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title: 'Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, February 14, 1913, Image 3',
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THE PERRYSBURG, OHIO, JOURNAL. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1013.
HAVE YOU TRIED THIS?
Simple Prescription Said to Work
Wondern for Rheumatism.
Tllln lina h.An i.a11 VMnH ... L
-" .. u..... tw nnutru LU UIU
test doctors for years as tlio quickest
nnd rrost reliable euro obtainable for
rheumatism and backache. It has been
published here for several winters and
hundreds or the worst cases cured by
it In ft short time. "From your drug
Klst set ono ounco of Torls compound
(In original scaled pneknge) nnd ono
cuneo of syrup of Sarsnparllla com
pound. Tako theso two Ingredients
home and put them Into a half pint of
Rood whiskey. Shnke the bottle nnd
take a tttplespoonful before each meal
nnd at, bedtime." Results come tho
first day. If your druggist docs not
'""'o Torls Compound In stock he will
Ifct It In a few hours from ltfs whole
sale house. Don't bo influenced to tako
some patent medicine Instead of this.
insist on having tho genuine Torls
compound In the original, one-ounce,
sealed, yellow packnge. Published by thn
Globo Pharmaceutical laboratories of
: i - '
"It's too bad that we have to eat
our first Thanksgiving dinner In a
restaurant, but we have one thing to
bo thankful for. We have each other."
"YeB; you should be thankful."
RED, ROUGH HANDS MADE
SOFT AND WHITE
For red, rough, chapped and bleed
ing bands, dry, fissured, Itching, burn
ing palms, and painful finger-ends,
with shapeless nails, a one-night Cutl
cura treatment works wonders. Di
rections: Soak the hands, on retir
ing, In hot water and Cuticura Soap.
Dry, anoint with Cuticura Ointment,
and wear soft bandages or old, Iooko
gloves during the night. These pure,
sweet and gentle emollients preserve
the hands, prevent redness, roughness
and chapping, and impart In a rslngle
night that velvety softness and white
ness so much desired by women. For
those whose occupations tend to in
jure the hands, Cuticura Soap and Cu
ticura Ointment are wonderful.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
posUcard "Cuticura, Dept L, BoBton."
"Mother, Is father In the fruit busi
ness?" "No, eon. What put that Idea Into
"Well, when he todk me for a walk
the other day he met Mr. Jones, and
all they talked about was peaches,
pippins and dates." Judge.
Only One "nUOMO QUININE"
That la LAXATIVE BKOMO QUININH. Loot
for tho slinaiure of IS W. UKOVhi. Cur a GoK
In Ono Dur, Curat Grip In Tito Day. 25a
When a merchant "assigns" he gen
erally assigns the wrong reason for It
Kidneys snd Bladder
The World Knows
the best preventive and cor
rective of disorders of the
digestive organs is the gentle,
harmless, vegetable, always
effective family remedy
B EEC HAMS
In boxes 10c 23c
THE AMERICAN RUSH TO
la tho new Districts of
wan ana Albsrla there
are thousands of hree
Uomesteads left, which
to the man maklngeotry
In S Tears time will be
worth from Ell to 126 per
aers. These lands aire
well ndnnted to rraln
growtnf and cattle raising.
excuuit bailtut riciunzs
In ninny cases the railways In
Canada, hare been built In ad
vance ot sotUement. and In a
abort time there will not be a
settler who need be mora than
sen or twstre miles from a line
of railway. Hallway Itatcs are
reculaled by Uorernment Com
mission. Social Conditions
The American Bettlerlsatbome
in weetorn Canada. lie Isnot a
stranger In a strange land, bar
ing Dearly a million of bis own
people already settled there. If
Jon deal re to know w by the con
Itlon ot the CanadlanSettlerls
Brosperous write and nil for
tcratare, rat, etc, to
W. 6. NETHEHV.
413 Carsnor Dido Toledo, Ohio
Canadian GoTernmenc Agents, or
uann oupenncenuens or
PluTURC rnAMcS ease nnneeeasary. Bam
vleaayslieS&a, full tflrectloas. BHuFTkAMItlG
Would Have One Department
Do All the Work.
NEW HOWIE FOR THE BLIND
3111 Providing Pensions for Tho3o
Who Arc Unable to Support
Themselves Introduced By
BY D. A. DONOVAN.
Special Columbus Correspondent.
