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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 23, 1915, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1915-04-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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piow She Was Helped During
I Change of Life by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable
I Philadelphia, Pa.—"l am just 52 years
i>f age and during Change of Life I suf
fered for six years
■ terribly. Itriedsev-
I er& ' doctors but none
K -j seemed to give me
IfM Ha ll any relief. Every
It : monththepainrwere
■M Jpjjlj i nte n se ' n both sides,
anc * ma d e me so
i weak that I had to
go to bed. At last
a friend recommen
ded Lydia' E. Pink-
I —-—'ham's Vegetable
Eompound to me and I tried it at once
■nd found much relief. After that I
■ad no pains at all and could do my
lousework and shopping the same
Is always. For years I have praised
■>ydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
lound for what it has done for me,
Bnd shall always recommend it as a wo
van's friend. You are at liberty to use
liy letter in any way."—Mrs. THOMSON,
■l9 W. Russell St, Philadelphia, Pa.
I Change of Life is one of the most
vitical periods of a woman's existence,
women everywhere should remember
Biat there is no other remedy known to
Barry women so successfully through
Wiis trying period as Lydia E. Pinkham's
legetable Compound.
llf you want special advice
write to Lydia E. Pinkliam Med
line Co. (confidential), Lynn,
■lass. Your letter will be opened,
lead and answered by a woman
Ind held in strict confidence.
Here is a line old-fashioned ♦
■ recipe for coughs, colds or ca- ♦
■ tarrh trouble that is absolutely »
■ unequaled. Get from your drug- »
■ gist 1 oz. of Parmlnt (Double t
■ Strength) and add to it Vi pint J
■ of hot water and 4 oz. of gran- t
■ ulated sugar. Take one table- t
■ spoonful 4 times a day.
No more racking your whole T
■ body with a cough. Clogged I
■ nostrils will open, air passages I
■ of your head will clear and you I
■ can breathe freely. It IN easy I
■to prepare, costs little and is I
■ pleasant to take. Anyone who I
■ has a stubborn cough, hard cold l
■ or catarrh in any form should I
■ give this prescription a trial. »
■Majestic Theater
||' Matinee &
II o-morrow N i g ht
I PRICES Matinee 25c to
■1.50 4OO seats SI.OO. Night
Hr>«. Sf anil iOc; Kve., 10c nml 15c.
■ Biggest act ever given in this
Bachelor Dinner
■ Mualcni Comedy With 1.1 People,
BuiiinK Monday, n X flv Hill. n ilb
IlarrlMluirg's HOT*' llnnil
Hit n Splendid Program of >liislo.
10 A, M. TO II I'. M.
From Bret llarte'n Hook
lilt I Ml TOM" and
I To-morrow—n 4-reel ptavlet,
"C. O. D,"
■ti*i:s ciiii,i>iu:\. r»ci nAi,-
r»c; QUI m s iny, io<-.
S. .t A. drnmn \da|ited from
I the story run In the I,allies'
Featuring Popular
ln< Mayo and I try an I Wit ah hum
■rill. GIH I, ox Till: TItKSTI.K"
■t Helen lloliiies Itiillroad Story.
I Free Moving Pictures
■rery evening 7 to 11 p.
H., Palace Confectionery,
H5 Market street.
■ry Telegraph Want Ads
Will Be the Big Feature of the
Legislature During the Coming
Week of Session
Appropriation bills will occupy much
of the attention of the House of Rep
resentatives during the coming week
and it is probable that a day may be
set for consideration of the whole list
on third reading Over 225 have al
! ready reached that stase and Monday
j night sixty more will pass first read-
I ing and be put on second reading tht
! following day. It is the plan to put
| them together and Wednesday may be
! devoted to appropriation bills exclu
| sively. »
| The appropriation bills not reported
j out will be considered by the commit-
I tee on Monday and Tuesday, State
| College and Capitol Park extension
being among the number. The Senate
appropriation bills will be held until
within, ten days of the close of the ses
sion, the same plan having been ar
ranged for House appropriation bills
in the Senate.
Owing to the diminished revenue of
the state, some 150 bills carrying ap
propriations may not be reported, but
will go into the "graveyard."
The House has commenced to have
special orders for consideration of
bills as a regular thing. Three are
fixed for Monday night. They are
authorizing plans for the ultimate con
solidation of the two state peniten
tiaries. reducing fees for examination
of moving picture films by the State
censors and amending revenue act of
1913 so that insurance companies may
be taxed on personal property,
Special to The Telegraph
Bainbridge, Pa., April 23. Exer
cises of commencement week of the
Bainbridge high school will begin with
the baccalaureate sermon on Sunday
evening. April 25. The sermon will
be delivered in the Church of God by
the Rev. E. Kauffman. The com
mencement exercises will be held in
the Church of God on Wednesday
evening, April 28. Professor V. W.
