Newspaper Page Text
It was her husband
who finally brought
Now she's enthusiastic
about it. She had in
+CknAc*A hnv RIIR
IV KJ\*J ??w
POWDER. But over
looked it. Don't you
is a sudless dirt re
mover for clothes,
ift It cleans your dishes,
p sinks, toilets and
cleans and sweetens
your milk crocks. Il
kills germs. It does
not need hot water,
Washing Powder Carbo Naptha Soap
Five Cents?All Grocers
The Rub-No-More Co., Ft.Wayne, Ind.
$2.00 S2.50 S3-00
S3.SO S4 & $4.50
YOU CANS/WE MONEY
by wearing 'tt?
t,"w. l. Dot
1 jnii Z
their tlIu. by h*
ac my nun*
met rUmped on _
?oU befcre the ahoea leare the factory.
I also protect yon against high prlcea
for Infer lor iho?i. Thete ara a few rea
1011 why I am the lergeet maker of
$3.00 and 94.00 shoea In the world.
Take No Substitute
<n the tale* of thn W. ?.
Douglas iAom in 1913 over 1912.
The reason for the enormous in
crease in tne tales of (A? W. i.
Douglas shoes is because of their
extra ral tie, excellent style,easy
fit and long xcear*
Aik your deeler to .how too the kind
of W. L, Donfrla. .hoes h? I. eelllnr
for $103, $2.50, $8.00, S&60, $4 00 aud $4 80.
If the W.LJDoaglae .bo., ere not for Mle In
your rlctolty, order direct from Ifcctory. Shoe,
for every member of the femily et ell price.,
po.uite free. Write for lllutratad catalog
showing how to order bv meU.
W.L. D0T7QLAS, 210 SparkStTMt,
_ GILT EDGE the only ladies' shoe dressing that po?i
jvely contain* OIL. Blacks and polishes ladies' and
hJdien't boots and shoes. shines without rub
lintr. 25c. "French Gloss," 10c.
& TAR combination for deaning and polishing all kind*
sf rusaet or tan shoes, 10c. "Dandy" size 25c.
"QUICK WHITE" (in liquid form with sponge)
Quickly cleans and whitens dirty canvas shoe*.
I(V ixl 25e.
BABY ELITE combination for gendemen who take
in having thrir ihocs look Al. Rca'.oiej color and
lustre to all black thoc*. Polish with a brush or doth, 10c.
[ Elite" tin 23c.
If ywt dealer doe* not keep the kind you want. ?end
i the pice in stamp* for a fall size package, charge* paid.
WHITTEMORE BROS. & CO.
-2j Albany St. Cambridge, Mast.
The Oldest and Large*! Manufacturer* of
Shoe Polishes in the World.
Shinq.'es, Spanish Tile
everything IN SHEET MtT*l
BEST THAT MONEY CAN 3UV
THE M-'EDWARDS. CORRUGATING CO.
C O VINCTON .. ?: KV. .
necklaces 49c, sterling silver stickpins 15c, penknives
kstc, gold filled penknives Tic. gold filled pencils 3Uc.
i. a. Taylor iobpant, ss wall stukkt. skvv youk city
jutiful Track and General Farm MMrefS;
All In cultivation. Nice home, fine orchard. 13,500 with
dps. Jas. W. Lord, 1110 Main Street, Richmond, Va.
First Politician?The chairman of
the convention seems to be a rather
* Second Politician?Yes, a rocking
chair man, as it were.
I PIMPLY, BLOTCHY SKINS
Pimples and blackheads disappear,
red, rough, ugly complexions become
clean, clear, and velvety, and hair
health aDd beauty are promoted by the
regular use of resinol soap and an
occasional application of /esinol oint
ment. ' These soothing, healing prepa
rations do their work easily, quickly
and at little cost, even when the most
expensive cosmetics and complicated
"beauty treatments" fail.