Columbus, O. The administration
bill to combine all the agricul
tural activities of tho state Into one
department is practically ready for in
troduction in tho legislature. It will
probably be put In tho hopper during
this week. This bill will abolish the
3tato board of agriculture, transferring
Us work and powers to a new bi
partisan board ot four mombers, one
of whom will bo the dean ot the agri
cultural college of the Ohio State uni
versity, the measure specifying that
this official by virtue of his position
shall bo on the board. Tho board will
control the Wooster Experiment sta
tion, the state dairy and food depart
ment work, the teaching of agricul
ture in the schools now dono by the
state school commissioner's appoint
ees and tho department of agriculture
at the Ohio State university. "Upon
Investigation we find that this hoard
of four will displace some 40 members
or trustees of boards or departments
which now direct the various agricul
tural activities of the state," said Gov.
To Shorten Receivership.
More expeditious conclusions of re
ceivership and granting to unsecured
creditors more authority in the man
agement of such estates is the object
of a bill introduced by Representative
Duffey of Toledo. According to thi3
bill, courts may on the request of a
majority of the unsecured creditors
remove a receiver or appoint a co-receiver,
and upon such request also the
court may appoint a person named by
them to be receiver or co-receiver. No
receiver Is to be permitted to con
tinue a mercantile or ir facturlng
concern as a going concern for more
than three months, unless a majority
of the unsecured creditors request
him to do so. Within 25 days a re
port of all property in his hands is to
bo made by the receiver and its prob
able value. And within ten days after
he Is requested to do so by a majority
of tho unsecured creditors, the court
must order tho sale of the property.
The receiver must collect all bills
that he can within one year and sell
tho rest. Ho mu3t get the court's as
sent before he can retain an attorney,
and he must not employ any one as
attorney who has been attorney for
any of the claimants. No receiver
ship is to be continued longer than
one year unless the court grants per
mission. As a curb on exorbitant fees
being allowed to receivers the Duffey
bill provides that in no case can .the
compensation of the receiver exceed
ten per cent of the value of the goods
that pass through his hands.
Pensions for Indigent Blind.
If the legislature passes a bill in
troduced by Dr. Van S. Deaton, rep
resentative from Miami county, there
will be established at Coliimbus an
other state institution for the blind.
It will be under the control ot three
commissioners to be named by the
governor and a secretary whom the
commission is to select and who Is to
be paid 31,500 a year. This commis
sion Is to havo charge of a system of
pensions for tho Indigent blind, which
are to he paid out of a fund created
by a levy of three-tenths of a mill pro
posed in the bill. All adult blind per
sons, who because of their blindness
are unable to support themselves and
who have been for five years in tho
state, are to be eligible to this pen
sion list. But to get there they must
make application to the probate court
of their county and on examination
there may be certified to the commis
sion. The commission is thereupon
to determine the amount of the pen
sion to bo granted, but in no case can
it exceed one dollar a day.
Of course this new method of car
ing for indigent adult blind Is to take
the place of all other modes now in
ubo and the present State Commission
for the blind, which has been Interest
ing Itself mainly In the education of
the adult blind manually, is by the bill
to be abolished. t
Safeguard Pleasure Seekers.
Though the element of danger Is ad
mittedly 4he fascination In such sum
mer resort contrivances as the "Fig
ure Eights," "Loop the Loops," "Shoot
tho Schutes," "Blue Streaks," "Ocean
Waves" and the mildly exciting
"Merry-go-nounds," Ohio people who
Indulge In these exciting summer
sports tho coming Benson will be able
to re-assure themselves that the dan
ger la only apparent, if the bill intro
duced by Representative Shanloy of
Consult Gov. Ccx.
Representatives of the Grand Army,
Women's Relief Corps, United Spanish
Wat; Veterans, Sons of Veterans and
tho auxiliary organizations of those
bodies called on Gov. Cox to protest
against tho bill to tako the Xenla homo
from tho control of a board of trust
ees, composed of Civil war and Span
ish war Bdldlcrs, and place It under
'tho'control ot the state board ot ad-
mlnlntreirlnn Dmf innnA hl1rlrn nt
1 ," --.W. V,VVV ..... .... w
J MEASURES PASSED j
Hlte of Perry Authorizing employment
of convicts making road material anil
articles for use In penitentiary.
Clark of Hamilton Prohibiting contract
labor In Workhouse.
Drown of Ashland Directing governor
to send two delegates to Europe to study
system of farmers' credits.
