Newspaper Page Text
It was her husband
who .finally brou t
hone RUB-NO-M RE.
about it. S e had in
tended tc buy RUB
ed it. Don't you
is a sudless dirt re
mover for clothes.
It cleans your dishes,
P sinks, toilets and
cleans and sweetens
your Bilk crocks. ,It
kills germs. It does
not need hot water.
Washing Powder Carbo Naptha Soap
Five Cents-Al Grocers
The Rub-No-More Co., FtWayneInd.
metds $2- R.
'-'he am of -e W. o.
$3.60pe an 00.
- oawhZ t argest Ae V Z
show &bn191 ow 1912.
safes of t" W. L
pr.Yerme . rhe fmsesil estaes
shpwng bowe to order bytma a
-rocklos a spra.
nest Quali' Largest Variet
* 6il~a boots and -shoes, shines without rub
Sbing. 25c. "French Gloss," l0e.
STAR ~.-bi--m- for A-n-and polsbng allkid
"QIKWHITE" Gn liquid fonm withspoeae)
- clY5~ eans and whitens dirty canvas ebhoe
BABY ELITE ~--'n~a~ for gentlem whatake
~ing~ner soes ook Al. Restoresaceler and
toaliblagckhos. Polihwithbabrush orcdoth. 10c.
2 i6 Albany St. Cambridge. Mass.
- TeOdestad Manufacurnrs Sf
Shoce In thWord:
Shinq'es. Spanish Tile
BsT 'TMAT MONEY CAN SUN
necklaces 49o, steln silver stIckplas 1nc, penknilves
ac godSned pesee7 god iedplS I e.
BeaurfdMTruck ad GrFm *e*
anino enltvation. Nice bome, une orchard. 13,fi00 wit~
orope. Jas.W.LonrtlR10Main-Street, Riehamn4 V
Some time back, when Sir Herbert
Tree was taking the waters at Marien
bad he was accosted by a perfect.
"Begging your pardon, sir," said
the latter, "but aren't you Beerbohin
Tree, the actor?"
"No, certainly not," replied Sir Her
"I'm very sorry," said the other,
"but I thought you were. You look
so much like 'the pictures I have seen
"I can assure you that you are mis
taken," persisted Sir Herbert.
"Well, I didn't mean to insult you,
sir," observed the stranger, "but I
did think you looked like him."
Will cure your Rheumatism and aDl
kinds of aches and pains-Neuralgia,
Cramps, Colic, Sprains, Bruises, Cuts,
Old Sores, Burns, etc. Antiseptic
. Anodyne. Price 25c.-Adv.
Maid-Where shall I put this copy
of "Pilgrim's Progress?".
Young Bride (arranging her I1
brary)-Why, that goes with the!
books on travel.
CHILLS AND1 FEVER AND AGUE
Are Promptly Cured by Elixir Babek.
"I recommend 'Elixir Basbek' to all
sufferers of Malaria and Chills. Have
suffered for several years. hiave tried
everything, but failed, until' I ca-me
ac -s your wonderful medicine. Can
trt . say it has cured me."-George In
scoe. Coimpany G. 4th Batalllon.
Elixir Babek 50 cents, all druggists 07
by Parcels Post prepaid from Kloczew
ski & Co.. Washington. D. C.
,Seeng Is Believing.
Wright-Put there is such a same
ness about h!.s writing.
Penman-Ohi, no, there isn't. Why.
he's ambidextrous-he writes with
both hands, you~ know.
Sold upon merit-Hanford's Balsam.
Miadge-It's a pity we couldn't see
ourselves as others see us.
s M3arjorie-If we did, mn: dear, the
slit skirt wouldnt be so fashionable.
He-Do you think your father will,
object to our being married?
