The Stroud Democrat (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, March 20, 1914 Page: 2 of 8
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MEAT CLOGS KIDNEYS
THEN YOUh BACK HURTS
Take a Glass of Salts to Flush Kid-
neys IT Bladder Bothers You—
Drink Lots of Water.
No man or woman who eats moat
regularly can make a mistake by flush-
ing the kidneys occasionally, Bays a
well-known authority. Meat forms
uric acid which excites the kidneys,
they become overworked from the
strain, get sluggish and fall to Alter
the waste and poisons from the blood,
tnen wo get sick. Nearly all rheu-
matism, headaches, liver trouble, ner-
vousness, dizziness, sleeplessness and
urinary disorders come from sluggish
The moment you feel a dull ache In
the kidneys or your back hurts or If
the urine Is cloudy, offensive, full of
sediment, Irregular of passage or at-
tended by a sensation of scalding, stop
eating meat nnd get about four ounces
of .lad Salts from any pharmacy; tako
a tablespoon fill In a glass of water
beforo breakfast and In a few days
your kidneys will act fine. This fa-
mous salts Is made from the acid of
grapcB and lemon Juice, combined
with lltlila, and has been used for
generations to flush and stimulate the
kidneys, also to neutralize the acids
In urino so it no longer causes Irrita-
tion, thus ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts Is Inexpensive and cannot
Injure; makes a delightful efferves-
cent llthla-water drink which everyone
should tako now and then to keep the
kidneys elenn and active and the blood
pure, thereby avoiding serious kidney
Somehow ono never thinks of blam-
ing his face because It needs a shave.
Men's 15:88 !2i°S!
Misset, Boy .(Children
(1,50 I.Tal2M 80"
argstt maker of
Dancing Frocks for Sweet Sixteen
Douglas ehoea in 19 IS o*er 1911.
_^iue value® for 13.on, $3.f o, 44.00
•ad 14 60 DoiwIilM^ndinK tbe
enormous Incrwu* in the coat ot
leather. Our standard* have
not been lowored end i he prloe
to you remains tbe seme.
$4 50. You will then be convinced
tt.%1 W.L.lHnuiles shoes arc abso-
lutely as KoodMother mskonsold at
hlvhor prices. The only different*
Is tbe price.
TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE
ferulae without W. L. Do«|1m' name
iped on the bottom. If W. U Doujrias
i are not for sale In your vlclnliy. ortlr*
ci ftoin factory. 81i es for avery tnembi
•I the family at all |>rir*a, posts** ft^a.
Write for illuelraud lalalog showing hnr
lo order l.y mall. W. L. DOUOLAt,
aio Bpark Btreei, BrocfcUm, Mm.
'' * 60 T0>
The opportunity of securing free 3 I
homesteads of 160 acre, each, and =
the low priced lands of Manitoba, r
Saskatchewan tnd Alberta, will i
eoon have passed.
Canada offers a hearty welcome
to the Settler, to the man with a
family looking for a home; to the
fanner's son, to the renter, to all who
wish to live under better conditions.
Canada'a grain yield In 1*13 is
the talk of the world. Luxuriant
Grasses give cheap fodder for large
herds; cost of raising and fattening
for market is a trifle.
The sum realized for Beef. Butter,
Milk and Cheese will pey fifty per j
cent on the Investment. J
Write for literature and partie- ^
ulars as to reduced railway
rates to Superintendent
of Immigration, Ottawa,
Canada, or to
G. A. COOK
125 W. eth Street
Kansas City, Mo.
Canadian Govcrnmant Art.
MQWEET SIXTEEN" must be ccn-
5 strued these days t<J mean. In
reality, sweet eighteen to twenty-four;
for sweet sixteen of these days is a
little too young to prove interesting
outside her own circle of relatives or
schoolmates. The two pretty frocks
for a young girl, pictured here, are
suitable designs for any of the festive
It will bo seen that they allow
plenty of freedom for the frolicsome
dances to which youth is Just now so
devoted. The materials are supple, and
the skirts sufficiently full.
For these fascinating dresses Boft
sheer fabrics are to be chosen. There
are plenty of them. Voiles (plain or
flowered), chiffon, silk or cotton
crepes, wool or cotton challles, nets,
Clilffon taffetas and other light silks,
crepe do chine, flowered mull, besides
numbers of novelties that have been
brought out. Probably the two most
satisfactory materials are chiffon taf-
feta and voile.
The frock with the accordion plaited
skirt Is worthy of some study. It Is
of cream-colored voile with girdle of
rose-colored moire ribbon and long
ends crossed at the front. They are
fastened tliero and brought to tho
back, where they tie In a bow with
short loops under a narrow scant
flounce of ihe material. This flounce
Is double, having the effect of a hang-
Added to the girdle at the back Is
Pineal QuaUty Largest Variety
a ruffle of tho ribbon, giving the effect
of a short basque finish. There is an
apron of laco at the front, with bands
extending upward to tho bodice, over
the shoulders and around the low
neck. The sleeves are short puffs lin-
ished with double ruffles and lace.
