Newspaper Page Text
1nent submitted to the people at the same
time this sanritdment Is submitted pro
'iding a way to relieve municipalities
from general parish taxes, subject to an
obligation to contribute to certain funds.
Is adopted, then each municipality so re
lieved from such taxation, shall have the
right by its governing authority, to pro
vide for the appointment or election of
Its own assessor or assessors and to fix
1. In order to reimburse parishes and
municipalities now free from parish
taxes for loss of revenue caused by the
withdrawal of the sources of State rev
enue from parish and nunclipal taxation.
there is hereby granted to each parish and
to each such municipal corporation the
right to levy an additional tax of six mills
on unsegregated property.
2. In order to similarly reimburse mu
nicipalities not now free from parish
taxes each parish shall levy annually for
eight years after January 1. 1914, the
six mill tax aforesaid, or so much thereof
as may be necessary. and out of ,he pro
ceeds of this tax each parish shall. under
the supervision of the Tax Commission,
compensate each such municipality
within its limits for loss of revenue
caused by such withdrawal. Such com
pensation to he made on the basis pro
vided in the following sentence for com
pensation by the State to parishes. If
the proceeds of such tax remaining to
each parish, added to the proceeds of the
levy of the one per cent tax now per
mltted to. be levied, after making the
compensation aforesaid, shall not be sufft
'lent to repay to said parish the sum it
would have received by the levy of its
present one per cent alimony tax on the
basis of the assessment rolls of 1911, plus
an increase of five per cent on the
amount of said tax, then the State shall
compensate each parish the amount of
such deficiency as fixed and reported by
the Tax Commission.
8. Any municipality now free, or here
after made free, from parish taxation
which is not reimbursed by the levy of
the additional six mill tax, the power to
levy which Is herebh- granted to it. shall
be compensated by the General Assembly
on the basis above provided for compen
nation by the State to the parishes, the
amount of said compensation to be fixed
by the Tax Commission.
4. The obligation to make the compen
sations herein provided for shall be man
datory on the General Assembly. but no
such eomnensations shall be made after
the year 1921.
5. After the year 1921. no parish shall
levy any part of such six mills within
the limit of any Inrornorated municipal
itv and said municipalities shall he en
titled to levy and collect such six mill
tax for their own account.
6. The claims of each parish and mu
nicipality for compensation shall we pre
sented to the Tax Commission. which shall
examine such claims and report the facts
and its conclusions to the General Assem
bly on or before the first day of each
7. In reimbursement for the State
sources of revenue herein withdrawn
from her assessed values, and for the
joint benefit of her alimony and her ex
isting one per cent debt tax. the city of
New Orleans. after J.nnturv 1. 1914. is
hereby granted the rieht to levy annually
and shall levy annuallv as lng es said
one per cent debt tsr is required by law
to he levied, an additional t-x of sit
mills. Out of the proceeds of this tax.
there shall be paid by nrefnraene annn
lIv to the Tloanl of Lituldatlon of the
City Tehbt. for the benefit of the one per
cent debt tax. a sum eou.l to that which
.aid tax produced in the year 1q12 on the
serregated soirces of State reverlne sltit
ate' wtthln the oft- limits. and the hal
re of the nroceeds of said six mill tax
shell r-- to the alimony fund of the city.
R. The two mill ad valorem senocal
oewerate and water tax of the C"Iv of
Nlew Orleans shall continue to he levied
as tong as reqnired by law on the r,,Irnes
of State revenue subject to an ad valorem
°. In case the referendun, amendment
ruhmitted to the neople at the same time
this amendment i sblhmt-ted nrnvidlnr a
way to relieve mnnicipalities from rerene.l
rna4sh taxes subject to an obligation to
contrib-ute to certain funds. is adonted,
then the power to levy six mills of addi
tional ter'e Ia herebv granted to all par
Ishes votlng for *nch release to he l-,,ed4
on Drnerty outside of the mlniclnalitles.
and the rower to levy six mrlls of addi
tional ta'es is hereby granted to each
municplality so released to be levied no
the n"metvy within its corporate limits.
the oh'igation of the State to mat'. c'm
peisation remainlng the same. Whether
said amendment shall be adopted or not
the power to levy the extra tax of six
mitts hereby granted to all mutnleipalites
that are now exempt from parish taxes
shall remain undtaturhed.
