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The Tupelo journal. (Tupelo, Miss.) 1876-1924, February 27, 1903, Image 6

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065632/1903-02-27/ed-1/seq-6/

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AinuKitiK I.cnf from the Experience
of a llenr \V>mnii Who Knew
Little of Cooking.
Sttid a woman who knows how to
cook nearly every tiling: "I was very
jjotr ami unworldly when 1 first mar
ried. and had a lot of things to learn
ubom the simplest affairs of house
keeping. It was shocking, 1 know, not
to know how long to cook an egg. for
instance. 1 let the first-1 cooked stay
mi 20 minutes. 1 believe. Walter was
awfully considerate, and bated to hurt
my feelings. When the first batch of
bread I made could not be sliced 1
concluded that I had better get a cook
book and learn it in earnest.
"The first thing I wanted to do, of
cour.-e. was something wildly ambi
tious. I had no mother to go to for
advice, and as Walter and 1 were miles
front his family, it wasn’t much better
that way.
“’I am going to have a chicken,' 1
told my husband.
" 'Don’t you want me to select it’.’’
m\ husband asked.
“Hut 1 said no, and stubbornly start
ed out to get it.
“It was a round and plump-looking
creature, and 1 fancied the surprise
1 would have in it for Wally.
“Then 1 took the book and gave it
a thorough examination for liow-to*
cook-a-chieken recipes. There seemed
1 had difficulty in selecting one that
looked simple.
“I had scalded the hen and in taking
off the feathers had torn the skin
somewhat. 1 was wondering what to
cio with it. when i saw those never to
be forgotten words: ‘Baste well.’
“Certainly I would baste well. Had
1 not seen, in my grandfather's kitchen
once, the very needle and thread they
evidently meant ? She had used it, I
found out later, for sewing up the stuff
ing in a turkey. But, never pausing to
consider what reason she might have
had. I leaped to the first conclusion
that entered my mind.
“1 obtained a large darning needle
and a stout thread, and carefully sewed
and darned the wrinkled skin of that
fowl. It was a sight for gods when I
got through—so knit and knoted that
Wally's knife and carving fork caught
in the charred stitches when I had
it cocked after four hours.
“ ‘What’s the matter?’ asked my hus
band, looking up at my tear-stained
face as lie probed and sawed and got
tangled up in the basting.
“ ‘I’m sure i don't know.' i said, and
broke clown completely. '1 basted it
well,’ i managed to blurt out between
“ ‘Basted it.’said my husband. ‘Well,
I should say you did,' and when I
quieted down he told me what ‘bast
ing’ meant. 1 laughed, too, but it was
horrible, nevertheless.’’ — Milwaukee •
kutliinK So ItriRliti'ii* a Home aa a
JuiliciiiuA Display of Flower*
- and Folinste Plant*.
This is the season when a few
choice plants in the sitting room
windows add much good cheer to our
homes. A nice arrangement is shown
in the cut. It is well to have a var
iety of plants, some for flowers,
others for foliage. These may be
readily procured of any florist, or
even ordered by mail or express.
At this season, much satisfaction
follows the planting of a few bulbs,
such as hyacinths, tulips, lilies, cro
cus. etc. These comes into bloom in a
few weeks and are exceedingly pretty.
There is a great array of foliage
plants that may be readily secured,
Borne also having bright and choice
flowers. The latter include genan
iunis, fuchias, primrose, etc. A palm,
or two. fern, rubber plant, etc., add
greatly to the ornamentation of a
window tilled with plants, or to the
living room.
There are many styles of shelves
that may be used. A plain, smooth
board is often handy. Above it, on
the other side, brackets may be
screwed to the window casing, each
containing arms with a flat, round
top. for plants. A stand or table in
a bay window, may often be used to
advantage. Things of this kind are
very common in city homes as well
as in numberless cheerful farm
homes. But there are, as a rule,
none too many plants in our homes.
As flowers bring refinement and
elevating thoughts, let us have more
of them.—Farm and Home.
Work and Ilanana Diet.
In India, China, Japan and adjacent
countries are about 400,000,000 people
who rarely eat meat; yet they are
strong, active and long lived. Darwin
is the authority for the statement that
the Andean natives perform twice the
work of ordinary laborers, and sub
sist almost entirely on a diet of ba
nanas. __
Scented CIo>th for Dreueo.