Very small flowers of narrow ribbon
make a slender wreath which outlines
the apron and bodice and follows the
line of the flounce at the back.
Chiffon taffeta and lace are used,
with a little plain chiffon for the sec-
ond dress. The picture shows so plain-
ly the composition that It hardly needs
The skirt of chiffon taffeta Is nar-
row and extends to the calf of the leg.
It Is finished with n wide flounce of
lace and is caught up in front with
two ribbon roses. There is a tunic,
glrdlo and tiny eton Jacket of tlio
silk, with under bodice and sleeves of
chiffon in tho same color us the silk.
The tunic is finished with a pattern
of light embroidery about the bottom,
and the bodico is embellished with a
big butterfly bow of tho silk mounted
above the waist line at the front.
Each of the youthful wearers is pro-
vided with a strand of pearl beads for
her neck and black satin slippers for
her feet. These are simple and taste-
ful dresses, not at all expensive and
entirely appropriate to young girls.
Nothing more elaborate Is to be con-
sidered for them.
Writer Classifies Votaries of Ca-
sino at Monte Carlo.
Puta Them Into Three Classes, the
System Players, Hazy Player* and
Puntere, the Latter Largely
Monte Carlo.—It seems to me that
peoplo who put. their money on the
green baize at tho Casiuo of Monte
Carlo fall luto three categories, says
Valentine Williams In New York
Press. There are system players,
the hazy players who come In
for an hour or two and who know
enough about the intricacies of the
game to systematize their play to Bome
extent, and, lastly, tho punters.
One sees so many of the last class.
They hover about from table to table,
risking a louis hero and a louis there,
getting moro and more crestfallen as
their pockets empty, then, their last
louis gone, making a resolute bolt for
A caricaturist would find It well
worth his while to make some
sketches of "Les Sorties du Casino."
The whole gamut of tho human emo-
tions is to be seen depicted on the
faces of the people emerging from
the swing doors into tho brilliant Rl-
The real plcturesqueness of gaming
at Monte Carlo, however, I have found
in the luxurious establishment whither
it is tho chic thing to proceed after
the Casino Is closed. Here are the
rich furniture, tho elegant surround-
ings, the beautiful frocks, the hectic
atmosphere bred of high stakes, to
meet the demand of the most blase
of rakes as a setting for his "Prog-
The voice raised above a whisper
is sileTtced by reproachful glances,
piles of golden louis, of large hundred-
franc gold pieces or flat green liun-
dred-franc counters and wads of pink*
isli-blue bank notes are scattered over
the Binooth green baize, and there Is
a grim Intensity about the proceed-
ings which acts like a tonic on jaded
The croupiers are majestic and dig-
nified, the waiters soft-footed and dis-
creet in their movements; the band In
LIFE AND DEATH
Ridgely Lady Tells of Her Fierce
Struggle and How She
Ridgely, Tenn.—"If it had not been
for Cardul, the woman's tonic," say3
Mrs. Jennlo Estes, of this town, I
honestly believe I would have been In
my grave today. Therefore, I want
to say something good for Cardul, but
I can't begin to say enough.
I was sick abed with womanly trou-
bles, from February until October, and
was in very bad condition. I was
treated three or four times a week,
but it did me no good.
I battled between life and death,
and my husband thought surely 1
One day, I thought I would give
Cardul, the woman's tonic, a trial. I
had no confidence In it, at all, but
bought a bottle. In a few days, 1 was
up and doing my housework. Now, I
have gained IB pounds and feel as
well as I ever felt In my life.
I advise all sick and suffering
women to try Cardul. It cured me
when all other medicines failed."
If you are weak, tired, worn-out, or
suffer from any of the pains peculiar
to weak women, such as headache,
backache, pains in arm, side or limbs,
or any other symptoms of womanly
trouble, you are urged to try Cardul,
the woman's tonic. We think It will
N B - Wr/fc lo: I-atlies' Advisory Dept.. Chatta-
nooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn_, for
Special Inalruclloni, and 64-paKe book. Home 1 reat-
nient for Women." sent in plain wrapper, on
Patience—Thought it was against
the law to wear aigrettes?
Patrice—That's not an aigrette;
that's her hURband's shaving-brush
she's got stuck In her hat.
To Judge, the Beauty of Poetry
Froth, and He Wanted to Get
Richard Le Gallienne was eymp*.
thizing with a young writer whose
book of poetry had been refused by
"Real lovers of poetry," said Mr.