She-I'm afraid he will kick.,
Life is full of ups and downs, and
even the man who is on the level
doesn't always find It smooth travel
JUSTICE JOSEPH RICKER LAMAR
Justice Joseph Rucker Lamar,
who was recently appointed mediator
at the Niagara Falls peace conference,
is accepted by all who come in con
tact with the Supreme court, or the
social life in Washington, as one of
the most delightful personalities on
the highest bench. President Taft
found him to be the most companion
able of men when he was visiting in
Augusta, Lamar's home city. A story
soon started, and has not yet been
downed, that President Taft, who was
suspected of being anxious to form a
golf cabinet In Washington, matching
the "Tennis Cabinet" of a form# era,
had known Lamar on the links In the
southe.rn city. But the justice denied
it, and, by way of making his asser
- tion believed, capped It with the re
mark that he had never had a golf
stick in his hands In his life. It may
not be legal evidence, but it Is strong
ly circumstantial, that the justice
would not have called'a golf club a
"stick" had he been a follower of St. Andrew. As a matter of fact, Lamar
has no recreations of this sort, He is one of those southern men who are
able to keep most warmly human, without doing anything that is patently
human, such as golf, or being a baseball "fan." His only recreation is com
panionship with others, and scholarly pursuits. Of course, he was a judge
down in Georgia, as all Lamars- who follow the law must be; but he was not
on the bench when Taft offered him the nomination. Just then, as he says
himself, he was "specializing in general practise." Down South that .phrase
means much, from important corporation. practise to speaking a word in
police court for Aunt Mandy's "wuthless son," who may have got into a
scrape, "but he ain't mean no harm, Mas'r Joe."
SAYS NATIONAL GUARD IS WELL EQUIPPED
"The national guard," said Gen.
!lfred Leopold Mills, "has never been
better equipped or better trained or
better officered for service than it is
Which may be an Important fac- ....
tor In the present situation if the
states' militia should be called on for
action. General Mills' statement may
be taken as fairly representing the
situation. In the first place, General
Mills knows. He is the head of the
division of militia affairs at the war
department- and as such would havo
charge of the transfer of the militia
to the service of the national govern
ment. In the second place, Mills .
wouldn't say it if it were not true.
His specialty Is seeing-and saying- 1
Mills Is the man who reformed
West Point. Before his day there as
superintendent the cadets were treat
ed like prisoners, fed upon theory and
clothed In uniforms that fitted like
the skin of a mushroom. If a regiment of West Point cadets had ever
harged an enemy, the sound of popbing seams would have been heard above
he rattle of musketry. They knew a great deal about the manner In which
apoleon was whipped at Waterloo, but they didn't know how Geronimo used
o lie behind a rock in order to pot soldiers. Mills changed all that.
Mills came. to the academy as superintendent while he was first lieuten
at, and therefore still young. That fact did not please any one at all. The
lder officers theught It absurd that a "young whiffett"--these cruel -words
re quoted with exactness-should be given a place that had always been
ikened in honor to the command of a division. The younger officers were
ealous, and said that his appointment was due to favoritism. As a matter
f fact, it was due mostly to A. L. I~ills, somewhat to Theodore Roosevelt
and partially to President McKinley..
WAS BORN IN PRUSSIA
.F. W. Lehmann, one of Uncle
Sam's mediators at the Niagara Falls
peace donference, was born in Prus
sia, and spent his boyhood days in the
fields of his father's farm in Prussia,
tending a small flock of sheep. Before
the bof~ was ten years of age the fain
Ily moved to this country and settled
. ~ in Cincinnati.
Lehmann ran away from home
and tramped several states, specializ
' .fWing In chores as a buslness,'and went
. . to Nebraska. There he tended sheep
again, but shepherding for the g'f-eat
.~ 1k. *. sheepmnen of the West, and watching
'~' *'. a flock on the Prussian farm were dif
ferent jobs. Lehmnann was not inter
ested in his task, and neglected his
charges In the interests of 'readings
Sterling Morton, father of Paul Mor
'ton, took Lehmann away from sheep
and put him among books in Tabor
college, Iowa, which he quit with
honors and a degree in 1873. The
rest of Lehmann's story is just one
ise after another. In St. Louis they tell you that Lehmann Is one of the
est lawyers in the country, and then add that his mind is more literary
han legal. He is also described as a large, rectangular man, stuffed -with
exact information. In his person he is large enough to afford room for
ufficient facts to qualify him as an unusually able lawyer, besides his literary
storage space. He is generally said to be the best-read man In St. Louis,
and folks do read In that city. His hobby Is the collecting of rare books, and
e has probably the best collection of Dickens' first editions in the world.
