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The Tupelo journal. (Tupelo, Miss.) 1876-1924, September 27, 1907, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065632/1907-09-27/ed-1/seq-3/

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kidney trouble
Suffered Two Years—Relieved In Three
MR. C. B. FIXER, Mi. Sterling, Ky.,
“/ have suffered with kidney and
other trouble for ten years past.
‘'Last March I commenced using
Feruna and coni inned for three monl h.s
1 have not used it since, nor have 1 felt
a p#in.
'T believe that I am wqll and I there
fore give my highest commendation tc
* tiie curative qualities of Feruna.”
Pt-ru-na For Kidney Trouble.
Mrs. Geo. II. Simser, Grant, Ontario,
Can., writes:
‘‘I had not been well for about four
years. I had kidney trouble, and, in
fact, felt badly nearly all the time.
‘‘This summer 1 got so very bad 1
thought I would try Peruna, so I wrote
toyou and began at once to take Peruna
and Manalin.
‘"I took only two bottles of Peruna
find one of Manalin, and now I fee)
better than I have for some time.
“I feel that Peruna aaid Manalin cured
me and made a different woman of me
’altogether. I bless the day I picked up
the little book undread of your Peruna.’1
It Is the business of the kidneys to
remove from the blood all poisonous
materials. They must be active all the
time, else the system suffers. They are
times when they need a little assistance.
Peruna is exactly the sort of a rem
edy. It has saved many people from
disaster by rendering the kidneys ser
vice at a time when t hey were not able
to bear their own burdens.
Alabama Judge Did Not Think De
ceased Would Miss Much.
“Your honor,” said a prosecuting at
torney in an Alabama backwoods
court, "the prisoner at the bar is
charged with killing one of the most
exemplary citizens of this county.
Thomas Jones, your honor, was in
every respect a model man. He was a
member of the church; he was never
known to bet on horses, play poker,
drink whisky or use tobacco. He—”
“Hold on a minute,” said the judge.
“You say be never bet on a horse?”
“That's what I said, your honor.”
“Never was known to play a game?”
“Never your honor.”
“And he never drank liquor?”
“Never drank a drop, your honor.”
“And he didn’t chew tobacco?”
“Never took a chew in his life.”
“Well, then,” said the judge, “I
don't see what he wanted to live for.
There wasn't anything in life for him,
and 1 don't see why he ain’t about
as well off dead as alive. Release the
prisoner, Mr. Sheriff, and call the next
Terrible Itching Prevented Sleep—
Hands, Arms and Legs Affected
—Cuticura Cured in 6 Days.
“I had eczema nearly fifteen years.
The affected parts were my hands,
arms and legs. They were the worst
in the winter time, and were alwTavs
itchy, and I could not keep from
scratching them. 1 had to keep both
hands bandaged all the time, and at
night I would have to scratch through
the bandages as the itching was so 1
severe, and at times I would have to
tear everything off my hands to scratch 1
the skin. 1 could not rest or sleep. I
had several physicians treat me but ;
they could not give me a permanent
cure nor even could they stop the itch- i
ing. After using the Cuticura Soap,
one box of Cuticura Ointment and two
bottles of Cuticura Resolvent for about
six days the itching had ceased, and
now' the sores have disappeared, and I ■
never felt better in my life than I do 1
now. Edward Worell, Band 30th IJ. S.
Infantry, Fort Crook, Nebraska.” i
Hindoo Defines Billiards.
John Morgan, the champion pool \
player, told at a dinner in St. Louis a .
billiard story.
“Billiards is a tame amusement be- .
side pool,’’ Mr. Morgan began. “Two
Hindoos were once discussing the
game in Calcutta, and I think that
their idea of it was pretty near the
right one.
"'What is this white man’s game of
billi^-ds i hear so much about?' said
the first Hindoo.
“’Don't you know?’ said the second.
“ ‘No. Tell me.’
“ ’Well,’ said the second Hindoo,
billiards is a very simple game. Two ,
men armed with long sticks poke at a ,
ball on a green table, and one says. “I ■
am” while the other says “hard
lines.-’ ’ ”
Transmission of Warts.