Le Gallienne, "are unfortunately be-
coming rare. Too many people nowar
days are like the judge.
"This judge was recommended by
a poetic friend to read Shelley. Tha
great man of the law said he sup-
posed he ought to read a little poo*
try, and hating heard so much of
Shelley, he would try him.
•"And what do you think of ltr
said his friend to the judgo after
he had waded through a few pages of
"Epipsychldion." 'Isn't it beautiful?"
" 'Well, well—oh, yes—I dare say it
is,' said the Judge, 'but what I want
to know is, when are we going to get
at the facts?'"
Hobbs—Whenever I hear my hen
cackle I exclaim, "Great Scott"
Hobbs—Well, it's the lay of the laat
minstrel, and Scott wrote it
Even In the good old summer time
one encounters a lot of cheap skates.
Petticoats With Hand Embroidery
IF HAIR IS TURNING
GRAY, USE SAGE TEA
Don't Look Old I Try Grandmother's
Recipe to Darken and Beautify Gray,
Faded, Lifeless Hair.
Grandmother kept her hair beauti-
fully darkened, glossy and abundant
with a brew of Sage Tea and Sulphur.
Whenever her hair fell out or took on
that dull, faded or streaked appear
ance, this simple mfxture was applied
with wonderful effect By asking at
any drug store for "Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur Hair Remedy," you will get a
large bottle of this old-time recipe,
ready to use, for about 50 cents. This
simple mixture can be depended upon
to restore natural color and beauty
to the hair and is splendid for dan-
druff, dry, itchy ecalp and falling hair.
A well-known druggist says every-
body uses Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur,
because it darkens so naturally and
evenly that nobody can tell it has been
applied—it's so easy to use, too. You
simply dampen a comb or soft brush
and draw it through your hair, taking
one strand at a time. By morning
the gray hair di6appears; after an-
other application or two, it is re-
stored to Its natural color and looks
glossy, soft and abundant—Adv.
is merely a matter
of health and health
is merely a matter
of keeping the di-
gestion perfect, the
blood pure, the liver
and bowels active.
If you are in poor
health just try
immediately. It makes
| the appetite keen, as-
sists digestion, renews
health and prevents
"What did you think of Jim's rattle-
"It waa a rattling good tale."
Roulette Room, Monte Carlo.
the adjoining supper-room is pianis-
simo. The men are all in evening
clothes, the women In decollete, and I
doubt If the bank could pay for even
one or two of the necklaces that glit-
ter on the necks of some of the wom-
en around the table.
There is one human emotion which
gamblers seem to banish. That is
mirth. As the light in the Casino
rooms is artificial, so is the atmos-
phere. People do not laugh much.
It is the contrast between tho arti-
ficial atmosphere within tiie Casino
and the natural beauty of its sur-
roundings without that constitutes the
"charm of Monte Carlo—a charm that
deadens the pain of many of the
wounds Inflicted by tho spinning rou-
GILT EDGE the only U<W Am dmrnt that pari.
tiveJy contain* OIL. Blacks and potiake* lactic* sad
chtklirn . boots and ihon. •hints without rub*
bini, 25c, "French (ilow." 10c.
STAR comUnalion (or cleaning tad poliskin«au aiadi
fi rua H nr taa •hor*. 10c. "Dandy" ue 25c.
"QUIC.K WHITE" fin liquid form with tpoaga)
quickly ilcana and whitens dirty canvas akoea,
10c and 25c
BABY ELITE crmUnetion foe fentUmr* who take
pride in havina their ahorc lo. 4 AI Reatorea color aad
untie to all blaA ahoat. Poliih with a brash or alvlk 10c.
Rlltf" atJe 2bc
II yout dealer does aot keep the kind you want, aead
•Ilka price in stamps t r a full mi i>a<-kaae. charges paid.
WHITrtMOKK MHOS. A CO.
Ml Albany St. Cambridge. Mass.
TI* and t.argtd Manufatlurtra tj
Shot /VieAu in I As H'oriJ
anteed to stop and
permanently cure that
terrible itching. It is
compounded for that
purpose and your money
will be promptly trfundrd
If Hunt's Cure fails to cure
Itch, Kcaema, Tetter, Ring
I Worm or any other Skin
Disease. 30c at your druggist's, or by mail
Street if be hasnt It. Manufactured only by
11. RICHARDS MEDICINE 00, Shram. Um
HEKE are two beautiful new designs
in petticoats to which a little hand
embroidery gives a touch of real ele-
gance. The designs are simple and
the work not of the kind which proves
trying to the eyes. Now that Lent Is
hero and our time Is not too fully
occupied it is a real pleasure to sit
down to a little old fashioned sewing.
