The Carter Express. (Carter, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, May 2, 1919 Page: 7 of 8
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THE CARTER EXPRESS
Thousands Have Kidney DADDYI5 EVENING
^HABY GRAHAM BONNER
l N \ Civ M* AUTHOR \
Trouble and Never
Applicants for Insurance Often
Judging from reports from druggists
sho are constantly in direct touch with
the public, there is one preparation that
haa keen very aucceaaiul in overcoming
theae conditions The mild and healing
influence of Dr, Kilmer'a Swamp-Root is
loon realized, It stands the highest for
its remarkable record of success.
An examining physician for one of the
prominent Life Insurance Companies, in
sn interview of the subject, made the aw
tonishing statement that one reason why
so many ipplioants for inaurancc are re*
jected is Decauae kidney trouble is so
common to the American people, and the
large majority of those whose applies*
lions are declined do not even suspect
that they have the disease. It is on sale
at all drug stores ia bottles of two sizes,
medium and large.
However, if you wish first to test this
pat preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer 4 Co., Binghamton, N. Y„ for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper.—Adv,
The nmn who is too poor to lend his
filends money will never luive many
Wli.t Is "Spring Fever"
It Is simply low Vitality, a lack of Energy
caused by Impurities In the blood. GROVE'S
tasteless chin tonic restores vitality
and Energy by Purifying and Enriching the
Blood. Tou can toon feel Its Strengthening,
Invigorating Effect. Price 60c. >
Cheaper living does not mean nec-
essarily less to live on.
one feels all
is the signal
lating in the
Auto-intoxication can be best
ascribed to our own neglect or
carelessness. When the organs fail
in the discharge of their duties,
the putrefactive germs set in and
generate toxins—actual poisons,
which fill one’s own body.
Sleepiness after meals, flushing
of the face, extreme lassitude, bil-
iousness, dizziness, sick headache,
acidity of the stomach, heartburn,
offensive breath, anemia, loss of
weight and muscular power, de-
crease of vitality or lowering of
resistance to infectious diseases,
disturbance of the eye, dyspepsia,
indigestion, gastritis, many forms
of catarrh, asthma, ear affections
and allied ailments result from
Take castor oil. or procure at
the drug store, a pleasant vege-
table laxative, called Dr. Pierce’s
Pleasant Pellets, composed of
May-apple, aloes and jalap.
ri fyfelEaFeed' s
Stock & Poultry Medicine
will make Two Big Sacks of
Bee Dee Stock & Poultry Medicine
1» a concentrated liver medicine for
chickens, hogs, horses, cattle, sheep,
etc. It hat been Used Successfully
For Over 35 Yearit
Recommended for simple stock and
poultry troubles, such as Constipa-
tion, Indigestion, Liver Troubles,
Loti of Appetite and Colds.
At Your Merchint’i.
Morehanli: Ask your
jobber'i talesman If a
Bee Dee Man.
Your Best Asset
— A Skin Cleared By—
All drugging; So»d25, Ointment 26 & 60, Talcum 25.
Sample each free of "Oattcora, Dipt. R, Belton."
A toilet preptrstlon of merit
Be'p. to endt«t« dudroff.
For Restoring Color ud
Beauty to Gray or Faded Hair.
SOo. and 11.00 at Dmreltla
ELEPHANTS AT WORK.
"Of coursp,” mild Brother Elephant,
“It Is very flno to live In n zoo and
be admired and looked at and to do
"It la also very fine," snld Dnddy
Elephant, "to go In a circus and march
In pnradea and act twice a day and
"It la nleo very fine," snld Miss Ele-
phant, "to act In n theater and to be
a part of n very big net."
"My dear Miss Elephant," snld
Brother Elephant, "If any elephnnt
were In an act It would be a very big
"True, true," snld Mias Elephant,
"but I did not mean a big act from the
point of view of size. I meant a big
act ns being a big and splendid act, a
great and wonderful net."
"Oh," said Brother Elephnnt, "I see,
“but Just what do you mean by the
point of view? I'm not quite sure that
I know, nlthough I think I do.”
“The point of view,” said Miss Ele-
phnnt, “Is the way a person or n crea-
ture looks at a thing and thinks
"I see," snld Brother Elephnnt, "H
n creature loks nt a thing sideways he
has a sideways point of view, and If
he looks at It from the front, he gets
a front point of view."
“No, no," said Miss Elephnnt, "you’re
quite wrong. I mean by a point of
view the way a person thinks about
something and sees it In a certain
"Ah, yes,” said Brother Elephant,
"you menn when a person or a crea-
ture thinks about a thing In the dark
or in the sunlight or in the rain or
when It Is dusk."