Scented cloth, designed for ladies'
dresses, is the latest novelty from
Paris. The fabric retains its fra
grance so long as there is a frag
ment of the material left; you may
tear, drench with rain or fling aside
the perfumed gown, but its particu
lar fragrance will cling to it still.
“Mother Mary,” 133 Year* of Age, He
member*! Gen. Washington and
Valley Forge.
New Year’s day of 190,') was an event
of great importance to “Mother
Mary" McDonald at the Home for
Aged and Infirm Colored People in
West Philadelphia, for it was the one
hundred and thirty-third New Year’s
day that she has seen.
“Mother Mary” is the oldest woman
in the country and possesses the use
of her faculties to a remarkable ex
tent. She is always ready to tell of
the stirring times of the revolutionary
war and of the bitter winter when
Washington and his troops were en
camped near her home at Valley
This bright, cheerful little woman
•is a familiar figure in the home. She
thinks that smoking tobacco has
lengthened her life, and is perfectly
happy with her old short-stemmed
pipe in her mouth. She says that
she could not do without it. She clings
to this old-time custom which was
common in her young days, and even
while she was ill some, time ago the
doctors would not allow her pipe to
be taken from her.
With her pipe in her mouth—for
she declares she cannot remember
without it—“Mother Mary” tells of
the days when Washington and .Jef
ferson, with other men, were work
ing for the freedom of the 13
She was born in Frogtown, near
Valley Forge, five years before the
revolutionary war begun, and in
spite of her youth can remember
many events connected with those stir
ring times. She was bound out to
Iteese Howell, a wealthy farmer living
at Valley Forge, when she was four
or live years of age. She is very proud
of the part she played in the war
while the soldiers were stationed in
that neighborhood.
The horrors of that winter at Val
ley Forge were so dreadful that they
were indelibly impressed on her child
ish mind. Indeed, she recalls how she
pilfered potatoes, nuts and apples and
saved from her own small store when
she w as only seven years old in order
to help the poor, ragged soldiers who
encamped near the Howell farm.
Many a time she trudged through
the-snow to the encampmentwith the
small stores hidden in her apron under
her coat. But her master was as much
in sympathy with the sufferings of
the soldiers as his little maid servant,
and, discovering her desire to help,
very often sent her to carry his gen
erous contributions. »
“Mother Mary” says she will never
forget the cheers that greeted the
welcome sight of those overflowing
baskets, nor how the soldiers lifted
her dow n and carried her around
amid the almost crazy delight of the
“It was enough to make your heart
sick,” she exclaimed, “to see the poor
men in their rags and bare feet, cut
and bleeding from the cruel ice and
cold, go wild over those baskets of
food. They cried and laughed at once
and petted me till I was as proud as
a princess.
“And 1 remember very well that
tney iook me into tien. wasnington
and he patted me on the head and
smiled. He was so grave and dignified
that I felt afraid at first, but after he
smiled and spoke to me I did not feel
at all afraid.
“I guess our soldiers have never suf
fered since as they did that winter,
and I never saw more patient and
hopeful men than those who made up
the continental army. I used to think
the American soldiers were the
bravest in the world, and I think so
still, though it has been nearly 125
years since I was right among them.
“The rest of the time that they were
stationed in our neighborhood they
made me welcome to their headquar
ters, and even the highest officers
would raise their three-cornered hats
and bow with much courtesy whenever
they met me.”
Pessimists Sny They Are n Kail, Dat
They Go Oil Increasing in
A umbers.
The latest edition of the official di
rectory of the woman’s clubs of Chi
cago shows tiiat the pessimists who
say that women’s clubs are a fad, and
that they die soon after they are cre
ated because of the members being
extremely fickle in their allegiance to
their clubs, are entirely and totally
wrong, says the Chicago Tribune.
There have been four editions of
the official directory. The first one
printed, which covered the years 1899
1900, reveals that there were 66 clubs
at that time. The next year’s di
rectory shows that the number of
clubs had leaped to 112. Then the
pessimist would naturally expect that
the directory of the following year
would indicate a slump back to some
thing like the number of clubs given
in the first directory. But the book
for the yeur 1901-1902 reports 97 clubs
in \ existence, and the new directory
for the year 1902-1903 gives the names
of 95 clubs.