And probably, as he traveled to Niagara Falls, he had a volume of Burns In
his pocket, for curiously enough Ithe Scotch poet is the first love of thiu
SENATOR LEWIS CALLS A HALT
"It Is not a high type of Intelli
gence which mistakes civility for ser
Thus Senator James Hamilton
ewis of Illinois, bored and perhaps
ade a little indignant by what ap
ears to him in his less cheerful mo
nents to be a persistent habit on the
art of undiscerning persons to sum
p his extremely useful and varied
areer in a few parrotlike comments
pon his dress and his appearance.
"My beard," said the senator, "If
ou will pardon my reference to an
ntimate personal matter, has been
escribed as a remarkable work of
ature, as a hirsute forest bristling
ith sparks of fire, and as an ambro
ial chest protector. I have been
alled the Aurora Borealis of Illinois.
the Pink-Whiskered Prodigy, the Man
Who Mfade Whiskers a Political Asset,
the pink-Fringed Political Expert.
Jan-, a home has been built. many a
amily thrives upon the steady and
ppently rising market value of jests about my clothes and my manners.
"Now, my dear fellow," concluded the senator. "I am glad to contribute
o the prosperity of the country by having my surprficial peculiarities fur
nish material for tbe struggling efforts of the budding geniuses of journalism;
m- I have done my share, and it is time that our experimental literary citi
e,ps should turn their attention to the gentleman whit, so the newspapers
e Il us. has discovered a method of breeding blue pigs, at to the Inventor of
the noiseless hammer."
Toacco to ;:U -~. trolling influence on the most distreas
In a R1:ssian mned.ica journal Z.'. lug symptoms, Dir. Tatevosoff at last
. T.aeosat.f oraws adtention to tn.e decided to give a trial to the said old
xclleni: ser-vice which may be ob- fashioned popular, means, making the
aed from :he orcinary snuff tobac- patient on each Occasion thoroughly
o as a means of cutting short hic- snuff into his nose a pinchful of the
aghs. iit- relates an instructive case powder until fhe"tppearance of live
r a patient with some chronic chest ly sneezing. From'the first treatment
- - - at rn l1 brilliant, the hic
GAINED ON TRIP
Found That Ladies in State Agreed
With Her on One Important
Mangham, La.-Mrs. Liza Barber,
of this town, who has returned from
a trip in West and Middle Tennessee,
has the following to say: "I have been
on a trip In Middle and West Tennes
see where I found many ladies using
Cardul, the woman's tonic. While
traveling I took great pleasure in tell
ing what it had done for me-I not
only praised Cardul-but advised poor
suffering women to take it. I know
that Cardui cured me and I believe It
will do the same for other women.
Sometime ago, I could hardly stand
on my feet, and I had given up ever
having good health. After using two
bottles of Cardul I could tell it was
helping me, and I continued taking It
for awhile. I soon felt as well as I
ever did, and could do all of my work.
I shall always praise this great
medicine to every suffering woman. I
think there Is no other half so good."
Mrs. Barber would have found
weak, ailing women taking Cardui al
most anywhere she could have gone,
because Cardui is recognized as the
standard woman's tonic. It has helped
more than a million women back to
health and strength in the past 50
Why shouldn't it help you?-Adv.
Anecdote of Sargent.
Parisian disciples of an illustrious
and rather pompous French painter
are telling a neat story against him.
Last autumn he was, with most of
European society, in Venice. He saw
a painter sketching the view of the
Grand canal. Some innocent amateur,
no doubt He went up, looked- at the
sketch and liked It. "Not bad, sir;
not bad at all," he said, and added:
"You ought to exhibit in Paris. Send
something to the Artistes Francaise.
and mention my name. Here is my
The "amateur" took the card,
thanked his patron, and said: "I must
also introduce myself. I am an Ameri
can. My name Is John Singer Sar
gent. I have exhibited in Paris once
or twice already."