Resinol soap and resinol ointment
heal eczema, tetter, ringworm, psoria
sis and other skin eruptions, stop itch
ing instantly, and are most valuable
ur sunuuiii, ui?ect ones, sores?, Durris,
boils, piles, etc. Sold by all druggists.
Billby?I note that Paris is wearing
sandals rfnd rings upon the toes.
Willby?Hope we will soon adopt
the style. I have a magnificent bun
on that I can parade as a cameo.
Where Friday night Is amateur
light Friday night is the proper night
for attempting to kiss a girl for the
DAISY FLY KILLER ?? STlSi
filet. Neat, clean, or
, namental. convenient.
I cheap. Let! & 11
1 tea ion. Made of
I metal, can'teplllortlp
| over; will not soil or
| tiuaranteed effective.
All dealers or?sent
express paid for tl.OO.
S0MER8, 110 fcaJialb Av?., Brooklyn, N. Y.
I stimulate the torpid liver, strengthen the
Idizestive ox'K&nfi. retulate the bowels. V rtm
]edy for sick headache. I nequalcd a* an
I Elegantly ?ugor coated. Small dose. Price. 25c
' .'* ? i ?! V . j. \
r^irlc It* M
S L\J A 1
By A. NEELY HALL.
A ROLLER-SKATE GYMKHANA.
A gymkhana was originally an East
India entertainment. It consists of a
group of miscellaneous contests,
games and "stunts," usually of a
unique form. A roller-skate gymkhana
is a brand-new idea that will at once
interest every boy in your neighbor
r ur uic nucciuai i vh witbvwv ^ ?
! need one roller-skate, a piece of
I broom-handle 18 inches long, a block
! of wood, and some wire. Place the
I piece of broom-handle across the
block of wood, leaving an equal pro
! jection on each side, and nail it to
' fhe block (Fig. 2), then bind the
I block to the skate with wire, crossing
! the wire as shown in Fig. 3 and pull
' ing each turn as taut as possible.
Figure 1 shows how to hold on to
j the ends of the cross stick on the
! skate while a companion trundles you
| along in regular "human wheelbar
i T-rkiv" focMnn TTco n nrftcV in the
I sidewalk as a starting-line, and an
j other for a finishing-line.
The blindfold race is run by one
contestant at a time, to avoid col
lisions. In this race it is not speed
but rather judgment of distance that
counts, because, after being blind
folded and started, the contestant's
object is to skate to and stop as
close to the finishing-line as possible,
and the contestant stopping nearest
to the line is winner.
| The bending race is a good test of
a boy's agility as a skater, for- he
! must skate in and around post ob
1 structions placed along the course
without making a single false move
I ment that might cause the upsetting
I 5f a post. The posts are sticks 2 or
1 i feet long, with base blocks, just
Ride enough to make them stand un
| supported, nailed to the ends as
shown in Fig. 4. Stand these posts
! ilong the sidewalk 10 or 12 feet apart
for th6 first race. Then bring them
closer and closer together in each
! succeeding race. The dotted line in
Fig. 5 indicates how to skate in
and out around the posts.
Figure 6 shows a good leaping con
test. Sticks 4 or 5 feet in length
j should be fastened to trees alongside
: of the sidewalk, at a height of 8 or
19 feet above the ground, with one
| end nailed to the tree, and the other
end supported by a piece of rope run
i from about the center of the stick up
I to an upper branch 'of the tree, as
: shown in Fig. 6. Each stick should
J have a ecrewcye screwed into it near
I ^ or>rl onnfhor nPflr thf*
iLJUO UULC1 t-HU, IfrLAVA > ? NX. MW?
tree; then a piece of heavy wrapping
twine should be slipped through the
pair of screweyes. and blocks of equal
weight fastened to each end of the
Several of the hanging blocks
f.'.ioiiM be provided along the skating
course, and each skater must leap.
! v'ateh and pull do\v:j each block as
' j i;e passes bi-ncath. Hang the blocks
I low for the first ruc<\ then higher for
j each succeeding race.
