Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, SATURDAY. OCTOBER 17; 1908.
jAcross the Water
By C. N. O A. M. WILLIAMSON
Copyright. 1906. by MeCtar. TbtlUpj 3fc Co.
SYNOFSIS OF PnECEDIXG CHAP
TKKS. CHAPTER I The story Is told in' the
first person by Lady Betty Bulkeley. the
pretty young slater of the duke of Stan
forth. She is to visit America in care of
Mrs. Stuyvesant-Knox- (Mrs. Ess Kay), a
leader of American society, and the lat
ter's cousin. Jllss Sally Woodnurn. in or
der that her cider sister Victoria's pro
spective finnce. Sir Gilbert Mantell. may
not be attracted bv her.
CHAPTER II. On board ship Betty
Is attracted by a young American steer
age passenger, who saves a child from
drowning. Mrs. Ess Kay, who is very
"exclusive." objects to Hetty's interest
In the young man. Betty also meets
Tom Dorcmus, cousin of Mrs. Van der
Windt, of New York society.
CHAPTER III. Lady Betty gets her
first Impressions of America. On the
dock she is rescued from reporters by
the steerage hero, who tells her he is
Jim Brett, employed at the Manhattan
club. New York. In Mrs. Ess Kay's
splendid New York home Betty meets
Lieutenant Parker, brother of her host
ess, who is to take them to visit West
CHAPTER IV. Vivace, a beautiful
and expensive dog, is sent to Betty.
Mrs. Ess Kay docs not know who th-i
donor is, and Betty does not tell her
that It Is Brett. Lieutenant Tarker,
whom Betty docs not like, makes love
CHAPTER V. Lady Betty has a good
time at West Point despite Parker's
proposal, which she rejects.
CHAPTER VI. In a walk In Central
pnrk Sally tells Betty her love story
(she had been separated years before
from the poor man she loved by her
family, the man becoming a monk), and
advises Betty to marry only when she
is sure of her love. They meet Brett.
CHAPTER VII. Betty is introduced
to Mrs. Harvey Richmount Tuylour, a
typical young society woman.
CHAPTER VIII. At Newport Betty
falls in love with Mrs. Ess Kay's splen
did "cottage," the Moorings. Parker
continues his attentions. Mrs. Ess Kay
is chiigrined on learning that Mrs. Van
der Windt. Newport's leader, has plan
ned to "cut" her and her acquaintance,
Mrs. Pitchley. Mrs. Ess Kay relies on
Lady Betty's presence to maintain her
social prestige. She plans an entertain
ment to introduce Betty.
CHAPTER IX. Betty meets her cou
sin, the earl of Mohunsleigh, at New
port. Mrs. Ess Kay and Mrs. Pitchley
contend for the possession of the earl.
CHAPTRE X. Mrs. Ess Kay olans a
fancy dress ball, the features of which
are to be Aladdin's cave and the Maze.
An invitation is sent to Mohunsleigh's
friend. Jameson B. Harborougli, a new
San Francisco millionaire. Betty is to
appear as a frost sprite.
CHAPTER XI. At the ball. Parker
proposes again. Betty is rescued from
him by Brett, who hints that he is there
as a reporter. She declares her faith
in his future.
CHAPTER XII. Harborongh fails to
appear at the wedding of Cora Pitch
ley and Mohunsleigh. to which he has
been Invited. Everybody at Newport is
anxious to meet him. Sally, having
quarreled with Mrs. Ess Kay. is visit
ing a friend in Chicago and has asked
Betty to go to Chicago if anything at
Newport displeases her. Parker again
proposes to Betty nnd is refused again,
whereupon Mrs. Ess- Kay tells Betty
that her mother, the duchess, plans to
have her either engaged to Parker or
stay in America until her sister is en
gaged. DOX'T know how lout; it
was before the thought
came to i:u that 1 would
take Vivace and a hand
bag ar.d run away to
Sally, but anyway it
was before it had occurred to uie to
Sally said before she weut away that
I was to go to her if 1 felt like it. auJ
Sally always means what she says.
Now I felt like it so much that it seem
ed suddenly the only possible thing to
do. so nil L had to decide was the best
way and the best time to do it.
As for the time, if I didn't escape
leforc Mrs. Kss Kay and Totter form
ed a hollow square round me to pour
their volleys into my heart in the morn
all that was prophetic in my squl said
I would never escape, but would suf
fer great confusion and rout.