Frlebolln. of Cuyahoga Permitting nlno
Jurors to return verdict In civil case In
common pleas, municipal and Justice
Kllpatrlck of Trumbull Requiring wa
ter Closets and drinking water on Inter
King of Fra'nklln Rules for enforcing
compliance with weights and measures
Orrlson of Franklin Requiring county
sealers to compare their copies with th
standard of weight sand measures.
Forman of Van Wert Decreasing mini
mum dimensions theaters and moving
picture shows to 13 feet In height and 20
feet In width.
Cowan of Putnam Emergency bill, car
Wlnans of Lake Compelling commis
sion merchants to furnish person for
whom sale Is made, statement giving
names of parties to whom sale Is made.
Dickson of Washington Authorizing
county commissioners to contract with
private hospital for care of Indigent.
Fulton of Licking Investigation of
state departments by Joint committees of
Lloyd of Franklin To prqvlde for the
establishment and maintenance of civic
and social centers throughout state.
Cahlll of Preble To authorize tho li
censing and Inspection of agricultural
Young of Cuyahoga Making dairy and
food commission appointive.
Young of Cuyahoga Conforming elec
tion laws to meet changes In laws rela
tive to dairy and food commissioners and
clerk supreme court.
Wcygandt of Portage Providing trans
fer of wolf scalp fund In Mlndham town
ship, Portage county.
Blgelow of Hamilton Appropriating
money to pay for advertising of the con
B.-tnnan of Cuyahoga Making election
day half holiday.
Cook of Hamilton To add to duties of
state veterinary board.
Portage county Is enacted into law.
It proposes that all such amusement
devices be placed for Inspection pur
poses under the jurisdiction of tho
state inspector of shops and factories.
If the inspector finds any such con
trivance defective or In a dangerous
condition from any cause he is to
notify the proprietor and it must not
be placed In use until it has been put
in a safe condition in the opinion of
tjie state officer. If the device Is
found to be safe the Inspector is to
Issue a certificate to that effect which
the proprietor must post In some con
spicuous place about the concern. It
is made an offense punishable by a
fine of from ?50 to $100 to operate
such a contrivance without a permit
from the state inspector.
Reorganization of Public Works.
Governor Cox won out on the
floor of tho senate, in Its efforts
to have the Seward bill, provid
ing for the reorganization of the
state department of public works,
amended before passage. The senate
abolished the office of assistant super
intendent of public works which was
proposed under the original bill; cut
the salary of the superintendent's sec
retary from $2,500 to $2,000 and made
a similar reduction In the salaries ot
tho division engineers. The senate re
fused, by a vote of 18 to 11, to increase
the salary of the superintendent from
$4,000 to $5,000, as proposed by Sen
ator Hopple of Cuyahoga county. In
this shape the bill passed unanimous
ly, as did tho emergency clause mak
ing it effective at once.
Akron Man Lancaster Chaplain.
Rev. J. E. Paddock of tho Howe
Street U. B. Church of Akron has
been appointed chaplain of the Boys'
Industrial school at Lancaster, to suc
ceed Rev. John G. Schalbley. He will
assume his new duties on Feb. 16. Rev,
Schalbley is tho official whose dis
closures to tho state board of admin
istration recently re'sulted in an In
vestigation of the affairs of the Lan
caster school, which cost Superintend
ent E. C. Gerlach his position.
Judge Klnkle Resigns.-
Judge Albert H. Klnkle of Spring
field has tendered to Gov. Cox his
resignation from the Clark county com
mon pleas bench, to take effect Feb.
9, when he becomes judge of the court
of appeals. The governor appointed
Judge F. H. Hagan ot Springfield to
fill the vacancy on tho common pleas
Qualifies as Lobbyist.
George S. Long, secretary to Gov.
Harmon during his two terms, Is now
qualified to lobby on legislation af
fecting the Interests ot railroad com
panies. He has just registered at tho
secretary ot state's office, as required
Conflagrations In State.
The tireless cooker took Its place on
tho list of Ore causes In December,
according to the report ot State Fire
Marshal John W. Zubor, for that
month, just issued. There were 507
fires in Ohio In December, causing a
total loss ot $620,640. Defective flues
led In the list ot causes, with 78 fires
causing a loss of $50,000. There were
seven of Incendiary origin, with a loss
Arrange for Public Hearings.
