FOR HOUSEHOLD AND FARM Some Tested Recipes Chamberlain's Mustard Balm Mustard Pickles 2 Quarts Small Cucumbers 2 Quarts Small Onions 2 Quarts Cauliflower 12 Green Peppers chopped fine Put all in weak brine for 24 hours, then drain and scald until slightly tender in equal parts of vinegar and water, then drain. Dressing fqr Pickles.12 tablespoons Mustard; 2 tablespoons Tumeric; 3 cups Brown Sugar; 11-2 cups Flour. Mix all in a little vinegar, then add 2 quarts of cold vinegar and cook well. Chili Sauce 1 Peck Tomatoes 6 Stalks Celery 1-2 Small Cabbage 6 Onions 6 Apples 3 lbs. Brown Sugar 1-2 Teaspoon each Salt, Black Pepper and Red Pepper 8 Teaspoons each Ground Cinnamon and Ground Cloves 2 ozs. Mixed Whole Spices (tie in thin cloth) Pour boiling water over tomatoes, peel, take out hard centres and chop fine. Chop up celery, cabbage, onions and apples, or put through mincer. Mix all together, add 3 pints of vinegar and boil until as thick as desired. Salad Dressing 1 Large Teaspoon Flour lEgg 3 Tablespoons Sugar 1 Teaspoon Salt 1 Teaspoon Mustard 1-2 Cup Vinegar Stir well together, add one-half cup of milk, put on stove in saucepan and and stir constantly until it thickens. Chocolate Nut Fudge 1 Cup Brown Sugar 1 Cup White Sugar 2-3 Cup Milk 1-2 Cup Unsweetened Chocolate Butter the size of a walnut 1-2 Cup Chopped Nuts Yanilla to flavor Put the sugar, milk and chocolate (grated) into a saucepan, boil slowly at first until sugar and chocolate are all melted, stirring constantly until when tested in water a soft ball is formed. Add the butter and remove from the fire at once, add vanilH and nuts and beat until smooth, heavy and cool. Butter a tin or granite plate and spread mixture about half inch deep. Butter Scotch Candy 2 Cups Brown Sugar 1-2 Cup Butter 2 Tablespoons Water 1 Teaspoon Vinegar Pinch of Soda Boil fifteen minutes, No remedy offered to the people of Canada in recent years has become popular in such a short timeand with so little advertising. There is only one explanationthe merit of the preparation, place of Mustard Plasters £ / Strong Liniments ^2 Each ounce, cpnbins " ' In every community where Mustard Balm has been sold you will find people who swear by it so much handier than a plaster, and so much more effective. Many deep seated colds that threatened to run into pneumonia have been broken up by its use in conjunction with Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Users are surprised at its effectiveness and delighted to find that it does not leave the skin sore and blistered. All unite in saying that they will never again use a mustard plaster. Still others find it of the greatest benefit when used for muscular pains, sprains, lumbago and rheumatism, declaring it to be better than any liniment they ever used. Chamberlain's Mustard Balm is put up in a large yellow and black tin, as shown above, and enclosed in a carton of the same colors. It is sold nearly everywhere at 50 cents a box, but if your dealer cannot supply you get it by mail from Chamberlain Medicine Co. Ltd., Toronto. A Sure-Fire Remedy Dear Sirs:I should like to express to you my satisfaction with your remedy for chest colds, Mustard Balm. In previous winters I have suffered a great deal, but since a friend recommended your Mustard Balm for quick relief the colds get no chance to take hold. One application at the first sign of congestion is usually enough to fix themand there is no distressing burning of the skin either. Anyway I look at it, Mustard Balm is one sure-fire remedy, and I'm glad to tell you so. Fred S. Faulkner, 64 Gwynne Avenue, Toronto. Send me three boxes of your Mustard Balm, which our neighbor, Mrs. O. E. O'Brien, recommended to me, and which I have found very valuable. Mrs, Chas. Connell, Albany Cross, N, S.