As for th way, it was more difficult
to make up my mind, but the first
thing was to pee how mueh money I
had in my exchequer, which happened
to be a gold purse Sally had given me.
I hadn't spent much, and since coin
ing over dear old Stan had sent me an
other fifteen pounds, which he wrote
was part of one night's winnings at
bridge unusual for him, if it's true,
as Vic thinks that he continually loses.
Altogether I had nearly thirty pounds
Jn hand, which seemed a lot. only I
didn't know at all how much it would
cost for Vivace and me to reach Sally
. in Chicago, and I couldn't tell until I
had got irrevocably away from Mrs.
Kss Kay and the Moorings.
. Dy this time it was nearly 2 o'clock,
and In a couple of hours it would be
light I must sneak out of the house
Avith a dressing bag before any of the
servants were stirring, and meanwhile
I must pack ur ail my belongings ex
cept such things as Mrs. Ess Kay had
given me so that I could write and
have my boxes sent on by and by.
As soon as I had realized that there
wasn't a minute to throw away, the
worse was over, for I didn't stop to
If you'll only take the Bit
ters promptly for Poor Ap
petite, . Heartburn, Indiges
tion, Costive ness, Ferrals
Ills and. Malaria! Disorders,
you'll acknowledge it to be
the best. . , ,
U U BITTER
gribble. I finished getting out of ni'
bridesmaid's dress in which I had
danced so gayly a little while ago.
dashed a thin frock, a dressing gown
and a few other things into my fitted
dressiug bag (which was almost too
heavy to carry, but not quite), and
then stuffed everything else, except a
traveling frock, into the boxes that
were stored in a huge wardrobe built
into the wall.
I made all the haste I could, but Tin
not clever at packing, so I heard some
clock striking 4, when I had slipped
on my thin gray canvas coat and skirt,
and was putting on tny hat, with cold
hands that trembled so much I could
hardly stick lu the hatpins.
I had been excited enough the day
I heard I was to come to Mrs. Ess
1 felt W;e a runaway elephant.
Kay, bui I was twice as excited now
when I was going to leave her. I felt
rather frightened, still I couldn't help
smiling when I said to myself how lit
tle I had thought when I learned the
great news about America and Mrs.
Kss Kay, in what circumstances I
should part from her.
Each step Vivace and I took in the
corridors and on the stairs seemed to
make such an incredible noise in the
quiet house that I felt like a runaway
elephant elopiug with a hippopotamus,
but either it wasn't as bad as I thought
or every one was lying charmed in a
magic sleep, for we gDt out through a
window iu the dining room, down the
veranda steps and across the lawn
without being stopped, as I half ex
pected. I knew the way to the railway sta
tion very well, for 1 had often been
there siuce I arrived (the last time
was when I saw Sally off), but the
question was, When would there be a
train? And a good deal depended on
that question, for, though Mrs. Ess
i Kay and Potter might not exactly have
the power to drag me back, I wanted
I to get as far away from them as I
could before they discovered that I had
j I was horrified to find when we ar
rived that, as the Americans say.
there was "nothing doing." Not a soul
in sight, and there I was, very hot and
hysterical, with Vivace and my dress
ing bag looking like an escaped bur-
glaress. I had been so nervous while I
was packing that I'd been afraid of ev
erything, even the soap in the soap
dish, which had two great blinking
bubbles at one end, like a pair of goblin
eyes that watched me move, but I was
much worse uow. and I could have
fallen on the neck of the first official
person I saw moving about the station
after 1 had waited for perhaps a quar
ter of an hour. I dou't know what he
was, but when I appealed to him for
news of a train for New York, instead
of calling the police to give Vivace and
me in charge as a dangerous pair, ho
scratched his head and said there was
a milk train due presently if I was
A milk train sounded innocent and
suitable to a girl traveling alone, but
even if it hadn't I should hare been
thankful to go In it I couldn't buy a
ticket, it appeared, in the ordinary
way, but when the milk train came
my man introduced me to another.
Perhaps he was a milkman; anyway
he seemed to have authority and he
said as a favor Vivace and I could be
taken. He was a nice person, and he
talked a great deal after the train had
given several false starts and at )a3t
had got off. I sat on my bag, as I had
on the docks, in a bare, curious car,
which really belonged to the milk, and
sometimes when we bumped I should
have fallen on the floor if it hadn't
been for him. He told me all about
klmrir ,1 . ..... ,1 1 , ..1.1 nl '
about me, but I thought nice as he
was, It would be safer not. He asked
leading questions which it was hard
to keep from answering unless I hurt
his feelings, but I think he somehow
got the impression that I was going to
see a sick relative, though I never ex
actly said, so.