Public hearings have been arranged
for by the senate insurance com
mittee on the Haaa bill, which seeks
to bar life- and accident insurance
companies from doing employers' li
ability business or issuing policies in
demnifying employers against Iosb or
damage from Injury or death result
ing from accidents to employes by
tho wilful act of any employer or his
failure to comply, with the stat layra.
Representatives ot the insurance com
panies hit by the bill lrtll ba bear
by th coomtttet.
Congress of Good Roads to
be Held in Columbus.
PROCLAMATION OF COX
To Keep Boys and Girls Upon Farm"
Will Be One of the Chief Sub-
jeets to Be Discussed at
Columbus, O. Ohio is to do what
no other state has done. It will
hold a rural life and good roads
congress In Columbus, March 12 and
13, at Memorial hall. A proclamation
calling such a congress has been Is
sued by Gov. Cox. The congress will
attract several thousand delegates.
These will Include the leading rural
life and good road advocates In Ohio
and many from outside tho state, who
have national reputations In forward
Many Speakers Invited.
The program of speakers is being
prepared. Among others it will In
clude United States Senator Jonathan
Bourne of Oregon, Logan Waller
Page, office of public roads, Washing
ton; Senator Claude A. Swanson, Vir
ginia; Hon. Philip T. Colegrove, Hast
ings, Mich.; G. Gordon Reel, highway
commissioner, Albany, N. Y., and
Jesse Taylor, president of the Ohio
Good Roads federation. Gov. Cox,
Lieut. Gov. Nichols and Speaker
Swalne of 'the Ohio houso also will
Invitations will be sent to 40,000
in the state and outside, Including all
the state, county and city officials of
Ohio, members of boards of trade and
commercial organizations, ministers
of all denominations and those asso
ciated with the rural life and good
The congress will be held under the
direction of a committee consisting
of Dan R. Hanna, Cleveland; Jesse
Taylor, W. A. Hlte, chairman of tho
committee on roads and highways of
the Ohio house; A. H. Huston, chair
man of the board of trustees of the
Ohio Good Roads federation; J. I.
Hudson, chairman of the senate com
mittee on roads and highways, and
Miss Edith Campbell of Cincinnati,
member of the board of education of
that city and a prominent rural life
Gov. Cox's Proclamation.
Following Is Gov. Cox's proclama
tion: "The constant and steadily Increas
ing migration ot our people from the
farms to the cltips mnkos fl- Imnorn.
tlve that we seek the cause, to tho end
that the influx Into the cities be less
ened. The disproportionate number
of urban and rural inhabitants is a
positive menace to our well-being as
a people. The diminishing food sup
ply grows over more alarming and
we must, as a community, begin the
solution of tho greatest of all prob
lems. "Our farmers are constantly com
plaining of their inability to keep their
sons and daughters upon the farm.
The city dweller sees thousands ot
men and women who he knows would
havo done better in the country than
they are doing in the city. That, so
far, most of the efforts to stay this
unwise transfer of habitation has been
confined to theory, or, at most, to de
sultory action, upon the part of only1
a portion of the people.
"Ohio should take the lead in the
solution of this great problem. The
state is advantageously located geo
graphically. Her people are of the
bone, fiber and mentality to face
courageously" all questions. Her re
sources are such that here may be
"worked out for the betterment of man
kind any system which may be
deemed the proper one.
"In considering the betterment ot
rural life the means of communication
first suggests itself. Conservation of
resources, scientific farming and so
cial activities of our people are all do
pendent upon good roads. It Is there
fore well that In any study of our
rural life problems we Include road
"To arrlvo at a proper understand
ing of our needs, to devise ways and
means of solving the problems which
confront us, I hereby call a rural life
and good roads congress to be held
In Memorial hall, In tho city of Co
lumbus, on March 12 and 13, 1913,
Tho suggestion is made that one day
be given over to social problems of
rural life and the other to good roads.
Tho hope is indulged that our people
from every section, county and city
alike, will yield their moral support
by attending the congress."
, Skaters' Bodies Recovered.
Dayton, O. Tho bodies of Miss
Hazel Dolke of Sandusky and
Will Kirk, the two young people who
were drowned while skating on tho
Miami river near West Carrollton
have been found.
Find Suicide Short In Accounts.
Columbus, O. Harlow E. Spring,
the secretary of tho Enterprise
Loan & Savings association of Day
ton, who killed himself recently, was
short $60,923.63 in his accounts, ac
cording to a report made to Stato In
surance Commissioner E. H. Moore by
Deputy Inspector James A. Devine of
the building and loan association bu
reau, who with Examiners Fred A.