A comparison of the book just is
sued with the one first published
shows that almost all the clubs given
in the first volume are alive and pros
perous. The biggest change was be
tween the years 1900 and 1901 and 1901
and 1902, when the number of clubs
slumped from 112 to 97.
For Convcnlrnrr and Chenpnea* the
One Herr UeMorllted Ik Ahead
of Moat Other*.
We made ours six feet square and
about the same pitch as shown in the
cut. and if required less than 150 feet
of lumber to make one. Don’t put
lioor in them, but if a floor is need
ed lay down some boards on the
ground and place the pen over them.
Then when you wish to clean out the
pen, tip it over and do the cleaning.
A railing can be placed around the
outer edge on the inside, to protect
young pigs from being crushed by
their mother. 1 have seen the life of
more than one pig saved by this rail
ing in our pens. A hole about six
inches in diameter is put close to the
top of the opposite gable end for venti
They can be built on runners so
they can be moved anywhere by a
horse. We put no runners under ours,
but tipped them onto a «tone boat
when we wished to move them. We
found six feet square large enough for
our purpose, but you can make them
as large as you wish. Ours will ac
commodate four or five hogs weigh
ing 200 pounds each. In feeding time
we moved them out in the feeding lot,
an<l at farrowing time back to the ac
customed place.
The principal improvement in these
pens is the door. One first doors were
hung at the top and when a hog went
out, it would drop back with a bang
that might often injure or kill a pig,
besides wearing the hair off from the
hogs’ backs. Notice, tliissdoor is hung
on gudgeons or dowels placed just a
little above the center, so the door will
drop back gently and will always be
shut. If, for any reason, you want to
keep it open, it van be done by a rope,
or any other means that may suggest
itself to your mind.
My man and 1 made our eight pens
in two days, but we tire both carpen
ters and can do much more work of
this kind than one who is not a work
man.—1. N. Cowdrey, in Ohio Farmer.
A feed lot is too small that compels
animals to eat in tilth.
Variety in feeding belongs to profit
able stock-growing with all animals.
In selling mixed lots of stock the
best always suffers by being sold with
the inferior.
Stock farms don't wear out, but be
come more and more fertile, and more
and more profitable.
Feed generally is high priced, and.
as far as possible, everything that can
be used to advantage should be stored
under shelter.
In northwestern Colorado thousands
of cattle are reported to be starving.
The cattle are snowed in on the high
range in Routt and Rio Grande coun
ties without pasture or water, and it
is impossible to get feed to them.
Halt is a good thing for stock, and
it is almost as necessary as food. Jt
aids digestion, and by so doing it pre
vents disease. It destroys germs of
fermentation, and renders them harm
less. Large doses act as a poison;
smaller doses a laxative; minute doses
to be beneficial.—Midland Farmer.
Modern Pork Production.
In an interesting paper on the above*
subject before the Iowa Swine Breed
ers' association, l’rof. C. F. Curtiss said
th„t no other domestic animal is call
able of converting the foodstuffs of the
farm into finished meat products so
economically as the hog. This ability
has won for him the well-deserved ap
pellation of “mortgage-lifter.” The
modern hog is capable of making from
12 to 15 pounds of pork from one bushel
of corn, the choice parts of which
are worth from 20 to 30 cents per pound,
retail. Owing to its nature, the hog is
very sensit ive to climatic changes, and
this should lie recognized in its treat
ment. Under domestication the di
gestive organs of the hog have been
enlarged, which, in turn, gives greater
capacity as well as depth and length
of body. The increased digestive ca
pacity gives earlier maturity and a
greater propensity to fatten.
Bees In ^Winter Flight.
When the bees take a winter flight
there should he a shallow basin with
floating sticks o'r other arrange
ments, so that the bees can alight
there and get the water they will
need, and if the water is salted at the
rate of about one teaspoonful of salt
to a gallon of water they will like
it all the better. This may save
them from taking too long a flight,
and thus from the loss that follows
when they go out, if they fly fur for
water. The water should be placed
near enough to the hive so that they
will have no difficulty in finding it,
and if one is carried to it, it will soon
show the way to the others.—Mid
land Farmer.
Too Wide a Difference.
