ ‘No, It’s James 11. that was the
rascal. I spit upon his memory!’
“At this point the third divine rang
the bell, and said gently to the waiter:
“ ‘Spittoons for two, please.’ ”
Mr. Hardup—Good morning, Miss
Aughtumn —ahem! There is some
thing I have been wishing to ask you
for some time, but —er —the fact is, I
haven't been able to screw up enough
courage to—er —come to the point.
Miss Aughtumn—A proposal at last!
Mr. Hardup—Could you, my dear
Miss Aughtumn—could you lend me
five dollars?
Whole Body a Mass of Raw, Bleeding,
Torturing Humor—Hoped Death
Would End Fearful Suffering.
In Despair; Cured by Cuticura.
"Words cannot describe the terrible
eczema I suffered with. It broke out
on my head and kept spreading until
it covered my whole body. I
was almost a solid mass of sores from
head to foot. I looked more like a
piece of raw beef than a human be
ing. The pain and agony endured
seemed more than I could bear. Blood
and pus oozed from the great sore on
my scalp, from under my finger nails,
and nearly all over my body. My
ears were so crusted and swollen I
was afraid they would break off.
Every hair in my head fell out. I
could not sit down, for my clothes
would stick to the raw and bleeding
flesh, making me cry out from the
pain. My family doctor did all he
could, but I got worse and worse. My
condition was awful. I did not think
I could live, and wanted death to
cqme and end my frightful sufferings.
“In this condition my mother-in-law
begged me to try the Cuticura Rem
edies. I said I would, but had no hope
of recovery. But oh, what blessed re
lief I experienced after applying Cuti
cura Ointment. It cooled the bleeding
and itching flesh and brought me the
first real sleep F had had In weeks. It
was as grateful as ice to a burning
tongue. I would bathe with warm
water and Cuticura Soap, then apply
the Ointment freely. I also took Cuti
cura Resolvent for the blood. In a
short time the sores stopped running,
the flesh began to heal, and I knew I
was to get well again. Then the hair
on my head began to grow, and in a
short time I was completely cured.
I wish I could tell everybody who has
eczema to use Cuticura. Mrs. Wm.
Hunt, 135 Thomas St., Newark, N. J.,
Sept. 28, 1908."
Potter Dru & Chem. Corp., Solo Props., Boston.
Delightfully So.
“I never liked Shakespeare until I
saw you play ‘Hamlet.’ ”
“And you like it now?”
“You bet I do.”
“And why do you like Shakespeare
after seeing me in ‘Hamlet?’”
“Shakespeare is so different!”
Rough on Rats, unbeatable exterminator
Rough on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 25c.
Rough on Bedbugs, Powder or Liq’d, 25c.
Rough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 25.
Rough on,Roaches, Pow’d, 15c.,Liq’d,25c.
Rough on Moth and Ants, Powder, 25c.
Rough on Skeeters, agreeable tooise,2sc.
E. S. Wells, Chemist. Jersey City, N. X.
Could She?
“When women get to voting,” said
the man, “they will have a. great
many more calls than they now have
to put their hands in their pockets
and give money to further Important
causes.” , .
The woman looked thoughtful.
“I’m always willing, of course,” she
said, "to give money for a good cause,
but as for putting my hand in my
“ t
Ask Your Druggist for. Alton** Foot-Eas*.,
/‘T tried ALLEN’S FOOT-EASE recent
ly, and have just bought another supply.
It has cured my corns, and the hot, burn
ing and itching sensation In my feet which
was almost unbearable, and I,would pot
be without It how.—Mrs. W. J. Walker, ’
Camden, N. J.” Sold: by all Druggists* 25c.
Seeks the Man.
Tommy—Pop, what is the office
that seeks the man ?
Tommy’s Peprr-The' tax office* my
son.—Philadelphia Record.
Our mistakefc of Yesterday are"re
sponsible for our worries of to-day.
What is Castoria.
' • *.*- /a #v ro> \ rVTfr > f r ■,*
•***** *| "• ;|
P'ASTOEIA is a harmless gubstitat'a for Castor , Oil, Paregoric, Props soft
Soothing Syrups. RBjpleasant. It contains neither Opitun, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee.' It destroys Worms and allays
Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles,
cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach
and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The .children’s Panacea—The
Mother’s Friend.