Paker, Carl Pargmaun and James
Mulroy ot the bureau have been work
ins on the books ot tho association tor
be I II1W
Buckeve Notes I
FT NR 11 'J
Akron. Seven firemen and a
negro Janitor severely burned, ono
woman overcomo by smoko and
tho hair burned from tho head ot John
Mertz, chief of tho firo department,
was tho total of Injuries suffered In
the fighting of a small hln7 hore.
Sandusky. Mrs. Flora B. Lud
wlg, Blxty-four, dropped dead ot heart
dlscaso induced by fright when flames
breaking out In August ' Bechorer's
bakery next door, threatened to de
stroy tho dwelling of Architect Roy
H. Shlvoly, a son-in-law, with whom
she made her home.
Zancsvllle. Miss Anna McBrlde,
telephone operator at" McConnells
vllle, had a narrow escape from
death. Whon she reached past
an Open grate to turn out a light her
night dress caught fire, but she beat
out tho flames with her handB, (then
telephoned her jilghtly correspond
ence to a newspaper 28 miles away. '
Bridgeport. John A. Young, 'aged
81r a prominent eastern Ohio Jtruit
grower, died In this city.
Dayton Tho right of the director df
the board of safety to enforce compul
sory vacations In laying off firemen
and policemen on a 30 days' vacation
is to bo tested in tho courts by an ac
tion brought In the common pleas
court by a patrolman. The director
has been laying off squads of firemen
and policemen for 30 days, the funds
Bryan. A barn owned by Henry
Miller in Montpeller caught fire and
Ed Thomas, who was sleeping in an
adjoining office, was consumed.
Bridgeport. Because they receive
no salaries, three of the councilmen
of the hamlet of Brookslde havo re
fused to attend any meetings of coun
cil for six months and for the last
three months no meetings have been
Newark. Mrs. Dora D. McCullough,
wife of Dr. Robert E. McCullough, a
former Newark physician, was grant
ed $100 per month alimony as a result
ot a sensational suit in which Mrs.
McCullough charged that her husband
had run away with a young woman,
tfhom the doctor had installed in his
office as a clerk. McCullough was a
street car conductor in Akron when
he met and married Mrs. McCullough.
She furnished him money with which
to go to medical college.
Cleveland. Federal Judge William
L. Day has approved a $40,000 bond
offered for the release on ball of Pe
ter .T. Smith of Cleveland, sentenced
at the dynamite trial in Indianapolis
to serve a four-year term in Leaven
worth federal prison. The signers ot
the bond are Minnie A. Frltt3 and
George Bogart. .
Cleveland. James H. McNlcholas,
mine promoter, charged by the gov
ernment with fleecing northern Ohio
people out of $500,000 by fraudulent
use of the malls, pleaded not guilty,
with the understanding that he can
withdraw the plea and file a demurrer
to the Indictment If he desires. Mc
Nlcholas, who has been unable to fur
nish the required $20,000 bail, Is 111 as
a result of his close confinement in
Toledo. August Gladleux, a street
.car conductor, was killed when his
car was struck by a Michigan Central
switching engine at a grade crossing.
The street car was demolished. The
motorman and two passengers es
caped with bruises.
Jackson. Fifty young men have or
ganized a Boosters' club with David
Armstrong as president. A banquet
will be given to which the members
of the Columbus chamber of com
merce will be invited.
Toledo. Burglars traveling In an
automobile broke into the Sylvania
Tanning Co.'s plant and stole 50 fui
coats and a quantity of fur mittens,
valued at $1,250, and $250 in C. O. D.
express money orders.
Canton. Announcement is made
made ot a combine of several avia
tion interests of the United States.
The Silver Lake Aviation Co., a con
solidation of the Akron Aviation Co.,
the Milwaukee School and College ol
Aviation and the American Flying Ma
chine corporation of Milwaukee, has
been incorporated in New Jersey with
a capital stock of $300,000. Tho new
corporation has leased 66 acres of land
at Silver Lake, near Akron, where II
will establish a school of aviation and
will manufacture hydro-aeroplanes and
Bryan. Horace Wilcox, for forty-one
years an employe in the Lake
Shore freight office here, dropped
dead while on duty.