The raDge of difference in prices in
the market centers between the best
and worst grades of cattle offered, has
somtimes been as high as $4.50 per hun
dred. This is entirely too much. The
only explanation that can he made of
this unprecedented wide range is that
the receipts of undesirable cattle have
been excessive. High prices have
tempted owners of half-fat and thin
stuff to ship. As a rule, none but full,
fat, ripe cattle should he sent to mar
ket.—Rural IVorld.

Son In the Proper Time to Invent!*
B-ute Their Vitality and Ger
mlnatlnB Power.
It is now time to procure and pre
pare seed for this spring’s sowing.
If put off until late, because of the
delays that arise during the rush of
spring shipments and spring work,
the seed may not be on hand at the
proper time, the seeding will be late
and smaller yields will be the result.
This is the proper time to investi
gate the vitality and germinating
power of seeds. This should always
be done unless there is no questiou
about the matter, and there usually
is; and the cost of a test is but a
Purchased seed should always be
tested. Seed may have been put
away in storage,.in proper condition,
but it may have absorbed moisture
from the air, the ventilation may
have been poor and the seed may
have been injured by molding or heat
ing or freezing. If such seed is used
and the usual amount is sown, tjic
stand is poor and irregular, and a
low yield is the result.
The weather during the fall of
1902 was hard on the vitality of
seeds, and even where the best of
care lias been taken, the per cent, of
germination may be low. Where the
seed has been neglected the per cent,
of germination may fall below 50.
Much poor seed will be sent out this
season and it is very necessary 1hat
all seed be tested before planting.
A simple apparatus for testing
seeds can be made from two ordinary
plates and a piece of flannel cloth.
Fold the cloth and lay it in one plate,
placing the seeds between folds of
t-iuiu, «xmu Mimim ur iuui.m, hub
not dripping. Cover the whole with
another plate inverted and stand in a
warm place. If the test is made dur
ing cold weather, care must be taken
to stand the plates where the tem
perature will not fall much below 50
degrees Fahrenheit at night and will
be about 65 or 70 degrees during the
The seeds that have sprouted
should be removed every day and the
number recorded. When the test is
completed the number of seeds
sprouted con be compared with the
number put in the test and the per
centage of germination determined.
Cereals and alfalfa should be tested
for about ten days, while grass seeds
need 14« to 50 days.—Farmers’ Voice.
Plants Are More Productive \\ lien
So Protected Tlinii W hen Grown
in the Open.
The experiment Station Record thus
reviews some experiments by <). W.
Blacknall. He has successfully used
thin muslin, known as tobacco plant
bed cloth, as a protection for straw
berries. In his experience the berries
grow larger, the blossoms are better
pollenized, and the plants more pro
ductive under cloth than when grown
in the open. He considers.also that the
slight increase of warmth obtained by
lessening the radiation at night was
very beneficial to the growth of the
strawberries. Taking one year with
another, lie estimates that this kind of
protection adds from 50 to 100 percent,
to the yield of berries, makes them
larger and more reliable, and ripens
them earlier. Care should be taken
not to use a cloth too thick and im
pervious to sunlight. The tar-treated
kind such as is used in large quanti
ties for tobacco-plant beds is consid
ered just right. The cloth is fastened
down over the bed by driving 18-inch
stakes into the ground about one foot
deep. A wire hook is attached to the
tops of the stakes, by which .the plant
cloth is held in place. The stakesare
set the width of the cloth apart, in
straight rows and 54 inches apart in the
row. 'I'he original cost of a protection
of this kind is estimated at $150 per
acre. The cloth lasts about three years,
and the stakes, if carefully protected,
from five to ten years.
It Reilneea Banner from Fire in the
Barn or Stablea Almost to a
It is not safe to hang a lantern on
a common nail, as many do. Have
some hooks made and put them up
in the barn and stable to hang your
lantern on, then it will not get
knocked off. They will not unhook
by being hit with anything. Three
eighths inch round iron, sharpened
on one end pnd bent as shown in the
illustration, answers the purpose.—
J. S. Blackwell, in Farm and Home.
Chicks from lucnliators.
The man who has always used hens
as hatchers will appreciate incubators
when they begin to use them. He will
find the chicks from incubators when
hatched have no head lice; the incu
bator ,won’t get fussy and tramp ou
and kill a lot of chicks while they
are hatching; it will not break a lot
of eggs and spoil a lot of others dur
ing incubation; it won't desert a batch
of eggs for another batch; it won’t
fight another incubator; it won’t get
so lousy that it will die. And there
are many other things a correctly
managed incubator will not do that
sitting hens are apt to do.—Commerr
eial Poultry.