: I don't know , what time I should
have got to New York if I had had to'
travel all the way with the milk, for
milk, it seems, objects to speed, but
after we had jogged along for a couple
of hours, we crawled Into , a station
where a real train was ready to start
There Wore Just five minutes to say
farewell to my friend and buy a ticket
when, all flushed And panting. I found
myself and Vivace and the bag' in a
car different from any I had seen yet.
It had no nice easy chairs and plate
glass mirrors and wire nettings in the
i windows, like the one in which I'd
traveled to Newport, but there were
two rows of seats, and when the train
j moved a cloud of coal smoke poured
! in through the door at the front end.
j Babies squalled, children whined and
I their faces grew black and damp with
mingled dirt and heat while grownup
' people scolded, but a dear old lady got
, into my seat before long, and Just be
cause I helped her with a bandbox,
she made me a present of a huge peach.
I was thankful to have it, for by this
j time I was "collapsing with hunger,
having been up all night without any
( thing to eat
The peach made me think of Mr.
Brett and the little basket he had sent
me on the docks. Then this thought
suggested another. He had said he
would do anything for me that was In
his power, and If he were still in New
York It was in his power to help me a
good deal. He cnild tell me how much
it would cost to go to Chicago, and he
could show me how to get there.
I really believe that at first I hadu't
had a thought of seeing him, but once
It had got into my head I welcomed It,
begged it to sit down and make itself
I could have clapped my hands with
Joy when I saw the Grand Central sta
tion and the delightful cafe au lait
porters with their red caps. It looked
as familiar and comforting as If I'd
passed through a 'hundred times in
stead of once, and I had the nice feei-
Ing that uow something pleasant was
sure to happeu, which one has when
one first arrives in Paris.
Vivace brightened up, too, and he
took me out, rather than I him. I was
in such a hurry to get away, for fear
rotter might have come after me by a
quick train and be looking somewhere,
that I flew along with my bag and
Vivace without waiting for a porter.
I followed other people out of the sta
tion, with the intention of finding a
cab and driving to the club where Mr.
Brett was employl; but, though there
were dozens of hansoms drawn up by
the pavement, they had the air of being
private ones. It did seem queer that so
many people should have private han
soms waiting for them at this particu
lar hour (it was half past 12), but the
drivers, with their tall shiuy bar
smart coats and bright, clever faces,
the glitter of the harness, the newness
of the cab linings and appointments all
forbade any other thought. I wan
dered wistfully along the line, wonder
ing if there were no public conveyances
of any kind at the Grand Central be
sides the trams, which were as appall
ing as a procession of African lions.
When I came to the end I caught the
eye of a well groomed young man In a
pale gray topcoat looking down from
his high scat at the back of a dark
green hansom with great round port
holes kuocked in the sides, and it
struck me that there was pity kindling
in his glance. I snatched at the ray as
if it had been that everlasting straw
which always seems to be bobbing
about wheu an author is drowning one
of his characters.
"Do you think there is anybody who
could drive me?" I inquired meekly.
xvu uet, miss, saw ue. im en-
gageu myscu or i u te oniy toopieaseu,
out jou jusc speaK xo xuai ouier gen -
ueman mere, witu an encouraging
veuicie. lie n tae you anywuereyou nfei and ,)C i00ke(1 so stroug and hand
want to go." 'some and dependable that I couldn't
Are you sure it lsut a private nan-
som?" I breathed up to him in a low,
confidential voice, for the cab he indi
cated was even finer than his, and Stan
doesn't look as smart on his coach on
a coaching parade day in the park as
did the gentleman I was recommended
"Sure pop," said my friend, grinning,
but not in a way to hurt mv feelimr"
Said there was a milk train due pres
ently if I wus mighty anxious.
so I thanked hTm.'una we both "bowed
! very politely, and the new man, who',
na-a nearu auer a... saui mat none ot
lU uausuuis ei nivaie. auj uouy
might bare them who could pay. but
I needn t. be afraid: he wouldn't
charge me too much.