OFFICER CARROLL CURED
OF BAD CASE OF ECZEMA
He writes from Baltimore as follows:
"I am a police officer and had long
suffered front a bad case of Eczema of
the hands and had to wear gloves all
"I was under treatment by eminent
physicians for a long time without
success. Last summer Hancock's Sul
phur Compound and Ointment were
recommended to me and my hands Im
proved on the first application. After
a week's trial I went to the- Johns
Hopkins Hospital to have my hands
treated with X-rays. Under their ad
vice, I continued to use your Sulphur
Compound and Ointment for 6 .or 8
weeks, and at the end of that time my
hands were cured. I cannot recom
mend your preparations too highly."
(Signed) John T. Carroll.
Hancock's Sulphur Compound and
Ointment are sold'-by all dealers. Han
cock Liquid Sulphur Co., Baltimore,
What He Needed.
After Jack Sullivan, the witness
who charged that Becker was
"framed up" by the gamblers, left the
witness stand, it took him consider
able time to cool off. Sullivan created
an uproar in court by defying every
one and giving his answers as he saw
fit. Some friends met him on the
street outside the court building.
"Jack," said one, "come over at
the corner and get something cool to
"Not me," he replied, wiping the
perspiration from his face. "If I
took a drink nowv in my condition I'd
crack a boiler. What I need is a two
or three days' snooze in somebody's
Cures ivy Poisoning.
For Ivy poisoning apply Hanford's
Balsam. It Is antiseptic and may be
used to kill the poison. Prompt relief
should follow the first application
Taking Her Literally.
Time-11:30 p. m.
*Place-Parlor of her home.
She (indignantly)--Sir! Relieve me
of your presence."
He (rising and taking the ring from
her finger, putting a sofa cushion un
der each arm, holding the dog in one
hand, grabbing a chair, stuffing a choc
olate box in his packet and sticking
a bunch of flowers in his mouth)
Just as you say; I'll send a messen
ger for the rest.
Why She Was Interested.
John D. WVells or the Buffalo News
does platform work. Once at Sher
wood, N. Y., he was pleased to notice
an old lady who never took her eyes
from his face. Afterward she said:
"I was mighty interested-" "Yes, I
was so glad you sepmed to be enjoy
ing my lecture." "Oh, sir, it wasn't
anything you said, but I was wonder
ing if you were any relation to the
Welses in Jamestown."
First Shining Light (in the colored
church)-Ah don't believe In callin'
dis heah society de Ladies' Auxiliary.
Da's imitatin' de white folks.
Second Shining Light-Den wot
will we call it? .
First Shining Light-Well, wot's de
mattah wid callin' it de "Colored Sup
Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills are sold
with and without soluble sugar coating.
They regulate the bowels, invigorate the
liver and purify the blood. Adv.
But Sister Didn't Hear it.
"lIe comes up to our house nearly
"-What is it that is so attractive up
"Nothing attractive, he just comes
to see my sister."
Some men imagine dignity means
maintaining a constant grouch, and
othrrs think it means wearing impos
LOST CANADIAN GOLD MINE
Arclbdeacon Whitaker a Missionary in
the North Relates Story
Edmonton, Canada.-Headed by
Bishop Lucas, who has had 23 years
experience In the Anglican missi'u
fields of the North, and Archdeacon
Whitaker, a close second with 19
years In the same field, a party of ten
have left Edmonton for the North.
Archdeacon Whitaker relates a re
markable story of a lost gold mine be
tween Fort McPherson and Herschel
Island. According to Mr. Whitaker tra
dition says that a great number of
years ago a party of nine men, one of
them an old C. P. R. surveyor, found a
gold mine which was stated to be of
fabulous value among the mountains
in that vicinity. They made elaborate
geographical notes so that they would
be able to find it again, and then re
turned with the object of making the
necessary arrangements to wo-k the.
On the way out, 'ch of them heav
fly laden with the p taus metal, pro
visions ran short and seven died. -The
two survivors of the party organized
another party, but the geographical
calculations were lost in the meantime
and all attempts to locate the mine
ended in failure.
HONOR HEROES OF TITANIC
Ten Thousand Witness Unveiling of
Memorial to Engineers of liI
London.-Over ten thousand people
were present when the memorial was
unveiled recently by Sir Archibald
Memorial to Titanic Engineers.