A. Neely Hall)
By DOROTHY PERKINS.
TRELLISES FOR VINES.
i Every girl who owns a garden will
: need a few trellises over which to
train her climbing vines, and by fol
lowing the instructions and the draw
ings given below it will be a very easy
matter for her to make these herself
without having to call upon father or
brother to help.
The frame from an old umbrella is
required for the top of the vine bower
shown in Fig. 1. This is a splendid
support for morning-glory and wild
cucumber vines. If any of the ribs
of the umbrella you use are broken,
take pieces of heavy wire, and bind |
them to the broken parts; and if any
of the connections between the ribs,
brakes, and handle are rusted through,
wire these parts in place with fine |
Use the handle from a broom, or a
stick of about the same size, for the
center support of the umbrella-bower, |
and by means of two strips of wood
about 12 inches long splice the um- !
brella handle to the end of the broom
j handle, binding the strip in place with j
I heavy wrapping-twine as shown in
i Fig. 1.
Run a cord around the ends of the
umbrella-ribs, slipping it through the
eye of each rib, or sewing it to each ;
eye if the cord is too thick to thread j
it through. Then bury the end of the
broom-handle in the ground to a depth
of 6 inches, and with it in position
take more cord and tie a piece to the
ansl nf parh rih nnri a nlp.pfi half-WaV
between the ribs to the cord you have
fastened around the ribs. Cut these
cords long enough to reach the ground,
and drive a stake into the ground in
the right position to fasten each cord
to. Plant the vines you wish to have
run over the frame, beside the stakes,
and entwine the small tendrils around
the strings to give the vines a Btart.
Then by guiding the little fingers, as
the vines grow, bo the vines will
spread over to the adjoining strings,
the spaces may be completely inter
laced, and by the time the top of the
umbrella frame has been reached you
will have a thickly covered bower.
The small trellis shown in Fig. 2 is
made of laths. Any carpenter will
furnish you with what you need for a ;
lew cents. The laths may bo nailed j
tncrothcr tvifK V?r*a/1c U <3 uhflWn 1T1
I 3; or the edges may be notched as in
: dicated in Fig. 4 and the ends lashed
j together with cord as shown in Fig. 5.
I Cut the ends of the lath strips pointed
j with a saw. The lower ends of the
I trellis should be driven several inches I
into the ground.
A trellis of a more elaborate de
sign, though one that is quite as sim
ple to make, is shown in Fig. 6. The j
center circular frame is a barrel-hoop, :
the upright pieces each side of this !
are sticks about IV2 inches square,
and the crosspieces are laths. Lt is
easiest to build this trellis flat upon
the ground, an.I th?n set it in position.
First fasten the barrel-hoop between
the uprights; then cut (he lath cross
1 pieces to the right length, and nail
j tIi.-in to the uprights. You will notice
j that these are fastened to both sides
of the uprights; therefore a pair of
j each length of strip is required.
- ' V " ?''
(By O. E. SELLERS, Director of Even
ing Department The Moody Bible Insti
tute of Chicago.)
LESSON FOR JUNE 21
TH? GREAT REFUSAL.
LESSON TEXT?Mark 10:17-31.
GOLDEN TEXT?"Ye cannot serve God
ami mammon." Luke 1G:13. (Read also
The story of this rich young ruler
is one out of the ministry of our Lord
that has made an indelible impression
throughout every succeeding genera
tion. This is so because it is so vital,
vibrant and vivid a revelation of our
every-day experience. The lesson nat
urally divides itself into two sections.
Read carefully the parallel accounts;
Matt. 19:16-30 and Luke 18:18-30.
Man of Courage.