Why Green Manuring Paya.
There are two advantages in green
manuring. One is that it improves the
mechanical conditions of the soil, mak
ing it more porous, easier mellowed
and more open to the action of the
sun and air. The other is that it in
creases the vegetable matter—hum
us—in the soil and then furnishes
just the condition necessary to cause
the chemical changes which will
change the inert plant Pood into avail
able form for the use of the plants.—
Midland Farmer.
Lemon In the IiiternaMunal Serim
for March 1, lOO.’t—Paul and
(Acts 18:24-19:6.)
24. And a certain Jtw named Apollos.
born at Alexandria, an eloquent man, and
mighty in the Scriptures, camp to Ephesus.
20. This man was Instructed in the way
of the Lord; and being fervent in the
spirit, he spake and taught diligently the
things of the Lord, knowing oniy the bap
tism of John.
26. And he began to speak boldly in the
synagogue; whom when Aquila and Pris
cilla had heard, they took him unto them,
and expounded unto him the way of God
more perfectly.
27. And when he was disposed to pass into
Achaia, the brethren wrote, exhorting the
disciples to receive him; who, when he was
come, helped them much which had be
lieved through grace.
28. For he mightily convinced the Jews,
and that publicly, shewing by the Scrip
tures that Jesus Was Christ.
1 And it came to pass that, while Apollos
was at Corinth, Paul having passed through
the upper coasts, came to Ephesus: and
finding certain disciples,
2. He said unto them. Have ye received
the Holy Ghost since ye believed? And they
said unto him, We have no-t so much as
heard, whether there be any Holy Ghost.
3. And he said unto them, Unto what, then
were ye baptized? And they said, Unto
John’s baptism.
4. Then said Paul, John, verily baptized
with the baptism of repentance, saying
unto the people, that they should believe
on Him which should come alter him, that
Is, on Christ Jesus.
5. When they heard this, they were bap
tized In the name of the Lord Jesus.
6. And when Paul had laid his bands
upon them, the Holy Ghost came on them;
and they spake with tongues, and prophe
UOI.DEX TEXT_If ye Mien, being
evil, know how to give good gifus
umto your children, lioiv much more
«li,a 11 your heavenly fn-tlier give the
H oly Spirit to them tiiat nnk hlinf—
Luke llilH.
The labors ot Paul.Acts lS:lS-23.
The labors of Apollos.Acts 18:21-28,
The higher baptism.Acts 13:1-7.
TIM*,.—A. D. 51.
PLACE.—Corinth an<i Ephesus.
Christianity was horn at Jerusalem
iu the cradle of Judaism, ft had its
missionary birth at Antioch, where it
became endowed with the spirit of
brotherhood for all men. It obtained
a foothold in Galatia, at Philippi, Thes
saloniea, Corinth and other places, but
its third greater center was Ephesus.
From that city it radiated a great in
fluence throughout Asia Minor.
With Acts 18:23 begins the account ol
Paul’s third missionary journey.
Paul’s work in Corinth lasted a year
and a half altogether. The “after
this” of verse 18 refers to the experi
ence in Gallo’s court room, spoken of
in 18:12-17. This was the end of his
second missionary journey. Priscilla
and Aquila accompanied him as far as
Ephesus, where he probably changed
ships, taking one of the pilgrim ships
that each year carried crowds of Jews
to Palestine to the passover. Cenchreae
was the port of Corinth (see map). In
token of his gratitude to God for some
blessing, we do not know what.. Paul
made a vow which involved as a part
of its fulfillment the shaving of his
head at Cenchreae. His desire to go
at once to Jerusalem may have had
some connection with paying the vow,
though its exact nature is not plain.
Some have held that the vow was
Aquila's. Perhaps Paul had to remain
over the Sabbath at Ephesus for the
pilgrim ship, or the synagogue may
have been open for one of the three
week-day services. Paul seems to
have been in haste, probably to reach
Jerusalem at the time of the passover.
lie was urged to remain by the Jews,
whose ire he had not yet aroused, but
did not consent. In the words, “Went
up and saluted the church,” we must
understand that the original church
at Jerusalem is meant. After his visit
at Jerusalem Paul went down to Anti
och. The church at Antioch he con
sidered his own “home church,” and
here he remained till the beginning of
his third missionary journey.