1t. And whether said amendment shall
be adopted or not adopted. the nolice
uries of the several parisihe and the
governhin authorities of cities (the Par
1lh of Orleans exeented). oan, towns not
slljeet to parish taxes, shall levy and
eaeet eand turn over to the duty conttl
titad school authorities under the super
rahold control of the PState Board of
l tsi. an amount equal to at least
three4-sths of the gross amount of ad
v"legawh taxer. which they levy and cot
"s5tnw ded that such amount shnll
seer lie less in any parish or muniel
panlty than the greatest amount due f-nm
each rortsh or munietinlity to the school
board trlm the constitutional three mm
school ad valorem tax collected for either
the year 1111 or 1912. taking the year 1
which yielded the hitheat amount. Pro
sided further, that cities and towns that
are not exemnt frem the payment of
parish taxes shall not be required to nay
this ad valorem tax If it be already im
posed by the narish authorities: rtroviderd
further. that this ad valorem tax shall not
he imrnamed to the maximum whenever
the shol oboard certifies that a snTal'or
levy will meet the neMeds of the schools.
11. All nmroperty the taxation of which
Is reserved to the State. except prodlctt
of mines. of stone quarrles. of sand. t
grmvel or shell pits. and of ol or or
trells, as well as all other pror*-t-, which
may not be spnerially eyem;tle, from etl.,l
taxston. shall continue to be o-bject to
StoeCil taxes now in force. orI rha! beho
fhable to such special taxv- as m.tV he ifm
rled by local. spectat diteht'-t ard po.
'Iticatl subdvisions in the rutre in ac
ardance with law: Provlled '*ht no vir
lh or incorporated munilcri'ty l' '!
evy a merial taIx for tile atlllO.tt c.f anit
flmoOe which it i ol)liglotei to take r7ie
of out of its ordinara- aimov-s,, unto1 1.
shall hive first exh-suste'! Its ordlra-t"
taxing n-wer. unon an assessment of at
east fifty per cent of the market v, 't,
if the property subject to Its taxing au
12. Ivy disatrict taxes and forced on
tribulions shall cflntilnuel to bhe levied
within each district on the solturces of
State revenue itlatedl in each levee dis
trict. end all levee ttxes and t--ntiblt
lions shall be ctllect~.ed hvby the sheriff of
e-ch'n sdh, nnde- e.-isting law. nn ltr.
New Ortean hvby the ttte tax collectors
until .ltne "., 1915. and thereafter by the
collecting otcer of the City of New Or
13. The taxes mentioned in the fore
golng sections It. 11 and 12. as to nroperty
reserved fo tnte revent-. shall he -sp-e
on the nen.erment made hby the State
Tax Co -nla(lon for Slate emnosese.
erquallrev nonua'"lv by said Tar Co(-nmls
sion in each prrsh or mrnl-itnalltv to
the hails of assessment therein locally
1. All revenues received by the State
from all sources shall go into a fund
called the General Fund, and the Gen
eral Assembly shall apportlon said fund
amonr all the public nur-~nPs for which
taxation is levied. ettlng aside, however.
each y-ar, the fonollroi:
A. For the onem-rl Puhll School Fund
not less than one-fifth of he gro-sn rev
enues of the State from all so:rces pro
vided that such anbort-inment shall never
he less than One ,ili'l-n and Thirty
Thousannd T)o!rs (1 on.e.00eno,.
R. For the General E~p!neePr Ftrltd. not
les than Four Hundred Thousand DTl
C. For Confederate Pensions. not *less
than the amolunt provided or to be pro
vided hv the Constitutionn.
D. FoPar the flood Rads PItnd. not IC-:
than One Huntdred Fifty Thousand 1)ol.
tars ($9tO.4u 4it). pills the whol...
ceeds of the Stste's molety of the sret:e:
automobile, taxicab and auto-driven :-e
biile ta x.
E. For the Public Teht l'fnl no+ '
than Five Htm,.-'-ed T'wenty-flai wr,-.
sand I)ollars tSH(;.O00.00 or not 'e-- thar
Per ,nne.i~.d a4 Ift- Thoiura-td Dolls
~.gl ),M.. It the Purblis Debt ameas*
rnent submitted to the people at the sam"
t. ime this amendment is submitted is
tn Article X.
Is. 1. All State taxes and licenses except
e- as hereinafter provided shriall be collected
ie oy the State Treasurer. The General As
e- rsebly shall pfrvide such additional deri
of crl force In the Treasurer's office as may
ix be necessary to enable him to perform
the duties herein prescribed.