When he asked where I wanted to
go. after all I hadn't the courage to
Id ' mention the club. The only other place
I could think of was the Waldorf-As-
toria. where Potter bad said any stran -
ger who liked could walk in and sit
' down. I told the man to drive me
; there, so he did, and only charged me
50 cents, which he hinted Was a verv
special price. "We don't want you
English young ladies to think bad of
us." he exiIaLued. and. assured hjnj
there was no danger of that if I could I
judge by myself. '
They wouldn't let me go into the
Turkish room which I remembered
very well with "Vivace, so I had to
give him up to be fed and taken care
of, and I was obliged to part with my
bag too. Then I wrote a note to Mr.
Brett, just a few lines, saying that 1
was alone in New York, iu a little diffi
culty, and, remembering his kind offer.
I ventured to ask if he would come to
the Turkish room at the Waldorf-Astoria
to help me with advice.'
A messenger took the letter such an
aggressively brisk child I was sure he
wouldn't waste a second on the way
and as soon sis he had gone I was beset
with fpars lest Mr. Brett should have
left New York or lest, if still in town,
he might be surprised or shocked at
my taking him at his word.
I was past being hungry now, but
my head ached and I felt dull and
stupid. There was hardly any one In
the Turkish room, for all the world
of the Waldorf-Astoria was lunching.
I sat watching the door, watchiug the
door until I seemed to, have been iu
that place doing that one thing and
nothing else for years. My eyelids
would keep dropping and my thoughts
slipping away as if they flowed past
me on a slow stream. 1 caught them
back again and again, but at last I
forgot and let them go.
The uext tbir.g I knew I was raising
my head with a jerk and opening my
eyes to look straight into those of Mr.
Brett. It was he, there was no doubt
of that, and yet he was different In
my dreamy state I couldn't think how
for an instant, but as I came, to my-
Opening tny cjrs t look stratyht into
thnyc of Mr. Urctt.
self I saw It was all a question of
dress. He had perhaps been making
money in journalism, for he was no
longer good looking In spite of his
clothes. He had the most excellent
gray flannels or something of the sort,
' Just the right kind of collar (I know
?t must be right for Stan always wears
'it) and a waistcoat. Potter himself
might have envied. I didn't exactly
'think of these. things, then, but I must
! have unconsciously taken them all in
: in a flash, for I knew them afterward.
By the time the flash had passed we
. were shaking hands, and he was say
j ing In his nice voice how awfully sorry
,he was to have kept me waiting. He
had been at the club, but owing to
etupid mistake there had been some
deiay ln his getting my letter.
j x was eveu nlore pjeasej to see him
than l bad thought I was going to be.
felt as u t u(ut kn0wu him all tuy
ber to take mv eves off his face lest
I should wake up and find him gone
because I'd been dreaming him.
''I'll tell you all about everything if
you'll sit down," I said, but instead
of doing as I asked he inquired with
a queer, worried expression on his face
whether I had had lunch.
"No; nor breakfast either," I replied
quite gayly. but with a watery smile.
WAITING FOR YOU
Prompt and Certain Relief for Indiges
tion and Stomach Trou
DiapepMin Mopn Krruientntlwn nml Kr
. More the DlGrrxtivr Juicrm lie
llrvlufc You Promptly at
Why not start now today and for
ever rid yourself of stomach trouble
land indigestion? A dieted stomach
jgets the blues and grumbles. Give it
a good eat, then take Pape's Diapepsiu
,to start the digestive juices working.
There will be no dyspepsia or neicning
of gas or eructations of undigested
food; no feeling like a lump of lead
in the stomach, or heartburn, sick
headache and dizziness, and your food
will not ferment ana poison your
breath with nauseous odors.
Pape's Diapapsin costs only 50 cents
for a -large case at any drug store
here, and will relieve the most obstin
ate case of indigestion and upset stom
ach in five minutes.
There is nothing else better to takej
- from stnm!,rh nd deans 'thfil
stomach and intestines, and, besides
one triangule wlH digest and prepay
for assimilation lnto the blood all your
a i ,.,..
j , . TT , '
i rrtrtrt t rta cam a a a cn n n non rnv
, r, ' '
i"-" '."r6 - " " 7, ' v"?"
up anQ inen ou Ieei 11Ke eauns
iJ 0,1 come lo , iaDie' .ana wnai you
vaL wm uu 3"u swu.
I Absolute relief from all stomach
misery ia w'altlnS for .you as soon as
yu decide to begin taking Diapepsin.