“Recent, experiments show that the 1
popular belief that warts are com- 1
municable is warranted,” says a ‘
writer. “Inoculation of healthy tissue *
with blood, obtained from a wart will
cause the growth of a similar ex- 5
creseence. ir. is thought that these
growths contain an ultramicroscopfc
germ to w hich is due the transmission .
from one person to another. At all
events, persons who have warts should ,
take measures to have them removed
at once.”
Important to Mothers.
Etamtoe carefully every bottle of CA8TOHIA,
a safe and sure remedy for infants and children,
and see that it C
Bears the
Signature of
• In Use For Over 30 Years. {
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Doing good is the only certainly
happy action of a man's life.—Sir P. t
Sidney. e
Good Suggestions for Important Part
of the House.
Here are some good suggestions for
your kitchen: Have your shades and
curtains of white muslin that can be
launder**). When using your gas
stove in the summer, cover the top of
your coal range with newspapers,
which will make a handy table. Have
your rack near the stove, so that your
towels will get well dried after each
dish washing. A small shelf should
be put up near the stove to hold your
salt and pepper box. Cover the wall
back of your sink with oilcloth, pref
erably white, and here may be hung
your sing broom, shovel, dish mop
and soap box. In a box or drawer
may be kept the necessary articles
for ironing, says Woman’s Life. The
top may be covered with oilcloth and
will give an extra table. A chest of
drawers is useful and almost neces
sary for keeping the kitchen towels
and aprons, besides many other use
ful articles. It is well to keep in the
kitchen a bottle of linseed oil and lime
water, together with a roll of old
linen pieces for bandages, for use in
case of burns.
Never cook green vegetables with
the cover on, as it destroys the color.
W hen salad dressing is liable to
curdle a small pinch of soda dropped
in will prevent it from doing so.
To keep doughnuts from burning,
drop a piece of raw potato into the
boiling fat and you will have no
trouble with them.
New stockings should always be
washed before being worn, for the
washing causes slight shrinkage and
makes them wear better.
Keep a pair of scissors and a wdste
paper receptacle in the kitchen. Also
a box for pieces of string. They will
prove their use frequently.
in mixing a mustard poultice add
the white of a* egg instead of water
and although the effect will be -the
same it wiaj not blister the skin.
If all bar soap is aired and sunned
for a week or two before using it will
last about twice as long and not melt,
away in the water without any visi
ble effect.
For those who likd' to keep flowers
either potted or In beds about the
house, there is a small delft watering
pot covered with characteristic canal
and windmill pictures.
Wedding Fruit Cake.
Cream one and one-half pounds but
ter with one and one-half pounds light
brown sugar; add the yo&s of 12
eggs well beaten, two-thirds cup mo
lasses, and one tablespoon lemon.
Mix two pounds flour with one tea
spoon of cloves, one grated nutmeg
and two teaspoons each of soda, cin
namon, allspice and mace, then stir in
two pounds currants, three pounds
seedless raisins, halved, one pound
figs, cut fine, and one-half pound
chopped nuts. Stir this flour and
fruit mixture into the butter mixture,
add two-thirds cup milk, and lastly
Lhe whites of the eggs beaten stiff.
Have deep pans lined with thick paper
mil well buttered. Put in a layer
if the cake batter half an inch deep
ind cover this with a thin layer of
sliced citron, then more batter and
citron until the pan is three-fourths
full. Cover with buttered paper and
bake in a moderate oven three hours.
Blackberry Bread.
This is a nice way to use blackber
ries, raspberries, huckleberries, etc.,
n hen one objects to the seeds. Add a
rery little watet to the berries just to
Seep from burning till the juice gets
started, then cook until soft. Press in
i sieve, but don’t let the seeds
hrough. Sweeten to taste and return
:o the fire. Take stale bread, cut into
small squares. The crust is as good
is any. Put in a bowl, add juice
nough to moisten, then more bread
ind juice. Don’t have any more
iuice than the bread will take up.
-over and set away to cool. Serve
vith rich milk or cream. Whipped
meant is delicious. Add a little water
0 the seeds, stir and strain through
1 fine sieve. Sweeten to taste, and
'on have a delicious and wholesome
Baked Soup.
Cut Into slices one pound and a
lalf of lean beef, put it into a small
ron kettle (an earthen one is better),
uld two onions, sliced, the same num
jer of carrots cut up, add also one
scant half cupful of rice, which has
jeen soaked for two hours previously
ind thoroughly washed, and one pint
>f peas; season with salt and pepper,
idd two quarts boiling water. Cover
he ljot closely with a heavy cover
ind bake two hours.