"No, no, no,” laughed Miss Elephant.
"For Instance, If a person thought you
"No, No, No," Laughed Miss Elephant.
were big but foolish, that would be one
point of view which the person had
gathered when thinking about you and
looking at you. It was what that
person thought he saw you to be In his
"He could never have seen me In
his mind,” said Brother Elephant, “for
I have never been in any one’s mind,
never, never, never.”
"Of course not," said Miss Elephant,
waving her trunk as she laughed.
"Then why did you say I had?"
asked Brother Elephant.
"Because I meant a person might
have thought about you—and when
people think they use their minds.
"I believe I do,” said .Brother Ele-
phant. “They just rather confuse see-
ing and thinking when they use their
minds. They think their minds are
so great that they can see or think or
even eat with them I suppose. How
"They never eat with their minds,"
chuckled Miss Elephant.
These elephants worked from morn-
ing to night piling up great quantities
of lumber or wood and shoving them
Into the water, and helping to build
This wood was sent to help make the
great ships which are being built and
oh, how proud are the elephants who
are working in this fine and mighty
"As I sqld,” continued Brother Ele-
phant, "It Is all very well to live Id
a zoo, but I’m glad I live here, for now
I can work.
"Of course the elephants In the zoo
can’t come way back here and work.
That would be a foolish loss of time
and money and effort In bringing them
here, but I thank my lucky stars that
I am here."
“So do I,” said Miss Elephant. “And
though I don’t quite know what lucky
stars are, If they’re the things to thank
for being here, I want to thank them.
And the elephants went on working
quickly and steadily and they smiled
their funny elephant smiles and they
waved their trunks and laughed as
"We help In the building of great
shps which sail over the ocean. We’re
not Just good for doing tricks, we can
work, really work and help oh, sc
Physicians Recommend Castoria
YOU know the reai human doctors right around in your neighborhood: the
doctors made of flesh and blood just like you: the doctors with souls and
hearts: those men who are responding to your call in the dead of night as readily
as in the broad daylight; they are ready to tell you the gooij that Fletcher’s
Castoria has done, is doing and will do, from their experience and their love
Fletcher’s Castoria is nothing new, We are not asking you to try an experi-
ment, We just want to impress upon you the importance of buying Fletcher’s.
Your physician will tell you this, as he knows there are a number of imitations
)n the market, and he is particularly interested in the welfare of your baby.
Ar Children Cry For
Thereby Promoting DigJ
Cheerfulness and Restwfo'®
neither Opium, Morphine n«
Mineral. Not NABCOTic,j
^Sidling ihwfrom^l^y I
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
Do the People Know?
Do yon know why you are asked to call for Fletcher’s Castoria
when you want a child’s remedy: why you must insist on Fletcher’s?
For years we have been explaining how the popularity of
Fletcher’s Castoria has brought out innumerable imitations, sub*
stitutes and counterfeits.
To protect the babies: to shield the homes and in defense of
generations to come we appeal to the better judgment of parents to
insist on having Fletcher’s Castoria when in need of a child’s med-
icine. And remember above aU things that a child’s medicine is
made for children—a medicine prepared for grown-ups is not inter-
changeable. A baby’s food for a baby. And a baby’s medicine is
just as essential for the baby.
The Castoria Recipe (it’s on every wrapper) has been prepared by
the same hands in the same manner for so many years that the signa-
ture of Chas. H. Fletcher and perfection in the product are synonymous.
MOTHERS SHOULD READ THE BOOKLET THAT IS AROUND EVERY BOTTLE OFf LETCHER'S CASTORIA
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
TH« CENTAUR COMPANY, NEW YORK CITY.
“Why doesn’t your wife run over
)f an evening sometimes to see us?”
"She’d like to, but the cook won’t
!et her have an evening out.”
“One thing that need never expect
any sympathy when It’s down—”
"And that Is?”
. A dull play will never annoy you If
you let your wife go to It alone.
A trouble hunter can always find
plenty of business.
Have you ever heard this?
“My baking powder,” says the
smooth solicitor, “costs less than
But he omits to say that it often
leaves a bitter taste, that food made
with it is likely to stale in a day and
that it contains alum, which is con-
demned by many medical authorities
for use in food.
England and France prohibit the
sale of alum baking powders.
Made from Cream of Tartar derived from Grapes
Contains No Alum-Leaves No Bitter Taste
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Cain, George W. The Carter Express. (Carter, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, May 2, 1919, newspaper, May 2, 1919; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc957103/m1/7/: accessed December 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.