Brink Haven. Ida Frlllman, aged
40, Is dead of pneumonia. Injured in
infancy, she had spent practically her
entire life in a baby carriage. She
was a constant reader nnd was versed
in the languages and proficient in
Findlay. Imagining that ho is
the sole owner of a big gold mine
in Arizona and that tho United
States is a portion of his possessions,
a man whoso name evidently is Arnold
Walllck has been taken here under
Akron. John McDonald, Indict
ed by the grand Jury tor first
degree murder for killing his three-year-old
son, pleaded guilty to second
degree murder and was sentenced to
the penitentiary tor life. Tho murder
was the result of family troublo.
Chardon. While her children'
were playing in an adjoining room,
Mrs. Adie Isho died suddenly at
her home In Huntsburg. The chil
dren heard a rattling sound, but paid
po attention to It,
Bellalre. John Bogdo, 21, was elec
trocuted in the Fort Pitt coal mla
I Aimnnda fn-mki.
) upon one's phys-
.. icw conaiuon.
wo rnyn or woman ean do their best
wur u inmDica wiin a weak stomach.
or rt torpid liver. Don't ba carcloca,
Don t procrastinato.
Golden Medical Discovery
nvlfforntes the liver andpuriflcs an J
enriches tho blood. It makes men
and women stroua la body and
octivo In mind.
Ask Your Druggist
Stiff Jdint s
are relieved at once by an applica
tion of Sloan's Liniment. Dont
rub, just lay on lightly.
" Sloan's Liniment hu dono more
?ood than anything I hTO erer tried
or stiff Joint!. 1 got my band hurt so
badly that I had to stop worlc right In
the busiest tlmo of tho tear. I thought
at first that I wonl J hare to harb my
hand taken off, but I got a bottle ot
Sloan's Liniment and cured my hand."
VTILXOX Wiieklkb, Morris, AUu
Good for Broken Sinews
O. G. Jones, lialdwln, L.I., -writes t
"I used Sloan's Liniment for broken
slnotrs abore the kneo cap caused by a
fall and to ray great satisfaction nas
ablo to resume work in less than thiae
weeks after tho accident."
Fine for Sprain
Mb. IIesrt A. Vorai, 84 Somerset
St., PlalnfleM, N. J., writes: "A
friend sprained his nnkle so badly
that It went black. lie laughed when
I told hlra that I would hare htm out
in a week. I applied Sloan's Liniment
and In four days ha was working and
sold Sloan's was a right good Lini
ment." TORTURED BY UGLY
Doctor Recommended Resinql.
Half of a 50c Jar Cured It.
Price 25c dssfstafei
SOe.. and S1.00 fr25V
Sloan's Book JSSssssfi
on horses, cattle, mMI
sheep and v Vt
poultry sent fres. Cj JfJ
Addross jf" ' Jt
Dr. fSt-tf '
Sloen VV9 vfssssssssV
I JPfk. iff f&Mn
H rW W LllssssssHrflrV
ffl Boston, Muis, V! JrBEB&
1 u.s. a. r5s3
B I WTy TtnsSlSlsMMM
Baltimore, ML. Nov. E, lSli "My little- '
daughter was token with a very small
Lpet on tho back: of her hand. It grew
larger and caused her more trouble. "When
sho would scratch It, It would bleed and.
get very ugly looking, so I doctored It
myself for about a year, and at last It
broke out on both knees, and when she
would go to bed e'to would scratch, and
was so torturcc and suffered .so, from the
Itching, that I took her to our doctor,
who recommended Realnot Soap and Bea
Improved with first application
"I sent for samples and after tho first
application the Itching and Inflammation
was improved, and I kept it up night and
morning, and by the time the sample was
gone sho complained very little, bo I got a
fifty cent jar, and beforo that was half
gono the troublo had entirely disappear
ed." (Signed) Mrs. Maude SchrnecheL 273T
Nothing we can say of Hesinol equals
what others, such as Mrs. Schmechel, say
of it. If you aro suffering from itching,
burning skin troubles, pimples, black
heads, dandruff, chapped face and hands,
ulcers, bolls, stubborn sores, or piles, it
will cost you nothing to try Rcslnol Oint
ment and Soap. Just send to Dept. 1S-IC,
Rcslnol Chem. Co., Baltimore, Md., for a
free sample of each. Sold by all drug
gists or by parcel post.
1 co0 , toe Co3 cO
OF PUiLIG APPROVAL
and all -formo of
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