Rust in Boiler.
If the vessel in which the clothes
ire washed, steeped or boiled becomes
■usty at the bottom, spots of rust are
ipt to form on the garments. This
nay be prevented by cutting out a
-ound of unbleached linen to exactly
it the boiler or pot, and laying this at
he bottom before (jutting in the
dothes. The requisite shape may be
jbtained by drawing a round by means
jf the covers, an inch all round being
illowed for the hem.
Refreshing Tea Dish.
On a fine gridiron or one made of
rire net used for screens place some
lices of salt pork, cut thin as pos
ible. On each slice lay two good
ized oysters; broil and serve hot.
rhis, with coffee, crisp toast and cole
law, makes an almost ideal tea dish.
Fried Sardines.
Skin the sardines, soak them in
emon juice for two minutes, then
redge w ith flour. Pour the oil into a
rying pan; when hot, lay in the fish
nd fry brown. Serve garnished with
smon and parsley.
Southern Fried Chicken.
Take two small young frying chick
ins, about two and one-half or three
lounds apiece, and cut up for frying,
lave ready a skillet with plenty of
lot lard. Dip each piece in flour or
ornmeal and fry a golden brown.
Make the Best of It.
This may be a cold, cruel world,
ut it's the best w»e have at the pres
nt writing.
Tells a Story of Awful Suffering and
Wonderful Relief.
■ “ i
Mrs. ,T. D. Johnson, of Cfl3 West
Hiekman St., Columbia, Mo., says:
‘Following an operation two years
ago, dropsy set in,
and my left side was
so swollen the doctor
said he would have
to tap out the tfater.
There was constant
pain and a gurgling
sensation around my
heart, and I could not
raise my arm above
my head. The kid
ney action was disor
dered and passages of the secretions
too frequent. On the advice of my
husband I began us'ng Doan's Kidney
Pills. Since using two boxes my trou
ble has not reappeared. This i •. won
derful. after suffering two years.'’
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo} N. Y.
All Officer Had to Do Was Sit on the
Bank and Wait.
County Game Warden Charles Dan
iel trusts to nature and that accounts
for the capture of Dugull Bell, living
on Anchor street. River Rouge. The
other morning Charles tvent out to
round up some duck hunters. Down
the road near the marshlands he saw
Bell making away with a mud hen. He
save chase. Overtaking Dugull, that
worthy hunter did the only thing left
for him to do—leaped into the bog.
Daniel's 200 pounds didn't permit him
to follow. So he sat down on the
bank and waited.
Out in the bog. waist deep, stood
Dugull. On the bank, lazily smoking,
the warden smiled as he saw an army
of mosquitoes approaching. He cov
ered his head with the automobile
robe. Under cover he could hear the
buzzing and imagine the rest. When
the buzzing ceased he looked at Du
gull. Big welts covered his face, neck
and hands. He didn’t say a word.
Daniel waited. Two hours later Bell
said, "I've had enough.” He came
out of tlie bog, was arrested and later
released on his promise to appear in
court.—Detroit News.
i ms Kroauct Little Known in the
United States.
Tea. not from leaves, but from the
flowers alone of the plant, is rarely en
countered in commerce. The petals,
stamens, etc., are sun dried, and the
resulting tea is of a rich, deep brown
hue of peculiarly delicate odor, and
gives a pale amber colored infusion
rather more astringent in taste than
that from the average fair grade leaf.
The taste for it is an acquired one,
and even if ihis tea could be made
commercially possible, it is doubtful if
it would ever become popular.
The American tea trade could ad
vantageously take a suggestion from
the brick tea of the far east. In our
country, the tea dust, some of which
is good qualify, is -not properly
utilized, in Europe it is a regular
article of tiade. and it is advertised
and sold as to a dust. In America it is
sold to thousands of cheap restau
rants, who make from it the mixture
of tanie acid, sugar and boiled milk
which they sell as "tea.” If. as in the
orient, this dust was compressed into
bricks, good tea could be made from
it. _
A Strenuous Hint.
It was growing very late, but the
young man in the parlor scene showed
no signs of making a home run.
"Von evidently have a very vivid
imagination, .Mr. Borem," said the
dear girl, as site made an unsuccessful
attempt to strangle a yawn. -•
"Why do you think so?" queried the
unsuspecting Borem.