Denny, Bt., president of the Institute
of Marine Engineers. He said the
engineers of the Titanic must have
known that no pumping could avert
the final catastrophe, yet they stuck
to their duty, driven from boiler room
to boiler room, and fought for every
inch of draft to give time for launch
Ing the boats. He compared them to
the soldiers of the Birkenhead, but
pointed out that, while the latter stood
together in the open air, the engineers
worked below and perished in the
dark. The figure of Glory In the mon
ument rests on a boat prow of bronze.
SWARM OF BEES INVADE TRAIN
HIves Break and Passengers Are
Routed by 10,000,000 insects Near
London.-Bees were much In evi
dence near London bridge recently.
There were 10,000,000 of them bound
for a bee farm at Bures Suffolk, to
begin -with; there were also some
others, healthy English specimens,
close by, a couple of dozen of which
for a few glgrious minutes may be
said to have "made things hum."
On the bumpy journey across Lon
don bridge to the train for Holm
wood the box containing a hive broke
and suddenly every one was in a
Eventually the carman and a par
cels- clerk tackled the remaining bees
and put them in a box, but the few
that escaped did wonders, and per
spiring travelers fled as from an un
WORKED GARDEN ON SUNDAY
Swedish Landowner Is Accused of
"Breaking the Sabbath" by Po
Gothenburg, Sweden.-A remarkable
ction which is exciting great indig
nation all over Sweden has been
brought by the commissioner of police
against A. Abron, a merchant and land
proprietor of Halsingborg, for "'break
Ing the Sabbath and holy days" by
working In his garden on Easter Sun
'day and Monday and also for wearing
'only his shirt and trousers.
Two policemen who saw him at
work during church service time or
dered him to cease work and dress
himself properly, but he replied that
as hit' time was fully occupied by
his business during the week, Sun
day was the only day he had for recre
ation in his garden.
WHITMAN'S WIFE GOES FLYING
'it Was Wonderful," Comments New
York District Attorneys' Spouse
New York.-Mrs. Charles S. Whit
an, wife of District Attorney Whit
man, went up in a flying boat over the
Hudson from Dobbs Ferry.
"It was wonderful - perfectly won
derful." she exclaimed after she alight
ed. "Ift was too wonderful for words."
Ralph M. Brown, the aviator who
took Mrs. Whitman up, said she was
the most composed woman passenger
who had ever flown with him.
IReferee Favors Divorce Effort.
New York.-A referee reported in
favor of Isaac Weill, whose wife wrote
to him that she would not contest his
action for divorce, as he deserved
Holds Up Man With Wooden Leg.
Meads Cornera, N. Y.-A footpad
who held up George Duryea took off
his victim's wooden leg and threw it
'away to make sure of his escape be
fore Duryea could summon aid.
Leaves Husband $1 in Will.
New York.-Moses Oppenheimer
1has received $1 from the $15,000 es
tate of his wife, whose will said that
their children will take care of him.
WIll Banish Beggars.
New York.--Police Commissioner
Woods has formed a "mendicancy
IN NEED OF ITS TEACHINGS
Able Seaman Had Not Read "Little
Book," But Evidently it Might
Have Done Him Good.
The chaplain of one of our cruisers
had a knack of presenting small
Bibles, neatly tied in. a parcel, to men
on'the upper deck. That It contained
a Bible he carefully refrained from
mentioning, merely saying, "Here is a
littl book youll like." He gave one
to Able Seaman Spikes. One day, a
week later, he approached Spikes as
the latter was smoking on the upper
deck. "How do you like the little
book, Spikes?" Spikes' mind flew to
his ditty box, In which the little par
cel' still intact, reposed. He slowly
removed his pipe. "Very interesting,
sir-very." "Glad to hear that you
have started reading It," said the par
son. "Started, sir? Why, I've finished
it. (Spikes had no Idea what the book
was) ; don't take me long to read a
book,.sir, especially a good book. But
there, sir, it ended like all the others
got married. and lived happily ever
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.
"These Mexicans, for all their boast
ed Spanish politeness, are a laugh.'