One of these petticoats is of white
nainsook with a ruffle of batiste ma- i
chine stitched to the bottom. The ruf- 1
fle is scalloped and buttonhole-si Itched
along the lower edge. It may be pur-
chased with tho edge ready finished.
The buttonhole stitching Is extended
to form small panels.
In euch of the panels a spray of
flowers, very simple and easily done,
Is embroidered. Tho sprays are not
ail alike; two, or even three, pat-
terns nre used, or only one, accord-
ing to the choice of the Individual.
The top of the ruffle Is cut Into
short slashes, the edges carefully fin-
ished with Ihe buttonhole stitch, and a
satin ribbon threaded through these
slashea by way of a dainty Hulah
I Hue, pink, lavender or a soft gold
color are shown In satin rlbbouB to
be used for this purpose.
A practical petticoat to be worn
with street suits Is made of un-
bleached linen or chambray. Plain
ginghams also provide a suitable ma-
terial The petticoat is plain and nar-
row, about a yard and three-quarters
wide. It Is slit up at one side along
a seam. The bottom Is finished with
a shallow scallop button hole stitched
with a coarse floss.
Two sprays of embroidery, placed at
the sides of the Blash In the skirt,
finish its decoration. The embroidery
is done In white. Stitches are long
and easily done.
Skirts of this kind are made up
In blue, pink, lavender, tan, linen
color and white. They are easily
laundered. Worn with a fancy corset
cover they provide a foundation for
white dresses In the new crepe-like
fabrics which are not sheer but still
allow a color to glow through them.
Hut these durable and attractive pet-
ticoats are to be worn with utility
dresses and are not made for thoso
of airy fabrics, which will be used
for other wear.
There Is a certain satisfaction In
hand-wrought undergarments, and
certain pride In one's own work which
more than paye for the tlmo Bpent
upon such simple nnd practical gat
"SKEETER" WAR IS ASSURED
New Jersey Commissioners Organize
the Mosquito Extermination
Atlantic City, N. J.—Permanent or-
ganization of ail the counties In New
Jersey under the head of New Jersey
Mosquito Extermination association
was effected by the members of the
mosquito commissions of each county
created under a legislative act. Ralph
Hunt of East Orange was elected
president. Dr. Joseph O'Connell,
health officer of the port of New York,
and Dr. \V. E. Parton, Connecticut
state entomologist, reviewed the work
and possibilities of mosquito exterm-
ination In territory under their Juris-
Churches Must Care for Poor.
Chicago.—Addressing a meeting In
the Interest of the ousting of saloons,
Ilev. A. J. Francis said: "Until the
churches tako in the thousands of
homeless, hungry, Jobless men that
throng our streets, it 111 behooves us to
say tho saloon must go."
• ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
AVegetable Preparation for As-
similating the Food and Regula-
ting the Stomachs and Bowels of
ness and Rest Contains neither
Opium,Morphine nor Mineral
Not Nauc otic
fKimphm S* d •
jtlx S mnm •
kothtUt Sm/lt •
Amf St*d •
hirm Se$d •
A perfect Remedy forConsllp#-
lion, Sour Stomach,Diarrlwea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish-
ncss and LOSS OF SLEEP
Fac Simile Signature of
The Centaur Company,
SPECIAL TO WOMEN
Tho most economical, cleansing and
germicidal o£ all antiseptics Is
A soluble Antiseptic Powder to
be dissolved in water as needed.
As a medicinal antiseptic for douches
In treating catarrh. Inflammation or
ulceration of nose, throat, and that
caused by feminine Ills It has no equal.
For ten years the Lydla E. Plnkham
Medicine Co. has recommended Paxtlna
In their private correspondence with
women, which proves Its superiority.
Women who have been cured Bay
It 13 "worth Its weight In gold." At
druggists. 60c. large box, or by mall.
The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston, Mass.
The Kind You Have
Guaranteed under the Fooda
Rxact Copy of Wrapper.
14,000 for Washington's Pistols.
New York.—A pair of pistols carried
by Georgn Washington throughout tho
revolution were sold to K H. Litch-
field for $i,000 by the Nerwln Hales
Watch Your Colts
for 0"rt«hi. Col<1 anil ni>teni|Mr. anil at the flr« •ympwmi of "
• uch htluu nt, git* irnali doaoa uf thai wonderful raiuudj, But
ui.mt unod In exliU'nra,
HroilN'g DIBTKMPKR COMPOUND
in ~nt nn n a bottlei M an<l 110 the aow> . eJManr anout,
latlai, or rtollfwre*! bf M'OHN MKDItAL (X),,
Uheaalala ud ■■■lertaingtoM. flutaa, lai. B. S. A.
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The Stroud Democrat (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, March 20, 1914, newspaper, March 20, 1914; Stroud, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc121111/m1/2/: accessed December 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.