"1 thought perhaps you imagined
yourself in the Arctic regions, where
the nights are six months long,” she
And .”0 seconds later he had faded
into the glumpsome gloom.
Nobody Wanted Church.
When North Gosforth church, near
Newcastle. Eng., which had never been
consecrated, but in which services had
been held regularly, was put up at
auction, not a bid was made for the
_ t
The Kind of Food Used by Athletes.
A former college athlete, one of the
long distance runners, began to lose
his power of endurance. His experi
ence with a change in food is interest
“While T was in training on the
track athletic team, my daily ‘jogs’ be
came a task, until after l was put on
Grape-Nuts food for two meals a day.
After using the Food for two weeks I
felt like a new man. My digestion was
perfect, nerves steady and I was full
of energy.
“I trained for the mile and the half
mile runs (those events which require
so much endurance) and then the long
daily ‘jogs,’ which before had been
such a task, were clipped off with
ease. I won both events.
“The Grape-Nuts food put me in per
fect condition and gave me my ‘ginger.’
Not only was my physical condition ;
made perfect, and my weight in- j
creased, but myunind was made clear
and vigorous so that I could get out
my studies in about half the time for
merly required. Now most all of the
University men use Grape-Nuts for j
they have learned its value, but I '
think my testimony will not be amiss
and may perhaps help some one to
learn how the best results can be ob
tained.” j
There's a reason for the effect of -
Grape-Nuts food on the htynan body
and brain. The certain elements in
wheat and barley are selected with
special reference to their power for re- '
building the brain and nerve centres,
"lie product is then carefully and
scientifically prepared so as to make
it easy of digestion. The physical and
mental results are so apparent after
two or three week's use as to produce
a profound impression. Read “The
Road to Wellville,” in pkgs. “There’s
& reason.”
Overwhelming Proof that Lydia E. Pinkham’a
Vegetable Compound Succeeds.
One of the greatest triumphs of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound is the conquering of woman’s
dread enemy Tumor,
The growth of a tumor is so in
sidious that frequently its presence
is wholly unsuspected until it is well
So called “wandering pains” may
come from its early stages or the
presence of danger may be made
manifest by excessive monthly periods
accompanied by unusual pain, from
the abdomen through the groin and
If you have mysterious pains, if
there are indications of inflammation
or displacements, secure a bottle of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, made from native roots and
herbs, right away and begin its use.
The following letters should con
vince every suffering woman of its
virtue, and that it actually does
conquer tumors.
Mrs. May Fry, of 836 W. Colfax
Ave , South Bend, Ind., writes :
Dear Mrs. Pinkham :—
“I take great pleasure in writ
ing to thank you for what Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has
done for me. 1 also took the Blood
Purifier in alternate doses with the
Compound. Your medicine removed a
cyst tumor of four years' grow'th,
which three of the best physicians
declared 1 had. They had said that
only an operation could help me. I am
very thankful that 1 followed a friend's
advice and took your medicine. It has
made me a strong and welli woman and
I shall recommend it as long as I live.”
Mrs. E. F. Hayes, of 26 RugglesSt.,
Boston, Mass., writes':
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—
“I have been under different doctors’
treatment for a long time without
relief. They told me I had a fibroid
tumor, my abdomen was swollen and
I suffered with great pain.*I wrote
to you for advice, yon replied and I
followed your directions carefully and
today I am a well women. Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound ex
pelled the tumor and strengthened my
whole system.”
Mrs. Perry Byers, 'of Mt. Pleasant,
Iowa, writes :
Dear Mrs. Pinkham
“I was told by my physician that I
had a fibroid tumor and" that I would
have to be operated upon, I wrote to
you for advice, which 1 followed care
fully and took Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. I ain not only
cured of the tumor but other female
troubles and can do all my own work
after eigh years of suffering.’’
Mrs. S. J. Barber, of Scott, N. Y.
writes :
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—
“Sometime ago I wrote you for
advice about a tumor which the' doctors
thought would have to be removed.
Instead I took Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound and to-day am a
well woman.”
Mrs. M. M. Funk, Vandergrift, Pa.,
Dear Mrs. Pinkham :—
“I had a tumor and Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable Compound removed
it for me after two doctors had given
me up. 1 was sick four years before I
began to take the Compound. I now
recommend Lydia E. Pinkham's Veget
able Compound far and near.”