I. An Eager Young Man, vv. 17-22.
This man is an arresting figure. Much
may be said in his favor: (1) He was
young (Matt. 19:22); (2) He was in
earnest, "came running" (v. 17); (3)
He was educated, "a lawyer," Luke
18:18; (4) He was rich, Mark 10:22;
(5) He was loved by Jesus, Mark 10:
21. That he had lived a clean life is
revealed by the answers he made to
Jesus. Moreover he must have been
a man of some courage, belonging as
he did to the ruling class, the Phari
sees, yet he came runnfng into the
presence of Jesus and cast himself at
his feet. We need but to recall that
this plass was at this time definitely
hostile to Chri6t, yet this young man
dared to speak the conviction of his
heart in this public way by calling
Jesus, "good." We feel that he was an
honest seeker after life. His question
reveals the unrest of the human heart.
It matters not what men may possess
of wealth or position, these things do
not bring heart rest. Great moral
courage, noble aspirations ftnd benevo
lence never will save nor fully satisfy
the human soul. Man does not obtain
life by doing. Gal. 2:16. Life is a gift.
Kom. we must not misunuer
stand the reply of Jesus (v. 18). Jesus
did not deny being good, John 8:46*;
14:30; 8:29, but he saw that this
young man was filled with the idea
of his own goodness. To say that Jesus
was good was practically to say he
was God. and this the young man did
not mean. Jesus sought to reveal to
him his careless use of words. Jesus
undoubtedly here lays claim to deity
and subsequently he said. (v. 21) "fol
low me," i. e., for this man to yield
his life actually to the control of God.
Jesus began where the young, man
lived, within ,^the law, the spl: t of I
which is "do and thou shalt live" but
he quickly revealed to' this self-confi
dent one that though he professed "all
these things have I observed" yet he
was mistaken and tremendously self- i
deceived. So far as he went he made- |
a correct Interpretation of his own !
need but the skilful teacher revealed |
to him his one great lack.' His life j
was ,not really controlled by God and i
at once Jesus created an opportunity '
for him to yield himself to a life of
wholehearted service. He touched the
vital spot, for the supreme test in the
way of allowing God to rule was to set
aside the rule of wealth, position, and
Last week we were taught to "make
friends by means of the mammon of
unrighteousness; that when it shall
fail thpv mav rpeeive vou into the eter
nal tabernacles." This Is exactly what
Christ told this young man to do.
"Sell . . . give to the poor." By thus
using he would store up treasure in
heaven. That he could not stand the
test is evident from v. 22. However,
beyond this simple record we can only
speculate. We trust, however, that his
sorrow may have been that which
"worketh repentance," II Cor. 7:10.
This much is certain: Jesus presented
to him his greatest opportunity. Two
paths were opened before him, one
straight and narrow, and one broad
and easy to follow. Which did he
take? His one lack may have beer
Perils of Riches.
II. The Master's Exhortation, vv
23-31. As a great teacher and philos?
opher Jesus took this occacion to point
out the perils of riches. Nearly every
man is willing to run the risk. We
have, however, but to look about us
to see illustration after illustration of
the truth of these words. "How hard
ly"?increased wealth, decreased piety.
"How hardly"?men seek to tone down
this picture, but have no right so to
dctf The only safety is found in the
words of verse 27, "with God all things
are possible." The most severe test
possible to be given to a man's relig
ions experience is for him to be pros
pered in wealth or position. The rich
young ruler is an evidence of the fact
that such a godless life is a restless
Notwithstanding his possessions, his
refinement, the privileges of his posi
tion and a life so cleanly lived as to
leave no vulgar moral scar, yet he ex
claims: "What shall I do that I may
inherit eternal life?" It was easier
for the proverbial camel to have en
tered the city gate (or a literal
needle's eye as you prefer) than for
this young man to yield to God the
control of his life. Every life Is under
control. A godless life Is a self-con
trolled life. As men came to Jesus he
saw perfectly their individual needs;
their peculiar malady.