2. The General Assemaoly shall have
the power to provide for special Revenue
d Agents. not to exceed three in number,
to assist the Treasurer in collecting all
e licenses and taxes, .sn to assist the Tax
C'ommisslon in gathering information for
n" levying assessments, and shall fix the
id compensation and duties of such agents.
Is Article Xl.
i. Ail articles and parts of articles of
r- the Constitution of 18s8 on the subject of
h .sses.rnent and taxation, and all amend
)r ments thereto on sail subjects contrary
i, to or in condi't with the provisions of this
3f amendment be and the same are hereby
r, I. No part of thi3 amendment to the
.Y 'nnstitution shall go into effect until
0 lanuary 1st. 1414, except that the pro
' lislons of sections one, two, five, six and
- even of Article III, as to special taxes,
- shall g; into effect as :oon as the Gen
f eral Assembly shall pass laws carrying
0 them into effect. and the provisions of
e sections three and four of said Artlc:e
shall gt into effect on January 1st, 1913,
e provided laws carrying thenm into effect
- shall he passed on or before D" arch I,
It 11.13; provided further, that laws carrying
s them into effect may be enacted at any
e later date.
2. On and after January 1st, 1914, the
office of the State Board of Appraisers
and the office of State Board of Equali
zation shall be abolished, but the present
incumbents shall hold their offices at the
present rate of compensation until their
n present terms shall expire, and they shall
aid the Tax Commission in putting the
system provided for in this amendment
Into operation, and in that connection
they shall perform such duties as the Tax
Ccmmission and the General Assembly
3. The license tax authorized by the
present Constitution to be levied on the
severance of natural resources from the
soil, shall be superseded by this amen'
ment as to the severance of minerals, oil
r and gas, and shall be levied only on the
severance of forest, products.
1 4. When this amendment goes into ef
fect on January 1, 1914, the special State
taxes levied for goolI roads and for Con
federate Veterans as now established or
as may be established by the amendment
to be submltted to the people at the same
time this amendment is submitted, shall
cease and the General Assembly shall
make provision out of the General Fund
for the benefit of each of these special
funds as hereinabove provided.
5. All State taxes and licenses uncol
lected on January 1. 1914. for 1913 and
previous years, shall he collected and ac
counted for, under e'-isting laws, by the
tSheriffs in the parishes, and the State
Tax Collector in New Orleans. but all
. iuch collections must he completed by
0une 30, 1916. up. to which date the State
Tax Collector of New Orleans shall re
r.ain in office. He shall also collect all
State licenses levied in the Parish of
New Orleans until said date and the Gen
eral Assembly shall provide for a redue
tion of his clerical force to take place on
June O,. 1914. After .Tune 30, 1916. any
State licenses and taxes then remaining
unn;aid, shall be collected by the State
Treasure-. The General Assembly shall
by apnroprlate legislation provide corn
ienFatlin on an equitthle basis to the
tax collectors and assessors of the sev
o-! perishes for the sums they may lose
after January first. 1914. to the date of
the expiration of their terms of office in
come'is-'ions on the State taxes that
wiculd have accrued on the sources of
re'enue segregated to the State. pro
vtvc that the State shall he under no
oh'lgation to reimburse them in any
ereater amount than will guarantee to
them a sum enal to the total of the com
mlasions of their office for the years loll
or 1912. taking the year which shows the
hi chest amount, and the Gene-al A-'em
hly shall at its reeulnar sessIon in 1914 and
4106 make an estimate of the probable
amount needed for such purpose, and
make aporonriation to cover the same:
and at the biennial sessions of 1916 end
1918 it shall make a further appropriation
to cover any deficiency.
6. The amendments to the Constitu
tion submitted to the neople at the same
time that this amendment is submitted.
pr'ooosinr to exem'-t from taxation the
ohbjects therein speclal)v set forth, if
adonted, shell not he affected by the pro- t
visinpa of this amendment: nor shall this
amendment be construed as affecting any
property now exempt from taxation un- I
der the Constitution of 1198 and its
7. The Pfblic Debt Amendment, sub
mitted to the people at the same time t
this amendment is submitted, if adopted.
shall be sunrrseeled by this anmendment in
respect to the mode of providing the pub- p
lie debt fund guaranteed by such amend
Prior to January 1. 1914, the General
Assembly shall pass proper statutes to
carry this amendment into operation; and
the (,vernor shall call an extra session
of that body for that purpose as soon as
convenlent after this amendment is f
Section 2. Be It further resolved, etc.,
That there shall be printed on the bal
lots to be used at said e:ectlon the
"For the amendment to the Constitu- fi
tion reorganizing and remodeling the
State's system of assessment and taxa
ii ,n"; I
And the words
"Ag.ins: the amendment to the Con
stitutihn reorga3nizing and remodeling the C
:tlt's sywstem of as.messment and taxa- i
And each voter shall indicate on his
ha!!ot. ;as provided by the general elo'
t!Ion lawa of the Statle, whether he votes
:,r or against sail ';iond:nent.