Such testimony as above is con
vincing evidence that Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound stands
without a peer as a remedy for Tumor
Growths as well as other distressing
ills of women, and^such symptoms as
Bearing-down Sensations, Displace
ments, Irregularities and Backache,
etc. Women shoifld remember that it
is Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound that is curing so many’ women
Don't forget to insist upon it when
some druggist asks you to accept
something else which he calls “just
as good.”
Mrs. Pinkham's Invitation to Women.
Women suffering from any form
of female weakness are invited to
write Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn. Mass.,
for adviee. She is the Mrs. Pinkham
who has bc-en advising sick women
free of charge for more than twenty
years, and before that she assisted
her mother-in-law, Lydia E. Pink
liam in advising. Thus she is especially
well qualified to guide sick women
back to health.
IIOCC 11 removes lJle cause,
^ soothes the nerves ami
relieves the aches and
headaches and neuralgia also. No had
effects. 10c, 25c and £0c bottles.
A most wonderful, certain and harmless remedy for
ail Minus of Headache an.I Neuralgia. Guaranteed
or money refunded. Contains no Morphine. Chloral
or other harmful ingredients. 25 cents per package
;it any good druggist or by mail, postage prepaid.
Take no substitute.
—■1 ■. , " ■>
Aliiu . Standard for 46 years; leave* no bad effects
vlll 65 VlIIIIS ,,ke Quinine; pleasant to take; children tike If.
AID seldom falls to make permanent cure. i<
• — Guaranteed under Food and Drugs Act of June
Malarial Ffivors 30. 1906. At your druggists; or sent prepaid
on receipt of price.
Kvery part of the body is dependent on the blood for nourishment ami
strength. When this life stream is flowing through the system in a state of
purity and richness we are assured of perfect and uninterrupted health j
because pure blood is nature’s safe-guard against disease. When, however,
the body is fed on weak, impure or polluted blood, the system is deprived of
its strength, disease germs collect, and the trouble is manifested in various
ways. Pustular eruptions, pimples, rashes and the different skin affections
show that the blood is in a feverish and diseased condition as a result of too
much acid or the presence of some irritating humor. Sores and Ulcers are
the result of morbid, unhealthy matter in the blood, and Rheumatism, Ca
tarrh, Scrofula, Contagious Blood Poison, etc., are all deep-seated blood
disorders that will continue to grow worse as long as the poison remains.
These impurities and poisons find their way into the blood in various ways.
Often a sluggish, inactive condition of the system, and torpid state of the
avenues of bodily waste, leaves the refuse and waste matters to sour and
form uric and other acids, which are taken up by the blood and distributed
throughout the circulation. Coming in contact with contagious diseases is
another cause for the poisoning of the blood; we also breathe the germs and
microbes of Malaria into our lungs, and when these get into the blood in
sufficient quantity it becomes a carrier of disease instead of health. Some
are so unfortunate as to inherit bad blood, perhaps the dregs of some old
constitutional disease of ancestors is handed down to them and they are
constantly annoyed and troubled with it. Bad blood is the source of all dis
ease, and until this vital fluid is cleansed and purified the body is sure to
suffer in some way. For blood troubles of any character S. S. S. is the best
remedy ever discovered. It goes down into the circulation and removes any
and all poisons, supplies the healthful properties it needs, and completely
_ . and permanently cures blood diseases of
every kind. The action of S. S. S. is so
thorough that hereditary taints are removed
^^^Bj and weak, diseased blood made strong and
healthy so that disease cannot remain. It
cures Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Sores
PURELY VEGETABLE and Ulcers, Skin Diseases, Contagious
Blood Poison, etc., and dots net leave the
slightest trace of the trouble for future outbreaks. The whole volume of
blood is renewed and cleans^ after a course of S. S. S. It is also nature’s
greatest tonic, made entirely of roots, herbs and barks, and is absolutely
harmless to any part of the system. S. S. S. is for sale at all first class
drug stores. Book ou the blood and any medical advice free to all who write.
I nr [women!