The disciples were amazed at the
master's words and thought if a rich
man cannot he saved there is hope
fnr linne. Such is nnt the meaninc
This is revealed in the reply to Peter's
question. Men are saved irrespective
of position or of possessions for God
loves them all. Those who turn the
control of their lives over to his keep
ing, those who. no matter what their
condition or position in life, follow
him. leaving all, or bringing all as the
case may be, will have their reward
here in this life and in the world to
come, eternal life.
f'. i ' ' \>t
HYPNOTISM FOR THE AILING
Famous French Physician Claims to
Be Able So to Cure Many of the
Ills of Mankind.
Dr. Bertillon of Paris asserts that
psychotherapla, or soul-culture, is the
medicine of the future.
He does not put his patients Into
hypnotic trances, but places them In
an environment which creates an ap
petite for sleep. He Invites them to
repose on their beds and think of
nothing. Then he leaves them, and
they gradually succumb to the "tick
tack" of a metronome.
When a patient Is In a hypnotic
slumber, If it is desired that he shall
be cured of a tendency to excessive
indulgence in alcohol, the psychother
apist suggests to him that he cannot
raise a glass of absinthe to his lips,
and repeats the suggestion until the
prohibition Is so engraved upon the
brain that if the patient would he
could not do so.
Dr. Bertillon is frequently consulted
by those who have had unhappy love
11 4a f?n I ^ o f
au.au o, a>uu it 10 oaiu buab imuugu
hypnotism they obtain release from
their unrequited passion.
HEAD ITCHED AND BURNED
604, Greenville Ave., Staunton, Va.?
"My head broke out in pimples which
festered. It itched me so that I
would scratch it till my head got al
most in a raw sore. My hair came out
gradually and it was dry and lifeless.
Dandruff fell on my coat collar till I
was ashamed of It My head had been
that way all summer, itching and
burning till I couldn't sleep in any
"I tried salves but it looked like
they made It worse. I got but
It did me no good so I got a cake of
Cuticura Soap and box of the Cuticura
Ointment and you don't know what a
relief they gave me. In two weeks my
head was well." (Signed) J. L. Smith,
Oct. 28, 1912.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free,with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston."?Adv.
A newly-married young woman had
a gas cooker fixed In her kitchen. The
gas company sent'her a card of rules,
with instructions to study them well,
and what she couldn't understand they
would explain to her. Imagine the
clerk's surprise the next morning
when he read the following note:
"Dear Sir?I can understand all the
rules except the one at the bottom of,
the card? 'See other* side.' It's im
possible to see the other side; the
man has fixed it against the wall."
Use Roman Eye Balsam for scalding sen
sation in eyes and Inflammation oi eyes or
A woman who has horse sense in
other ways will wear a $1,800,000
string of pearls and imagines nobody
knows she got them at the 10-cent
For galls use Hanford's Balsam.
Tom?What was the result of the
election in Mexico?
Dick?Dunno. - Who was shot??
/^ASTORIA is a harml<
^ Soothing Syrups. I
other Narcotic substance. 1 ]
Feverishness. For more thi
of Constipation, Flatulency,
regulates the Stomach an
natural sleep. The Childre
The Kind You Have
30 years, has borne the si?
his personal supervision sii
All Counterfeits, Imitations
and endanger the health of
-ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT.
AVcgeiabte Preparation forAs
sirailaiing ihe Food anclRegula
ting (Jie S lomarhs andBovds af
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opiimi.Morphine nor Mineral
Ifecipe of Old. /teSlMUZfllUtfJi
Bftnpjitn Stcd" ^
Clmtud Sl/yrrr }
Wateyrtw Flarrr. I
Apcrfect Remedy for Ccmsflpa-1
tton, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea:
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP.
HacSiiiiite Signature of j
The Centaur CompatjT. |
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
Pigeon's Past Flight.
The Lanarkshire (Scotland) Homing
Federation had a most successful race
from Dumfries the other week, and
many of the birds covered the distance
to their lofts at a speed of over sixty
miles an hour. ,
The fastest performance that has
been reported in the race was that of
a pigeon belonging to Messrs. Steuart
Brothers of Larkhall, which accom
plished the journey at the rate of fully
sixty-six miles an hour. In pigeon
flying these fast velocities can only
be accomplished when the birds have
the wind behind them, and should a
pigeon have to face a moderate head
wind, its speed would be only about
thirty miles an hour.