Why, a New York subway guard could
give a Mexican cards and spades in
the politeness game and beat him
The speaker was Yngve Lungstrom,
the noted railway engineer of Denver.
"In a block once In the- traffic of the
City of Mexico my cabby shrieked at
the man ahead of us:
"'I had a beard like yours once,
but when I found what it" made me
look like, Santa Maria, I cut it off.'
"'Yes,' answered the other cabby,
'and I had a face like yours once, and
when I found I couldn't cut it off, by
the holy St. Christopher, I raised a
Use Roman -Eye Balsam for seadldng men
sation in eyes and inflamntion of ye or
Suffrage in Spain.
Emilia Pardo Bazan has announced
that she will start in the near future
a national campaign In favor of wom
an suffrage. She is the foremost womn
an writer In Spain, her literary
achievements having won for her the
title of countess, which was given by
King Alfonso in 1908. Spain Is one
of the three European countries which
have -not an organized woman-suffrage
movement, the other two being Greece
and the Grand Duchy of Luxemburg.
For galls use Hanford's -Balsam.
"Did that trust 'magnate take hot
baths for his brain?"
"No; he took an Immunity bath."
A man's Idea of a "quiet little game"
Is one in which money does all the
other Narcotic substances
Feverishness. For more ti
of Constipation, Flatulenoy
regulates the Stomach ai
natural sleep. The Childr4
The Kind You Hlavi
80 years, has borne the si
his personal supervision si
All Counterfeits, Imitations
and endanger the health o:
ALCOHOL 3PER CENT.
NOT NARc OTIC.
'~ NEW YORK.
Howard Elliott, president of the
New Haven lines, said at a dinner in
"I don't encourage back talk among
our employes-far from it-but I must
say my sympathies are rather with
one of our conductors who ventured,
under great provocation, on a little
back talk the other day.
"As the conductor was punching
tickets, a man said to him, with a
"'You have a lot of wrecks on this
road, don't you?'
"'Oh, no,' said the conductor.
You're the first I've seen for some
This is a prescription prepared es
pecially for Malaria, or Chills and
Fever. Five or six doses will break
any case, and if tiaken then as a tonic
the fever will not return. 25c.-Adv.
Magicians Sit Down to Dinner.
The Magicians' club, which is com
posed of all the most celebrated trick
makers on the English stage, recent
ly held its first annual dinner,
folowed by an entertainment, at the
Hotel Cecil In London. It was a mar
velous evening. The dinner Itself was
shrouded with magic effects difficult
of discernment, but one got an impres
sion of new potatoes that turned. Into
forks, and of waiters folding up the
thick soup and putting it neatly into
their breast pockets.
After dinner wonder grew. After
speeches real journalists conjured
with words, and then Mr. S. C. Mau
rice dazzled one with kaleidoscopic
card-turns, a trio sang a quartette, the
Zomahs told- the secrets of all the
watches and other concealed articles
in the room, and then Mr. Houdini
Mr. Houdini took a bag and took al
egg, and smiled, and the world seemed
a simple understanable place. Whet
Mr. Houdini had finished with the bag
and the egg, the solid ground had
faded beneath one's feet.
In Hoc Signo Vincest.
Lac Stafford of Minneapolis fouli
himself in Chicago once in rush times
An Odd Fellows' coivention made the
streets hum, crowded the hdtels an(
jammed the restaurants. Stafiord ane
a companion were casting about foi
a likely spot for a short snack whex
a sign confronted them. -It presente
the links of the order, with the let
ters ". 0. 0. F." superimposed.
"Let's go in here," suggested Staf
ford. "We can get ten off on sau
For sprains make a thorough appl
cation of Hanord's Balsam, well rub
bed in. Adv.
Miss Elsie De Wolf said, en routA
for a summer in Versailles and Ven
- "New York is the most democratk4
city in the world. I4 New York tal
ent, real talent, will admit one. any
where. There is nothing sniffy aboul
New York, -
"No, we're *not like the .duchess
whose little-daughter, Lady Ann, said:
"'Mother, why do people hav4
"'Common people, dear Ann,' thi
duchess answered, 'have noses. t
smell with; but high-born people lik4
us have noses wherewith to exprest
contempt for common people.'"