TeU our druggist that you want
8 Diapepsiu, because, you want to
be thoroughly cured of indigestion.
I iiigv(;V' Mi(ar, 7 MroALfJ(u
"Good heavens," said he. going as
red as if I had accused him of snatch-!
ing it from iny lips. "Then you must
have both together before you begin to
tll me anything."
We might go out and have a sand
wich somewhere," I suggested.
"There's uothing the matter with the
Waldorf sandwiches." "
Except that they're expensive," said
"You must remember you and I
"I have been doing pretty well late
ly." said lie. "I can almost call my
self rich. Please have some lunch. I
can afford it. and if you refuse I'll
know it's because"
I guessed what he might be going
to say. so I stopped him.
"Nonsense!" I exclaimed. "But I've
run away from Mrs. Stuyvesant-Knox,
and I dou't want to be found. If she
or her brother should have come to
New York or if .anybody else"
"I've' thought of that," said he quick
ly, "but we've no time to waste.
You're starving. If you wouldn't mind
my getting you a private diniug room
and sending you in some lunch"
But I want you to be with me." I
He evidently hesitated, but only for
a ininuto. I don t think he s the sort
of man to hesitate long about any
"Very well, that's what I'd like best.
of course, if you don't mind." he said.
"I'li go and see to everything, and bo
back before you can count sixty, if
you do it slowly."
I didn't do it at all, but thought how
thankful I as that he had come to
me, for I was sure everything would
go right now.
In two or three minutes he came
Back' to take me into a charming little
dining room, where there was no dan
ger that Mrs. Ess Kay or Potter could
pounce upon us, as it was for Mr
Brett and me alone. I shuddered to
thluk what It must be costing, but his
clothes were so exceedingly good I
hoped he hadn't exaggerated about the
luck that had come to him.
Naturally I couldn't tell the part of
my story which concerned Potter
Parker, but I said that Mrs. Ess Kay
wanted, me to do things which 1 dldu't
think it right to do. and I couldn't stay
in her hou.se even a day longer.
I should like to go home." I went
on. "but I can't yet. and the only other
thing is to join Miss Woodbura in Chi
cago, iou remember awss Woodburu,
He said he remembered her very
well, had read In the newspapers that
she had left Newport for Chicago and
thought tt was a wise idea of mine to
"I'm glad you thluk that" said I,
for I want to start today, and I hope
jou'll tell me how to go, how much
money it will be, how long it takes to
get there and all about it."
He didn't answer for a minute, but
sat looking very grave, staring at his
brown hand on the white tablecloth
as if he'd never seen it before. Then
Curiously enough, I am going west
this afternoon too. Would you object
to my being in the same traiu? I
wouldn't suggest such a thing, only.
you see, as you re a stranger In the
country I might be able to help you n
"How splendid!" I exclaimed. "It
seems almost too good to be true. You
can't fancy what a relief it is to my
He looked pleased at that and said I
was very kind, though I should have
thought it was the other way round.
"I'll get your ticket, then," he went
on. "If you'll give me twenty-five dol
larsfive pounds, you know I'll hand
you back the change, but I'm afraid it
won't be much."
"Change?" I echoed. "Why. I sup
posed it would be ever so much more
than five pounds to get to Chicago,
which Is almost in central America.
"The people who live there think
central," said Mr. Brett, "but they
make tl' railroad nen keep prices
down so that dissatisfied New orkers
K'an afford to go and live there. It
ta't a bad journey, you'll find. I think
will Interest you. You sleep an$
t in the tram, you know." ,
; 'WJiat fun!" I exclaimed. "I've nev-
et sle.)t Jq a traln eveu on lh
.if von nad it be different
fr0Dj this one," said he. . "Can you be
! ready lu tweuty-flve minutes? The
train which we call the Twentieth Cen
tury starts at 2:43."
'I'm ready uow." said 1. "The soon
er we re on the way the better. But
oh. about Vivace! Will they allow him
to sleep and eat too?"
"I expect I can arrange that." Mr.
Brett answered in such a confident
way that I felt sure he could do It or
anything else he set out to do. It real
ty was lucky for me that he happened
to bo traveling west that same day.
ind such an extraordinary coincidence
'Are you going on journalistic busi
ness?" I asked. .
"No: it's business I'm undertaking
for a friend." he explained, "but I hope
to get something good for myEelf out
of it in the end."