L. t. THOMA.S. I
'yeaker of t' If ,l|ue of Rerrerentative s.
TliOMAs C. PARIET.,
'Icuterant (hivcrnor and President of tile
:r oved: August 2|')'. 1912.
CG.ernor of the State of LouisiLana.
Sp•eakigg of the
Trying to succeed in business
without advernising is like the
case of the man who, trying to
cut expenses, divorced his wife
and alone attempted to keep
house and raise his children.
It cost him more money for I
doctor bills arn funera! ex
penses in a year than he gave
his wife in a iiet'me.
When advertising is
divorced, 6nLes, sc
ceu becomes failmr.
Thtis paper is butiding your
neghbor's busir~eas. He has
reasons. He tuied ad-e-tising
and it helped him. It is not
an experiment - this paper
brings resslts. Good, hard,
convincing res.:as - dalra. ~
THE CHILDREN'S HEALTH
In observing the physiceal charactes
istics of her children, the careful moth.
ed er soon learns that health is depend
eat on the regularity of the bowels.
cy When the bowels become clogged with
in the stomach's refuse, loss of appetite,
.e restlessness, irritability, and similar
ue evidences of disorder are soon appar
i ent. Keep the bowels regular and a
x healthy, happy child is assured.
At the first sign of constipation the
a. mother should administer a mild laxa
tive to carry off the congested waste
f from the stomach that is fermenting
3t and focitng poisonous gases into the
I system. 4 simple compound of laxa
y tive herbs with pepsin is highly recom
mended as being very mild, yet posi
tive, in its action, a teaspoonful at
1 bedtime usually serving to bring an
- easy, thorough, natural movement
9 next morning. This compound is
- known as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin
1 and is sold by druggists everywhere
;e for 50c a bottle. A larger bottle, put
3, up especially for the family medicine
chest, costs one dollar.
ig The use of salts and violent purga
s tires and cathartics should be avoid
E ed. They are too harsh and drastic,
s tending to upset the entire system.
Write to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 203 West
e St., Monticello, Ill., for a trial bottle
Sof his Syrup Pepsin, if you have never
e used It He will be glad to send it
at without any expense to you. Adv.
The Agent-l'd like to sell you a
The Rube-Land's sake, mister, I
bought one in 1905 thet ain't wore
THE RIGHT SOAP FOR BABY'S
In the care of baby's skin and hair,
Cuticura Soap Is the mother's ta
vorite. Not only is it unrivaled in
purity and refreshing fragrance, but
its gentle emollient properties are
usually suacient to allay minor irrot
tations, remove redness, roughness
and chafing, soothe sensitive condi
tions, and promote skin and hair
health generally. Assisted by CrEt
cura Ointment, it is most valuable in
the treatment of eczemas, rashes and
other itching, burning infantile erup
tions. Cntieura Soap wears to a wafer,
often outlasting several cakes of ordl
nary soap and making its use most
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free, with 82-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cuticura, Dept. l BostoL."
The Greatest Woman.
Who was or is the greatest woman
in all history? Two hundred teach
ers answered the question and with
enthusiasum and unanimity the judges
awarded the prise to the one who
made this reply: "The wife of the
farmer ot moderate means who does
her own cooking, washing, ironing,
rewing, brings up a family of boys
and girls to be useful members of so
clety, and finds time for intellectual
Griggs~- How about that piece of a
land you bought down on the cape?
Anything come up on it?
Briggs--Yes , the tides.
Important to Mothers
Examine caretully eviery bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Ome up eir.
SChildren Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
"He proposed to her in a canoe."
"Did she accept him"' i
"I presume so. The canoe cap
To DRgIVa agAL IA
Signar of t i
C Very Much So.
"Jamds tells me he has a very light
work with that hairdresser."
"So it is. He bleaches blonde
If your ametite is not what it should be
perhaps Malaria is developine. It haflcts
the whole a ytam. OXITDIN will elear C
away the enas. rid you of Malaria and a
e1erally improve yoear onDitio. Adv.