Wounds on man or beast should be
healed' by Hanford's -Balsam. Adv.
"I don't like to .knock," said -thi
Grouch, today, "but whenever I heal
that two of my acquaintances, Bori
and Pest, are sick I am always surn
that It can't possibly be brain fever.'
orse xpenled promtyf h hum
If you .have a skeleton In you
closet, ,that's the place for It.
Et is Cast
ess substitute for Castor (
[t is pleasant. It contains De
Its'age is its guarantee. Ita
athrty years it hasbeen ix
Wind Coi, all Teething '1
id Bowels, asimilates the
m's Panacea-The Mother's J
SAlways Bought, and whici
gnature of Chas. H. Fletcher
nce its infancy. Allow no(
and "Just-as-good" are but
F Infants and Children-Exp
Letters from Proi
addressed to (
Dr. Albert W. Kahl, of Buffalo, N
my practice for the past 26 years.
Dr. Gustave A. Eisengraeber, of
your Castoria repeatedly in my praec
mend It as an excellent, mild and hi
Dr. E. 3. Dennis, of St. Louis, M<
your Castoria in my sanitarium and
and find It to be an excellent remed
Dr. S. A. Buchanan, of Phladelpi
toria in the case of my own baby a
obtained excellent results from its1
Dr. 3. E.~ Simpson, of ChIcago, Ill.
cases of colic In children and have :
on the market"
Dr. R. E. Eskfldson, of Omaha, Ne
standard family remedy. It Is the
have ever known and I recommend
Dr. L. R. Robinson, of Knsas Cit
has merit. Is not Its- age, Its contitr
years, and the many attempts to I
What can a physician add? Leave
Dr. Edwin F. Pardee, of New Yorli
recommended you~r Castorla and she
Invariably prodneed beneficial resul
Dr. N. B. Sizer, of Brooklyn, N.
patent medicines, where maker alor
them, but I kinow the formula of yo
ache. Morv ibP tyd
Phladelpbia,Pa.-I - sffened froi
a t sixtt
a bit aObleW
Pinnm's YVegetable -ompo&.
atsmntbI2lottr I adadi -au
uTrlode aR.I.-"aI cannoia spent
jooig~ o your compound. It
can see what ft bas do for me Iand
,nnyof mfrlemds"- _39
WON, not beUWitt St . PIvhdeme,3
age -iaIa to- -e
until ~ .ft IIol NdVa h
-e wtr done pbysItooLdia!
hepe mand m teestfhad
canw lersative fare.I
be o yercomr t a^in
of Ameri"anwom r. Aln rTrr Nil
its vitU S
D gr ignteedtto
arwa one erit weht~
h rose and yu aey
.ft Am. In w omeWilbig-estify
its virtua -
ibm. 1tmas _Wd efwmw
TmCO uIEsRAP_ I
Nofo~s anteed'h~ -oo~N. I0
N~. Co. -bmao. jiHing.
W3 WNT CO lY2inh10SWdW
isavonpiur vemnd an urme
direct be1hasn'3i .
I ney fer Fi R taae ude s i
W/N. U. g, ROTE waaaNet
rarss Dpea -
ithe-r- Opuhe pbn n
costnty s fortsicl
~estond o-s n a
and has benma
e to deceive you iun is
~rience against Exeriment
Y., says: "I have se
regard it as an exeeant ndc
L Paul, ~[n1says. "'haveuust
Ice with good results, and can-?econ.
-mless remedy for chlldren.'
, says: "I have used and Drescribe~
utside practice for a hnmer of years
dfind it pleasant to take, and have
says: "I have used your CastoriaI
md it the best medicine of its kind
., says:Ifndyour CastqrIabbSbe
est thing for infants and children.
, Mo., says: "Your Castoria certif1
ned use by mothers through all these
itate it, suffcient recoZmmendt :,
it to the mothers."
City, says: "For severs! years I have
1 always continue to doi'sos asit baa'
,ay:"I object to 'what arS cale4
eknows what ingredients-are pUt1
r Castoria and advise its use." *