This is a prescription prepared es
pecially for Malaria or Chills and
Fever. Five or six doses will break
any case, and if taken then as a tonic
the fever will not return. 25c.?Adv.
During the removal of an enamel
plate from a letter box outside the
post office at Stanley Road, Tedding
ton, England, three post cards dated
October, 1891, were found wedged be
tween the plate and the frame of the
Although the cards were much dis
colored after their 23 years' rest, the
addresses on two of them were de
cipherable, and they have been de
Man's Life Outlays.
An eccentric personage has just died
in a town in the west of France at the
age of seventy-seven. When he was
eighteen years of age he began to keep
a book of personal expenses. For 52
years he Jotted down every Item.
During this period he smoked 628,
713 cigars. Of this number 43,692 were
presented to him by friends. For the
remaining 585,021 he spent the sum of
He had bought 86 pairs of trousers,
which cost him ?92; 75 Jackets and
waistcoats for ?160, and 63 pairs of
shoes for ?66. He used 300 shirts
and 354 collars,'for which he paid
?53. His omnibus and tram fares came
to ?52. In 15 years he drank 28,875
bocks and 40,303 small glasses of
liquor, and spent on them ?1,104 plus
?249 in tips.?Glasgow Evening News.
For sprains make a thorough appli
cation of Hanford's Balsam, well rub
bed In. Adv.
Swipes?Say, Chimmie, I wuz out in
de country yesterday.
Chimmie?Wha'd'yeh see dere?
Swipes?Lots o' grass what you
needn't keep offn, by Jing.?Puck.
Wounds on man or beast should be
healed by Hanford's Balsam. Adv.
"Your wife seems rather nervous."
, "Yes; she is keeping up with six
continued stories in the magazines and
four in the movies."?Seattle Post-In
Worms expelled promptly from the human
system with Dr. Peery'a Vermifuge "Cead
Make floral offerings to your friends
before they reach the point where
they are unable to sniff the fragrance.
t is Caste
3ss substitute for Castor Oil
t is pleasant. It contains neiti
Cts age is its guarantee. It dei
m thirty years it has been in o
, Wind Colic, all Teething Trc
d Bowels, assimilates the Fc
n's Panacea?The Mother's Fri
Always Bought, and which 1
^nature of Cha?. H. Fletcher, a
ice its infancy. Allow no oni
and "Just-as-good" are but Ei
' Infants and Children?Experi
Letters from Prom
addressed to Ch
Dr. Albert W. Kahl, of Buffalo, N. Y
my practice for the past 26 years. I r
Dr. Gustave A. Eisengraeber, of St
your Castoria repeatedly in my practice
mend it as an excellent, mild and harm
Dr. E. J. Dennis, of St. Louis, Mo., ?
your Castoria in my sanitarium and out
and find it to be an excellent remedy f
Dr. S. A. Buchanan, of Philadelphia,
toria in the case of my own baby and
obtained excellent results from its use.'
Dr. J. E. Simpson, of Chicago, 111., sa
cases of colic in children and .have foui
on the market."
Dr. R. E. Esklldson, of Omaha, Neb., !
standard family remedy. It is the bcs
have ever known and I recommend it'
Dr. L. R. Robinson, of Kansas City, i:
has merit. Is not its ase, its continued
years, and the many attempts to imit;
]\Yhat can a physician add? Leave it
Dr. Edwin F. Pardee, of New To."!: Cit
recommendeijjrfur Castoria and shall a
invariably produced beneficial results."