■ • ® It is well known that women suffer more than
H men. Delicate organs and natural weakness
» makesthisso. Women who suffer owe it to tbem
M |kjB P selves to test and prove the simple “Control Cure,”
■ V . This great tonic remedy differs from others in
■ ■ the way it works. It is the ideal safeguard against
■ A ■ ■ ft V I ■ woman's sufferings. It restores and cures. It is a
■ A# vHJI\r II specific for constipation; is absolutely dependa
^B ble; delightful tothe taste. Thousands of women
H # are well and strong todby because of Lemoa Elixir.
■ Am I 1roc and It.oo bottles. For safe by dealers prnerally.
■ AJLbB I JA A I yonr dealer does not have it, send price direct to
■ miJI us» an<t we will ship by express prepaid.
I “One Dose Convinces”
i —

RFAHFPQ of this paper de
siring to buy any
thing advertised in
its columns should insist upon having
what they ask for, refusing all substi
tutes or imitations.
I To Relieve Pain |
I Sick Women
I . fEou should know, if you suffer from any of the
H| pains due to womanly trouble, that it is possible to be
H relieved or cured by the use of Cardui.
H __ Fifty years, and over, of unexampled success,
H i11 the treatment of female ailments, has demonstra
H ted what Cardui can do, for others, since, in that
■ time, it has benefited over a million women.
■ “Cardui has cured me,” writes Mrs. Chas. Will
jH iams, of Willow Shoals, Ky., “and I praise it above
■ all other medicines. “Before I began to use it, I was
jj almost dead. . I had suffered for five (5) years, with
female trouble, experienced death- B
ifjar ly pains, every month. I had doctors B
jihMml from different places, but none of B
them did me any good, and I ran down B
to 97 pounds. B
“At last I wrote you for advice B
and began to take Cardui. In three B
7*^1 J months I was like a new woman.' I B
C *C^V,I;U1M9. continued to improve and now I am fl
ow oils, y. well, weigh 67 1-2 pounds more, than B
before I began, and am able to do my work. ’ ’ Try it. B
yUL’P DAAV Write for Free 64-page Book for Women. If yon need Ad* ^B
* XVXiX. DUvn vice, describe symptoms, stating age and we wiil reply in
PAD T A 1\TPC plain sealed envelope. Address: Ladies Advisory Dent. ^B
fvll -Itflil/lftO The Chattanooga Medicine Co„ Chattanooga, Tcnn. H
No Trouble at All.
Mrs. Peppery—The rector of that j
ashionable church of yours certainly
las an easy thing of it.
Mrs. Swellman—But he is a good
ihepherd, and—
Mrs. Peppery—Oh, it’s easy to be a
;ood shepherd when the sheep are all
at and prosperous.—Philadelphia
Jress. ___
It Cures While You Walk.
Allen's Foot-Ease is a certain cure for
lot, sweating, callous, and swollen, aching
eet. Sold by all Diuggists. Price 25c. Don't
ccept any substitute. Trial package FREE
kddress Allen S. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y.
Steel piles are now economically cut
iff by the use of the electric arc.
For Saving Life at Sea.
An apparatus for life saving at sea
has been invented by Mr. R. Lavach
ery, a Belgian engineer residing at
Chapultepec, Mex. It consists of a
rifled cannon from which a projectile
is fired; to the projectile are at
tached a cable, an anchor and a
rocket. The mechanism is said to be
very simple, and for humanitarian rea
sons the inventor has not patented it.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing: Syrup.
For children teething, eoftene the gutns, reduces In
flammation, allays psln, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle.
Architects in many instances are
specifying electric plate warmers in
new houses being constructed. ■
$3.00 & $3.50 SHOES tSKWk
Reward (EXriSrjJSigitfjSzz
THE REASON W. L. Douglas shoes are worn by more people
In all walks of life than any other make. Is because of their
excellent style, eany-f ting, ami superior wearing qualities.
Tim selection of tne leathers ami other materials for each part
of the shoe, and every detail of the making is looked after by
the most completeorganization of superintendents.foremenaml
skilled shoemakers, who receive the highest wages paid in
shoe industry, and whose workmanship cannot be excelled.
If I could take you into my large faetories at Brockton.Mass.,
and show you how carefully W.L. Douglas shoes are made, you f
would then understand why they hold their shape, fit bettei
wear longer and are of greater value than any other male
il* yonr deator for W. L. Douglas shoes. If he cannot supply you, send
direct to factory. Shoes sent everywhere by mail. Catalog free. WA-DouxL»», Brockton. Man

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