Dlppeli, of Franklin and Marshall
College, will address the class. The
Orpheus Quartet, of Lancaster, will
furnish music. The members of the
graduating class are Blanche Good.
Florence Bruaw, Beulah Bruaw and
Sara Goss.
Kill Catarrh Germs
and Stop Catarrh
Itreatlir Thi* Antlirpllr r»ry Air In
Your Own Home and ttnirkly
I'M ( ntnrrh, Head Collin
and Snttf ttea
One or the surest signs of catarrh of
the bead, nose and throat is catching
cold easily. When you have catarrh
the mucous membranes are infiatneo,
swollen and sensitive and a slight draft
or sudden change of temperature at
once sets you sneezing, snuffling and
wiping your nose. Then again while
these delicate tissues are in an inflamed
state the catarrhal germs sneezed out
and coughed up by other sufferers find
quick and easy lodgement, in your af
fected nose and throat and immediately
start eating their way into vour raw.
sore organs. Then your catarrh gets
worse and you wake up mornings with
tongue thick, mouth sticky and nose all
stopped up.
Catarrh can be overcome and the
germs of catarrh destroyed if vou will
go to 11. C. Kennedy or in fact any
other good drug store and ask for a
large, complete Hyomei fnronounced
Iligh-o-me) treatment, consisting of a
bottle of the oil of Hyomei and a small,
hard rubber Inhaling device.
Vou put a few drops of the Hyomei
oil into this inhaler and then put it be
tween your lips and breathe naturally
this pleasant, antiseptic healing air of
Hyomei way into your nose, head,
throat and lungs. In three minutes
your air Passages are cleaned out. you
breathe easilv and the discharge stops
and 'f you will do this every da- for a
few weeks you will drive every catarrh
germ and every symptom of catarrh
entirely from your system.
Hyomei. when used with this inhal
ing device, is always sold with the
positive guarantee that It must give vou
sucessful results or you i-an have your
money back. —Ad vert isement.
Switzerland in America
Glacier National Park
Now that Switzerland is closed to
the Tourist World, Glacier National
Park, in North western Montana, be
comes the Mecca of those who love
the rugged mountain scenery and out
door life.
It is easy to reach Glacier Park, for
the luxurious "Oriental Limited" train'
over the Burlington Route (C. B. &
Q. R. R.) from Chicago takes one
through to the very giitps without
Within the Park comfortable quar
fers are to be had at Glacier Park
lintel and elsewhere; and the Olaciei'sJ
tin' lofty mountains, the crystal lakes
fllleil with gamev trout: the atmosphere
of bigness ruling everywhere, are never
to he forgotten.
Those in charge of Glacier Park have
seen to It that the cost of visiting and
living there is not excessive .and r
would like to send you some of our il
lustrated booklets which tell you all
about it. and about the cost of going
there and seeing all there is to see.
If you will give me your address, I
will gladly send you copies free of
charge. and answer any questions about
the Park that you may wish to ask.
Wm. Austin. General Agent Passen
ger Dept., C„ B. tk tj. R. R. Co.. Slid
Chestnut St., Philadelphia.'—Advertise
when the weak nerves that cause the
spells are strengthened and kept
in good condition by the use of
Dr. Guertln's Nerve Syrnp
It help 9 with the first Dose.
Safe, sure and guaranteed to give
satisfaction. Your dollar back
if first bottle fails in any case of
Epilepsy or Convulsions, no matter
how bad. It is the Sunshine for
Epileptics. A valuable remedy for
Dizziness and Insomnia.
Large bottle, $1.00; 6 bottles, $5.00
Sold by
C. M. Forney, Druggist
Write the makers, Kalmtin Chemical
Co., Kalmus Building. Cincinnati, 0.. for
their valuable illustrated medical book,
■ HI>C which is sent freo to you
No Chance For Members to Vote
on That as a Sop to Constituents
on Local Option
Those «ho voted against local op
tion to carry out their election agree
ments with the liquor interests will
not get an opportunity to partially
make amends to their constituents by
supporting the prohibition consti
tutional amendment. The Glenn
amendment is in the House law and
order committee and the adminis
tration is credited with favoring a plan
to keep it there.
Two years ago after the local option
bill was defeated by a vote of 121 to
83 the resolution proposing a consti
tutional amendment was. put before
the House and it polled 90 votes, while
108 were cast against It. The result
of this was that in the primaries and
election of 1914 the members who op>
posed local option and supported pro
hibition made much of this fact with
their constituents. It is now proposed
to make the 128 opponents of local
option in this session go back to the*r
constituents on the record they have
made. The friends ot' local option are
in the majority on the law and order
committee and if they stand together
they can keep the resolution buried.