"Oh, I do hope you will," I replied.
"I'm sure you deserve to."
"I'm sure I dou't." said he. laughing,
"but I shall try hard for it all the
same. You know you told me to be
"I know I did," I answered.
A moment later ho said that he must
hurry off and attend to the tickets, and
I had only time to glance through some
papers the waiter brought me. with
columns full of Mohunsleigh's mar
riage, when he was back again with a
While I read an account of the wed
ding aad gushing paragraphs about me
I wondered if there mightn't be thing.?
not so flattering in the same papers to
morrow. "If it got out that I had run away,
would there be a scandal?" I asked Mr.
Brett in the cab. But he said that I
ueedn't be afraid. Mrs. S tny versa :U
Knox was tjo clever a woman to li t
anything she wouldn't like get Into the;
papers. She would send a paragraph
to the effect that Lady Betty Bulkeley
had been suddenly called home or had
gone to visit other friends or something
of that soi't "But she will almost cer
tainly cable to your people." he went
"Yes, but she won't know where I've
gone till afterward, and anyhow they
can't object to my beiug with Miss
Wood burn," I answered him.
"You don't think they'll send for you
to come homo at once?"
I shook my head. "They won't do
that They don't want that is. they
think it wiser . for me to stop on this
side longer, now I'm here."
"I'm very glad of that." said' Mr.
Brett and he looked at me as If he
really were glad in spite of all the
trouble I'd made him.
(To Ue Continued.)
Had a Close Call.
Mrs. Ada L. Croom, the widely known
proprietor of the Croom hotel, Vaughn,
Miss., says: "For several months I suf
fered with a severe cough, and con
sumption seemed to have its grip on
me, when a friend recommended Dr.
King's New Discovery. I began taking
it, and throe bottles effected a com
plete cure." The fame of this life
saving cough and cold remedy and
lung and throat healer is world-wide.
Sold at all drug stores; 50 cents and
$1. Trial bottle free. "
This ailment' is usually caused by
rheumatism of the muscles of the
small of the back, and is quickly cured
weak lungs. Relieves all pains.
or as. iubaianr. . 5oc a bottle:
by applying Chamberlain's Liniment
two or three times a day and massag
ing the parts at each application. For
sale by all druggists.
At the First Sign
That your eyes are hurt
ing, you should visit us.
It may mean blindness if
you persist in thinking
that it is nothing and
that it is not worth while
to attend to it. It will
only take a little of your
time to have us test vour
eyes and fit you prop
erly. MYERS OPTICAL CO.
212 Safety Building,
Rock Jeland, I1L
WE CAN CURE YOU
Established in Davenport 14 years
President of the Chicago Medical In
stitute. BEFORE you place your case in
vestigate here you get the benefit
of the combined skill anil experience
of three Urs. Walsh all eminent in
their profession covering- 6U year
in the practice of medicine. Take
no chances Consult the best
DISEASES OF MEN with their far
reaching consequences whether due
to early folly or later neglect is our
DISEASES OF THE BRAIN AND
NERVOUS SYSTEM causing men
tal depression, brain fag, loss of
vigor. A breakdown mentally and
physically requires the best profes
sional attention skin diseases, dis
eases of the stomach, liver and in
testines, diseases of the kidneys
The Dr. Walsh "No Risk" cure for
VARICOCELE has made the CHI
CAGO MEDICAL. INSTITUTE fa
mous. Particular people who inves
tigate always come to us. If you
can't come, write.
DRS. WALSH, WALSH
CHICAGO' MEDICAL INSTITUTE
124 W. Third St Near Main St
Rooms 25 to 29. McCullough Bldg.
Hours 10 to 12 noon; 2 p. m. to
4:20 p. m.: 7 to 8:15 p. m. Sunday.
10:30 to 12 noon. No office hours
on Monday and Friday evenings.
Who's Your Dentist?
We all 50 to
CAUSE, "IT DONT HURT A DIT."
171i Second, arc, London Bids
The Great Swedish Family Remedy
is the most powerful Germ Destroy
er known. A non-poisonous Anti
septic and Invigorating Tonic. Heals
like magic all kinds of sores and
wounds, skin diseases; removes
dandruff, corns, cures catarrh of the
nose, throat, stomach; strengthens
TTed externally or taken internally
inhaler 2.rc. Sold hy .alt druggist. - -
! I . " I
I ' r
I - y
: ' -