One proof that a womsai r J raous
"S to hear her a she bace
1pmL r ak A WePr
kE. .:rvsýp.epssS-rs a ý* 9, 9i1 U.L W.t `
WOMEN AS NATURAL ENEMIES
Writer Advaness Some Good Reasomn
Why This Unfortunate Coedition
I "The average woman now begins
that study of society which will merge
r ultimately with the marriage cam
paign. She makes many discoveries
which she admits frankly to herself.
She comes to many conclusions," says
laes Haynes Gillmore in Harper's Ba
zar, "which sink unnoticed into her
subconscious mind if marriage, for
instance, is her natural career, then
men are her natural prey.
"But unfortunately there are never
enough men in her world to go round;
and of those from whom she may hope
to choose some are much more desir
able than others. Naturally she pro
fern the desirable ones-I e., the
I 'eligibles' But-and here she runs
against her first obstacle-every oth
er single woman in her circle has
come to the same conclusion. From
the instant she realises this she
must declare war on, every other mem
ber of her sex.
"Men must often wonder at that mi
nute and merciless examination to
which, on a first meeting, every
woman submits every other wom
an. Men must often marvel at the
power of quick observation which
women always develop in these cir
cumstances. This is only the swift
interrogation with which a warrior
surveys the arms of his opponent.
Women are forever discovering new
and complex weapons in the posses
sion of rivals. And, perhaps, the
most terrifying element in the situa
tion is peychological-her sense of
baffment, in that she cannot judge of
women for men any more than they
can judge of men for her. Every oth
er woman becomes her enemy. To
succeed in her world she must play a
lone hand and a cut-throat game."
More Schoolboy Howlers.
"The Salic law Is that you must
take everything with a grain of salt."
"Julius Caesar was renowned for
his great strength. He threw a bridge
across the Rhine."
"The zodiac is the zoo of the sky,
where lions, goats and other animals
go after they are dead."
"The Pharisees were people who
liked to show off their goodness by
praying to synonyms."
"An abstract noun is something
you can't see when you are looking at
"Algebraical symbols are used when
you do not know what you are talking
Business men from New York are
to establish in Red Bank, N. J., the
first butterfly farm in the world. They
will raise butterflies of all varieties,
siecializing in specimens of brilliant
coloring and highly decorative appear
ance. The product of the farm is to
be sold to society women, who thus
will be enabled to satisfy their whim
for having butterflies about their con
servatories and parlors.
Youthful Woman Pastor.
Rev. Miss Ina L. Morgan, of the I
Methodist church of Georgetown and
Arrowslc, Me., is the youngest woman
pastor in New England. She is in her I
early twenties and has been engaged I
in church work for nearly four years.
having received a license in 1908 from
Bishop John W. Hamilton, of Worces
To prevent Malaria s far better than
to cre it. In malarial countries take aas
dose of OXIDINE regularly one each week
and save -ourself from Chills and Fever
and other malarial troubles. Adv.
The beauty doctors tell us that rest
s a great beautifier--but they never
cite the tramp as ' example.
-rs. lhuaowS anothisa mr~np ttr Cblldrme
eethlug softens thbe gums, redmucer lramma
tou, aUa pai. cures wand ncole, ic a bhtoe.
What our neighbors haven't may
make us appreciate what we have. 1
ýr6 s M.T-f M11A, ALI
Oil L oNI.ý OCURE
Woman Police Officer.
Miss Mary Steele Harvey is the first
woman to be appointed a police oacer
in Baltimore. The last legislature are
ated five police matrons with fall po
lice powers. Miss Harvey is the first
of the five to be appointed.
Regular prcticine phvuclans recommend
and precribe OXIDINE for Malarin. be
cauns it is a proven remedy by years of ex
perience. Keep a bottle in the medicine
chest and administer at frst sign of Chills
and Fever. Adv.
Sims never made a big hit. He
just ploughed his way along."
"What a-harrowing life!"
Makes the laundress haw-that's Red
Cross Bell Blue. Make beautiful. lear
white dclothe. All good groers. Adv.
Never do anythingl coeoernat the
reetitude of which you have a doubt.
Constipation and -Catarrh
S. I. HARTMAN, M. O.
You are coatlpated. You have tak
en laxatives a treat many years. You
have tried to select a diet that would
keep your bowels regular. In this you
have tailed and were obliged to go
back to your laxatives asain. This, I
say, has been golng o many years.
You also have a dight eatarrh in the
head and throat. You never Imagined
that the eatarrh had anything to do
with the constipation. Suppose I were
to tell you that as long as you have
that catarrh you will never get better
at your condtipation. Would you be
lIeve me? Well, whether you would
believe me ot not it is the truth.