“Mighty in the Scriptures:” Of
course the Old Testament Scriptures
are meant. “Instructed in the way of
the Lord:” He must have had some
knowledge of Christ, though we do not
know just how much. It certainly was
only partial, perhaps including the
facts of the life of Jesus, but lacking
those concerning his continued pres
ence and work iu the world through
the Holy Spirit. He was a disciple of
John, the reformer, who preached the
very practical gospel of repentance
and right living. Aquila and Priscilla
supplied what was lacking in his
knowledge of Christianity, and so in
creased his usefulness as a worker.
The broad Alexandrian culture of
Apollos, his earnest spirit and power as
a speaker, with his intimate knowl
edge of the Scriptures, made him a
very strong and helpful worker. “Pow
erfully confuted the Jews:’’ The Com
mon Version, convinced, is misleading.
What lie did was to prove that they
were wrong—to confute them. We do
not know that he convinced any of
“The upper country:” The high in
land region of Asia. “Found certain
disciples:” These disciples, like Apol
los, lacked all knowledge of the gift
of the Spirit, or of Spirit, as it is in
the Greek, “knowing only the baptism
of John.” “They lacked that peculiar
enthusiasm which in the Apostolic
Age was called ‘Holy Spirit,' and was
traced1 directly to the Spirit of God.”—
Prof. J. V. Hartlet.
The only way to be “mighty in the
Scriptures” is to study them diligently
while one has the opportunity.
There are some saints in the pews by
whom even the most eloquent preach
ers can be instructed.
An important question: “Did ye re
ceive the Holy Spirit when fe be
No mere outward form of baptism
is sufficient to make one a true Chris
Those who have received the bap
tism of the Holy Spirit will speak, as it
were, with new tongues.
Through the retirement of Col. An
drew N. Damrell, which took place re
cently, the records of the regular army
engineer corps will lose the most- re
markable signature known in the serv
ice. His name as appended to official
papers was simply a series of absolute
ly undecipherable marks, though his
handwriting otherwise is remarkably
plain. The colonel, a Massachusetts
man, entered West Point in I860 and
has a creditable career. He has had
charge of many important river and
harbor projects.
Those who doubt, who think because other Kidney Remedies do them
no good, who feel discouraged, they profit most by the Free Trial
of Doan’s Kidney Pills. The wondrous results stamp Doan merit.
Aching backs are cased. Ilip, back, and
loin pains overcome. Swelling of the
limbs and dropsy signs vanish.
They correct urine with brick dust sedi
ment, high colored, excessive, pain in pass
ing, dribbling, frequency, bed wetting.
Doan’s Kidney Pills dissolve and remove
calculi and gravel. Relieve heart palpita
tion, sleeplessness, headache, nervousness.
Salem, Ind., Feb. 5,1903.—"I received
the trial package of Doan’s Kidney Pills
and I must confess they did me wonderful
good. It seems strange to say that I had
tried several kinds of kidney medicines
without doing me any good. I had back
ache, pain in my bladder and scalding
urine, and the sample package sent me
stopped it all in a few days, and with the
package I am now using from our drug
store I expect to be cured permanently. It!
is wonderful, but sure and certain the med- j
icine does its work. I was in constant
misery until I commenced the use of!
Doan’s Kidney Pills. ”—Chab. R. Cook,
P. O. Box 90, Salem, Washington Co., 111.
SouTn Barton villic., III., Feb. 8,
1903.—“I received the trial package of
Doan’s Kidney’s Pills and have bought
several boxes of my druggist. They have
done me much good. I was hardly able
to do any work until I began taking them;
now I can work all day and my back does
not get the least bit tired.” Bird Gray.
I Fo*TEK-MiLBca» Co., Buffalo, N. Y ,
Please send me by mail, without charge,
; trial box Doan's Kidney Pills.
• State.
(Cut out coupon on dotted line* and mail to
FoBter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, -V Y.)
i Medical Advice Free —Strictly Confidential.
out of muscles and joints. Heals old sores.
Takes inflammation out of burns and bruises.
Stops any pain that a perfect liniment can stop.
for injuries or aches of MAN or BEAST.
• ___________________________
Sends the Following Grand Testimonial to
the Merits of Cuticura Remedies in the
Treatment of Humours of the
Blood, Skin and Scalp.