The Governor held a conference on
Wednesday night at the Mansion with
his lieutenants, planning for the fight
In 1916, while some of his opponents
were making speeches in the barrooms
and other places about what they
would do to Mr. Brumbaugh. During
the conference the Governor told his
friends that lie had promises of sup
port from 108 members of the House
to aid him pass the local option bill.
He seemed to have a clear Idea of how
some of the votes were lost.
Now that the local option hill is out
of the way and any debt that might
have been owed to the liquor interests
is paid, some of the most prominent
Republicans in the state are talking
about setting the party right in the
1316 campaign. The method of do
ing this is to draft a platform in ad
vance of the May primaries in 1918
which will contain a local option
plank. This would commit the nomi
nees of the primaries to vote for this I
legislation in the session of 1917.
The adoption of a plank of this kind
would bring thousands of men back to
the party who have strayed away be
cause of the friendliness shown to the
licjuor interests. If the liquor men
were able to again get control of the
Democratic organization the result
would be the accession of thousands
of Democrats to the Republican ranks,
at least in so far as the liquor ques
tion is concerned.
There is a strong possibility that
unless the Republican party gets right
on the question of giving the people
power to determine the question of
licensing the liquor trade the contests
for United States senator, congress
inen-at-large, auditor general, state
treasurer and even the presidency and
the election of national delegates will
be determined next year in Pennsylva
nia along "dry" and "wet" lines.
If It becomes necessary to build a
Republican ticket along "drv" lines in
order to assist in the fight for legis
lators who will give (he people what
they want, it would not be surprising
to see Dr. Brumbaugh head it as a
candidate for President. Under the
primary laws candidates for Presi
dent. can go on the ballot and candi
dates for national delegates can ex- :
press their presidential preference.
With Dr. Brumbaugh as a candidate
for President stumping the state in
the interest of "dry" senators and rep
resentatives, coupled with a full ticket
for all the offices to be nominated, in
cluding the twelve national delegates
at-large who are to be elected in the
primaries, the campaign would at least
be interesting. Such n situation is not
beyond the possibilities of the sit
uation. The Governor seems deter
mined to win his tight: the "setback"
is apparently just stimulating him for
the battle which is to come. He has
the whole patronage of the state to
use in assisting him in building un an
organization that will help give the
legislation the people want, and he be
lieves in fighting with the weapons
which have been placed in his hands
Those who are willing to help him are
the ones he believes should get his
Mricks Association (o Hear ,1. Horace
Md'ai'lund To-night
J. Horace McFarland will lecture on
See Pennsylvania First" to-night be
fore the Alricks Association, which will
meet in St. Andrew's parish house,
Nineteenth and Market streets, at S
o'clock. Mr. McFarland's lecture will
be illustrated with many lantern slides
showing scenes of interest in this State
The meefing will be the monthly
social gathering of the Alricks Asso
ciation, with Mr. McKarland's lecture
as the feature. A smoker will follow.
Special to The Telegraph
Waynesboro, Pa., April 23.—Local i
anglers received a large consignment
of young trout from the T'nifed States
hatcheries from Bristol. Tenn.. yester-!
day. There were one hundred gallons 1
received here, with fifty fish to the.'
gallon. The fish were distributed In!
the streams In this vicinity.
At a meeting of the directors of the
Merchants Ice Company Thursday
May 29. a contract will be" awarded for
the construction or a building for the
ice plant. The machinery Is reudy at
York for delivery when wanted. The
new company is anxious to start busi
ness early in June.
Bully Fine! Corns Go
For All Time
All that blistering pain will go, all
your toe-pinched suffering will end,
every sign of a foot lump, callous or
corn will disappear once you paint j
on that reliable old remedy Putnam's 1
Corn Extractor. It's simply a marvel,
the wonder of the day, the surprise of
every thinking man. the way it pain
lessly lifts out a corn. You can't beat
Putnam's—that's sure. Sold by deal
ers everywhere in 25c bottles, and by
C. M. Forney.—Advertisement.
Merchants A Miners Trnm. Co
JACKSONVILLE and return, $.15.00
SAVANNAH an«l return. 92U.20
BOSTON nnd return, *-'O.OO
Including meals and stateroom ac
commodations. Through tickets to all
points. Fine steamers. Best service
Ktaterooms de luxe. Bnths. Wireless
telegraph. Automobiles carried. Send
for booklet.
W. I'. TliHMilt, Ci. I*. A„ Baltimore, Md.
Ladies' Suits, Coats, Dresses
M - 250 Ladies' Suits lilt SUITS
//%Tr '° SeleCt From • in Many Shldes and Fabrics - 111 oiSif,
I Your Choice, at ..... . Bl Suits for the Sale.