Dr. N. D. Sizer, of Brooklyn, N. Y., ?
patent medicines, where maker alone k
them, but I know the formula of your (
Bears the Sig
The Kind You Have
.'In Use For Ovi
THE CCNTAUR COMPAf
Because of Terrible Back?
ache. Relieved by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
Philadelphia, Pa.?"I suffered from
displacement and inflammation, and had ,
such pains in my
"Bides, and terrible
backache so that I
could hardly stand.
I took six bottles of
Lydia E. Pinkham's
pound, and now I can
do any amount of
work, sleep good, eat
good, and don't bava
a bit of trouble. I
recommend Lydia E.
PinHiam'q VoerAtaVilA fVimrknnnrl tn
every suffering womam."?Mrs. Harry
Fisher, 1642 Juniata Street, Philadel
Another Woman's Case.
Providence, R. L?"I cannot speak
too highly of your Vegetable Compound
as it has done wonders for. me and I
would-not be without it I had a dis
placement, bearing down,and backache,
until I could hardly stana and was thor
oughly run down when I took Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It
helped me and I am in the best of health
at present.' I work in a factory all day
long besides doing my housework so you
can see what it has done for me. I giva
you permission to publish my name and I
speak of your Yegetable Compound to
many of my friends."?Mrs. Abril Law
son, 126 Lippitt St, Providence, R. L
Danger Signals to "Women
are what one physician called backache^
headache, nervousness, and the blues.
In many cases they are symptoms of
some female derangement or an inflam
matory, ulcerative condition, which may
be overcome by taking Lydia E. Pink
ham'sVegetable Compound. Thousands
of American women willingly testify to
its virtue. ' '
terrible itching. It is
compounded for that
purpose and your money
will be promptly refunded
if Hunt's Cure fails to cure
Itch, Eczema, Tetter, Ring
Worm or any other Sltin
Disease. 50c at your druggist's, or by mail
direct if he hasn't it. Manufactured only by
A. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO.. Shtrnio, Tsui
FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS
If you feel 'oct of sorts' 'run down' 'got the slum*
SUFFER from kidn2t, BLADDER, NERVOUS DISEASES,
CHRONIC weakness, ULCERS, BKT* ERUPTIONS, I'lLRS,
write for FREE cloth bound xzdicIl book orf
these diseases aad wonderful cures effected by
THE NEW FRENCHREMEDY No.1Ko.2No.3
the remedy for your own ailment. Absolutely FREE*
No 'follow up' circulars. No obligations. Dr. LeClero
Med. Co.. Havkrstock Rd.. Hahpstkad, London. Ess*
ws want to y.iovK thebapion will cure rou.
(rives immediate reUflT for all kinds of PILES and
Is a wonderful -emedy for ECZEMA, CHAPPED
HANDS. SORES and any form of SKIN DIS
EASE. Tweny-flve cent* at all dnifglats. Writ#
for FKBK SAMPLES. Dept.D-1.
THE COURTNEY DRUG COMPANY 'H
_ ^ %
W. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 24-1914.
Paregoric, Drops and )
tier Opium, Morphine nor;
stroys Worms and allays i
onstant use for the relief ,
mbles and Diarrhoea. It
iod, giving healthy and,
las been in use for over
,nd has been made under
3 to deceive you in this.'
cperiment? that trifle with
ence against Experiment.
as. H. Fletcher.
., says: "I have used Castoria in
egard it as an excellent medicin*
Paul, Minn., says: "I have used
with good results, and can recom*
less remedy for children."
;ays: "I have used Rnd prescribed
side practice for a number of yeara
Pa., says: "I have used your Caa*
find it pleasant to take, and hav?
ys: "I hare used your Castor la ia
id it the best medicine of its kind
says: "I find your Castorla to be s
t thing for infants and children I
lo., says: "Your Castoria certainly
use by mothers through all these
ate it, sufficient recommendation?
to the mothers."
v MVS* "For several vears I hava
lways continue to do so, as it lias
>aysr "I oUJ^ct to -what are called
nows "what ingredients are put In
Astoria and advise its use.'*
5r 30 Years.
Y, NEW YORK CITY,