I wish to give my testimony to
the efficiency of the Cuticura Reme
dies in what seems to me two some
what remarkable cases. I had a
number of skin tumours—small
ones — on my arms which had never
given me serious trouble ; but about
two years ago one came on my
throat. At first it was only about as
large as a pinhead, but, as it was in
a position where my collar, if not
just right, would irritate it, it soon
became very sensitive and began to
grow rapidly. Last spring it was
as large, if not larger, than a bean.
A little unusual irritation of my
collar started it to swelling, and in
a day or two it was as large as
half an orange. I was very much
alarmed, and was at a loss to de
termine whether it was a carbuncle
or a malignant tumor.
t II \l
“ My friends tried to persuade me
to consult my physician ; but dread
ing that he would insist on using
the knife, I would not consent to
go. Instead I got a small bottle of
Cuticura Resolvent and a box of Cu
Ucura Ointment. I took the former
according to directions, and spread
a thiok layer of the Ointment on a
linen cloth and placed it on the
■welling. On renewing it I would
bathe my neck in very warm water
and Cuticura Soap. In a few days
the Cuticura Ointment had drawn
the swelling to a head, when it
broke. Every morning it was opened
with a large sterilized needle,
squeezed and bathed, and fresh
Ointment put on. Pus and blood,
and a yellow, cheesy, tumorous
matter came out. In about three or
four weeks’ time this treatment
completely eliminated boil and
tumor. The soreness that had ex
tended down into my chest was all
gone, and my neck now seems to be
perfectly well.
“ About five or six years ago my
sister had a similar experience. She
had two large lumps come under
her right arm, the result of a sprain.
They grew rapidly, and our physi
cian wanted to cut them out. I
would not listen to it, and she tried
the Cuticura Remedies (as I did &
few months ago) with magical effect.
In six weeks’ time the lumps had
entirely disappeared,and have never
“ 1 have great faith in the Cuticura
Remedies, and I believe they might
be as efficacious in similar cases
with other people, and thus save
much suffering, and perhaps life. I
have derived so much benefit from
the use of them myself that I am
vuuauaubiy a a vising
others to use them. Re
cently I recommended
them to an office boy for
his father, who was dis
abled with salt rheum.
The man’s feet were
swollen to an enormous
size, and he had not
worked for six weeks.
Two bottles of Cuticura
Resolvent and two boxes
of Cuticura Ointment
worked a perfect cure.
You never saw a more
grateful man in your life.
“ I am very much in
terested in another case
where I have recom
mended Cuticura just
now. My housemaid’s
mother has a goitie
which had reached a
very dangerous point.
The doctors told her
that nothing could be
done; that she could live
only two or three weeks,
and that she would die
of strangulation. She
WAR OftnfinpH tr» her
and was unable to speak, when her
daughter, at my suggestion, tried
the effect of the Cuticura Ointment
and Cuticura Resolvent. Strange to
say, she was very shortly relieved of
the most distressing symptoms. The
swelling 6eemed to be exteriorized,
and Bhe is now able to be around
her house, and can talk as well as
" It seems to me that I have pretty
good grounds for believing that
Cuticura Remedies will prove suc
cessful in the most distressing forms
of blood and skin humours, and if
you wish to use my testimonial as
herein indicated, I am willing that
you should do so, with the further
privilege of re vealing my name and
address to such persons as may wish
to substantiate tho above state
ments by personal letter to me.”
Chicago, Nov. 12, 1902.
CETICURA REMEDIES are sold throughout the civilised world. PRICES: Cutlcura Resolvent,60c. pet
bottle (in the form ot Chocolate Coated Pills, 26c pet vial ot CO). Cnticura Ointment, 60c. tier box, and Cnticnra
Soap 26c. per cake. Send for the great work,Humour* ot the Blood. Skin and Scalp, and How to Cure
Thom, 64 Paget. SOU Diseases, with Illustrations, Testimonials, and Directions In all languages. Including
Japanese and Chinese. British Depot, 27-28 Charterhouse Sq„ London, E. C. French Depot. 5 Rno do lg
Pair, Paris. Australian Depot, R. Towns A Co., Sydney. Potter Droo ami Chekiua* CORfOAATiaB*
Sole Proprietors, Boe’.on, C. 8. A.

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