\The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in'use for over
80 years, has home the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has been made under
his personal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-as-good ” are but Experiments that trifle with
and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiments
B Letters from Prominent Physicians!
i addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher.'
Br. T. Gerald Blattner, of Buffalo, N. Y., says: “Your Castoria la gowt
for children and I frequently prescribe It, alwaya obtaining tba desired
Dr. Gustave A. Eisengraeber, ct St Paul, Minn., says:* “I bare used
your Castoria repeatedly in my practice with good results, and can recoin*
mend it AS an excellent, mild and harmless remedy for children.'*
Dr. E. J. Dennis, of EL Louis, Ho., says; “I have used and prescribed
your Castoria in my sanitarium and outside practice for a number of years
and find it to be an excellent remedy for children.'*
Dr. S. A. Buchanan, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: “I have used your Cas
toria In the case of my own baby and find it pleasant to take, and have
obtained excellent results from its use.’*
Dr. J. E. Simpson, cf Chicago, 111., says; **l have used your Castoria la
cases of colic In children and have found it the best medicine of its kind
Dr. R, E. Esklldson, cf Omaha, Neb., says: **l find your Castoria to be a
Standard family remedy. It is the best thing for infanta and children 1
have ever known and I recommend It."
Dr. L. R. Robinson, of Kansas City, Mo, says: **Yonr Castoria certainly
has merit. * Is not its age, its continued use by mothers through all these
years, and the many attempts to Imitate it, sufficient recommendation I
[What can a physician add? Leave it to the mothers."
Dr. Edwin F. Pardee, of New York City, says; “For several years I have
recommended your Castoria and shall always continue to do so, as it haa
invariably produced beneficial results.’*
Dr. N: B. Sizer, of Brooklyn, N. Y, says: “I object to what are called
patent medicines, where maker alone knows what ingredients are put la
them, hut I know, the formula of your Castoria and advise its use.’*
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Exact Copy of Wrapper* 111 US6 FOf OVCf 30 Veal'S.
n , aKI Positively cured by
rARTrRV these Little Pills.
* fcllW They aIHO relleve DJa .
|a| ITTTLE tress from Dyspepsia, In
"fT , L # digestion ano Too Hearty
Kg IU k D Eating. A perfect rem
|d L| a| L* edy for Dizziness, Nau
gg f*| sea, Drowsiness, Bad
mm HB Taste in the Mouth, Coat-
IBShHHBMB ed Tongue. Pain in the
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
pi Qjrnr Genuine Must Bear
ijAKI tno Fac-Simile Signature
REFUSE substitutes.
WmfaXgtgS~ Cleanr and beautifie* the hair.
KB Promote* s luxuriant growth.
Never Fail, to Restore Gray
Hair to It. Youthful Color.
Cuiei tcalp diieatei k hair falling.
And Ma Fainted.
“Why did she refuse you?” she
asked her son, with fine scorn.
“Well,” the boy replied between his
sobs, “she objects to our family. She
says pa’s a loafer, that you’re too fat
and that everybody laughs at Dayse
Mayme because she’s a fool and talks
about nothing but the greatness of
her family." (Chauncey threw water
in his mother’s face, but at three
o’clock this afternoon she was still
in a swoon, with four doctors working
on her.) —Atchison (Kan.) Globe.
An Arglve Cowherd.
Argus was boasting of bis 100 eyes.
“Think of putting on 50 pairs of
goggles when you want to motor!”
we cried. ..,
For Headache Try Hicks* Capudlne.
Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or
Nervous troubles, the aches are speedily
relieved by Capudlne. It’s Liquid—pleas
ant to take—Effects immediately. 10, 25
and 60c at Drug Stores.
Ought to Be.
"Is the man you recommended to us
capable of good head work?”
"Well, he’s a barber.”
The mere fact that a man doesn’t
call you a liar is no reason that he
doesn’t think you are one.