C E.Roseb~a'm Mahiney Co
:uie olr a il
61ul? 13 tU r ,:!l N! a11)P(e
1: -3 . arh t.Ro n r
She-I want you to give me a prom.
He-'ll dte you a promise, if you'll
Nan--re seen your new young ana,
and I should arll him a diamond in the
Pan-Well, he' 's septible to same
polish, rll ,dmit. but you haven't classm.
lled him correctly he'e a Jasper.
Put It on Her.
GObbs-Oh, yes. Jones Is an ans sand
all that, but you'll never hear him
say a mean thing about his wife.
Dlbbb-I don't know! He says she
made him what he ts.
As a summer tonie there m no medid4ia
that quite compareswith OXIDINE. It not
only bdils up the system. but taken rte
ulary. prevents Malarin. Rsanlar or Tesute
lea formla at lpwSists. Adv.
Hold him a friend who kindly polats
Rd ITgC] F i 3O Mbluk..
oolad'f P ut oa u s ks .t
contagious tech. At DruiLggiss. Ad,.
At the age of forty a man begins to
live and unlearn.
POrn $ 0 4 M AND WOMEN
/I~w+ IS;CY )O aýNU ý 1r -
WJmsr ! nb sr aa.l o s Mpgsh
i w embr -d-4,u~ ims waM. aia
Tt STNDANOD OF QUALITY FOR vUe 80 YtAr&
~I~swrdmmmmLw~ he mbW d~Y L De~L 6mmr 1*erC ya
mod" M~ awi to *Str~~,~plf C)~ L- ioLr UP p.I
aoei Aeo"f M k ~i A foot . ýor rlrw -
-· i mDI. L .Am uarnpcwhb 6. beewl ýi h
Esw Li ,kA& W.L ' leg bdmeg. aid Mw,.m. s
IwoE hew a ^.'. ehss mmdeje r
&moWmi wb0 &em awwan.db beesetor. huk mhq~ Lell inbebrau.
-w h pr say .eL~ ýinheb mbasi.prb. JAraIU.w
For many years I have been wresn
ting with the problem of furnatshig
the public an internal catarrh remedy.
Peruan has been the remedy that I
have devised and it has certainly re,
lieved many thousand people, yes huo
dreds of thousands of people, of chrsm
Coastipation was my chief difieulty
in treating these cases. I often felt
that it would be better if a laxative
element were added to Perusa. I
feared to do so, however, first becaeus
of the number of catarrhal patents
who needed no laxative, and second I
w 3 afraid of making such a radical
change in a remedy that was already
doing so well. Thus It was that I coo
tinned to prescribe with the Peruai a
bottle of Manalin to those who needed
a laxative. At last, under circum.
stances explained in my booklet, I was
oonstrained to add the laxative eo1
ment to Peruna. This constitutes what
is now known as the revised Peruna.
Now those who take Peruna will,
first., find themselves promptly an.
lieved of their constipation. Second,
the catarrh will gradually disappear.
And once the catarrh is cured the ceo
stipatlon leaves permanently. Then if
you follow the advice given in my
book, yeo will never have to take pille
any more. Catharties and laxatives
you ean Ignore. You will be persma
neatly re ieved of both your estar
and the oaupstptla.
Peruea, Maa4iut and Lace-ple
masufactured by the .Per-ma Coma
pun, Columbus, Ohio. Sold at a
dru stagy .
Perse that tebsr Pathes sa" Mher ussed
to taske. hs eM erease is nw eesed K.
'rels. I yes, uatrhe or desaer doses o
Celuamb 't s sa w sA em
~urb~ateul f~ rllran S em
IJe stagye Isbri·ty.
Mr. Bordea ba been tlliug as as
ecdote ooncersing two "brither
Seotas who ated to foreather . a
"rr district, each briaging with hi
a portable spring of comfort la the
shape of a bottle &yrhlky.
One of then was asked one day bI
a "third paty" whether the -othsr
Jack Anderson, did not get a ttle
"'Drank?" was the reply. "!an, the
last timae was wr hi.m Jek wma
that drank I couldns seaI p."--c .
Make the the
Do its Duty
Nine thmain bse whun tih.3r"
tght the setmac and benl as e
U.' Pas -
an u.s oe aSMmu
r s y c Chi " o w, eat
t b...... m , s n * um. l.,w -
PsaB La a -
rise. m,.a sgNIPOWhMA&S s.
ILY W' ,8mIL