Dr. Btggers Huckleberry Cordial
Will convince the most skeptical when it
comes to curing Diarrhoea, Dysentery,
Children Teething, etc. 25c and 50c per bottle.
Life’s Unequal Combat.
Tou, a river, are contending with
the ocean. —Latin
is coarse compared With the lining of the bowel*.
When irritated we have pains, diarrhea, cramps.
Whatever the cause, take Painkiller (Perry Davis’).
When a woman gets really sick she
begins to wonder if she will look good
In a halo.
... ~. ■ v 1 ' ” ? 7 r fl'i.i •
Mr*. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup,
for children teething, softens the guru, reduces in
flammation, allays pain, cares wind colic. 25c a bottle.
Time will tfell —unless the gossips
beat it under the wire.
/^i|rT u rnips and Rutaba^a^m||^^J
Y/iIpUMtM see that your commercial fertilizer contains the right
'HffiTl amount of Potash and get them. Root crops re- Hl' | I Iff ■
I I I I quire it to get best results, and we can prove that jfc I . J
J Vonr commercial fertilizer demands at least 8 per cent.
fjgAffro of Potash for these rrops. Every 2 'bs. of Potash added
to each 100 lbs. of fertilizer increases the Potash total 1 ~ ~
& f nd for Literature about soiicrof>i. man urrt andjrrtil-
KERMAN KALI WORKS, Atlata, Sa.. 1224 Cantor, Mg. ' fM
'f// Chicago, Monadnock Block New York, 13 Nassau St JuMCjn .
A Certain Cure for Sore,weak & Inflamed Eyes.
Is Your Health
That’s what it costs to get fl—week’s
treatment —of CASCARETS. They
do more for you than any medicine
on Earth. Sickness generally shows
and starts first in the Bowels and
Liver; CASCARETS cure these ills.
It’s so easy to try —why not start to
night and have help in the morning?
CASCARETS IOC • box for a week’s 80S
treatment, all druggists. Biggest seller
in the world. MuUon boxes a month.
Toiane University in all its departments, is located in the City
;at New Orleans, the metropolis of the South. Nine Deoartmenta.
with twenty-three buildings. Modern domitorica, extensive lab
oratories, libraries, and museums.
FoU Courses an offerod la Lonyuawoa. SdMMS
v JBoLffiaetring, Architecture, Art, lew, Med*
Iclno, Pharmacy, and Dmattatry.
Separata Department for Women. Expenses low. I/w dor*
tnitory rates. Next seasion6f.il departments, .xcept H. O. Poly
clinic, begins October ist. Polyclinic opens November ist. Scad
; for catalogue. Addrem, R. K. Bruff. Secretary.
Shave Yourself
W. N. u., MEMPHIS, NO. 34r-1909,
Mi lit ■navi ■ Partine excels ibt dadifriM
THE TEETH m cleansing. whsenmg iJ
removing tartar from the teeth, biridea (]uUojw|
all germs of decay and disease which onfiaaff
tooth preparations cannot do.
TUB IIAIITIA Paxtine used as a mouth*
I sit miIIII VI wash disinfects die csouth
and throat, purifies die breath, and kills the gems
which collect hi the mouth, causing sora throU
bad teeth, bad breath, grippe, and much adosa
TUP rVKTC when inflamed, dred, ache
I Ht tltw and bum,, nay be instantly
selievcd and strengthened by Paxtine.
AiTADDII Paxtine will destroy the nanm
wA I AHlalf that sstash heal the h*
flammation. and stop the discharge, kis a BBS
remedy for uterine cataurh.
Paxtine is a harmless yet powerful
sermlcide.dismfedtant and deodorizer.
Used in bathing it destroys odor; and
leaves the body antisepticaliy clean. IpottHß
Handsome new •75,000,00 building, 15-acr* campus. Fine
table. Healthful climate highest educational tradition*,
Christian influence and home comforts. Trained muse,
physical culture, faculty ai 90, 1 ndiy idnalattention. SM
enrolled Snd year. For catalog, address
or J.H.Burnett. Gen. Mgr. 630 E.Jtaln. Uurfreesboro.Tsaa,
______ ;—r
“JSsSSS2!Tlweipmrt Eye Water

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