"£? fIN '"stflTS fl| so Suits J m
FREE I Sell at Other Sto%s^for r s2s! I<l || |j. at Y ° UR . C . H °' CE j
If You Have It 9 SOUTH Market Square jJ If You Want It |
Adjutant General Discusses the
Preservation of Federal Prop
erty by Militiamen
Adjutant General Thomas J. Stew
art in a general order issued from
National Guard headquarters calls) the
attention of officers commanding or
ganizations of the Guard to the impor
tance of requiring from every enlisted
man an accounting for property en
trusted to him. He suggests that prop
erty be kept in the armory as much
as possible and that the records lie
strictly kept. This order was issued
upon receipt of a letter from the At
torney General of the United States
calling attention of federal district
attorneys to losses of property owned
by the government.
The general says that the National
.Guard of Pennnsylvania. "owing to
the care and watchfulness of the offi
cers, has been especially free from
losses bf theft" and that losses oc
curring have been found due. in the
few instances known, to lack of proper
precautions Tn recruiting and handling
of stores. Attention is called to the
necessity of properly investigating
moral character and permanency of
residence of recruits.
We have just been reading the state
ment that farm lands have Increased
in value 20 per cent., taking the
United States as a whole, In the past
year. Most of the increase is attributed
io the war.
Perhaps the estimate is not far from
true. We know farm lands have ln-
I creased in price in this section, and
I numerous correspondents in different
parts of the country have mentioned
a similar growth in values.
That Is the way much, if not most
of the money has been made In Amer
ica during the past two centuries—by
the Increase in values. Dollar and a
half acres have become hundred dollar
acres. Ten dollar city lots have be
come ten thousand dollar lots. Mil
lion dollar railroads have become bil
lion dollar roads—and the owners
have prospered just by the prosperity
of the community.
The man who owns farm lands,
however, obtains [ess benefit from this
"unearned Increment" than the owner
of city property or'corporate Indus
tries. The farmer cannot make his in
come keep up with the increase in
values. When 160 acres of land gets
to lie worth $l5O an acre—there's $24.-
000. But does it earn «, or 7, or 8. or
even 10 per cent, a year, as a flat
building in Chicago would earn—•
without any effort on the part of the
Not so you could notice It.
The farmer pays the highest rates
of interest when he borrows money,
and «ets the lowest rate on ljjs invest
ment when he tries to live on his cap
ital. But things are looking better
for the farmer, and it will not always
be that way.
Another side of the increase in
values is the very serious situation of
the tenant farmer, who wants to buy
land of his own, and of the young man
who is just starting In life. Every
increase in the price of acres makes
it just that much harder for the man
without capital to become Indepen
dent. —Farm Liife.
The "modern bait casting rod" in its
proper form and character is not a
stick. It is built of bamboo, by master
hands. Its guides are jewels, thin and
erect .its handgrasp is of solid cork,
and. as a rule, it has two joints, the
tli» much the longer. Its length is over
five feet and under six feet.
Its weight, even with the solid reel
scat and heavier Kuidc mountings, will
compare favorably with the lighter fly
rods. Its "action" is supple, emphatic
and lightning fast, though necessarily
much less whip-like than that of the
nine or ten-foot fly-rod. It costs from
sl.-i to SBO, and is worth It.—May Out-
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears
Signature of
In Five Minutes! No Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Sourness, Gases,
Heartburn or Stomach Misery—Stops Acidity and Food Fer
mentation —A Pleasant, Quick, Sure Stomach Relief.
You don't want a slow remedy when your
stomach is bad—or an uncertain one—or a harm
ful one—your stomach is too valuable; you must
not injure it with drastic drui>s.
Tape's Diapepsin is noted for its speed in
giving relief; its harmlessness; its certain, unfail
ing action in" regulating sick, sour, gassy stom
achs. Its millions of cures in indigestion, dyspep
sia. gastritis and other stomach trouble has made
it famous the world over.
Keep this perfect stomach doctor in your home
i _
Camp Curtin Memorial Building!
Fund Reaches $10,899 Mark;
Try $15,000 by Tonight
' Announcement was
made at the luncheon
of the 200 workers in
the campaign of
Camp Curtin Memor
ial Methodist Kplseo
.*d * Pa' Church, Sixth and
' lM( Camp streets, to raise
• 'fiSj£ $38,000 in eight days
. .i lor church erection
• ' ,T purposes, that the.
~A Maj-.JI. Methodist lirot h<s r-
I'ood of tile city has
''lliqß l)eon remarkably lib
cnl' in ita contriftu
/Vr'Vwi,ion Everywhere the
! i f —- J I workers have louud
I the memhers of other Methodist
churches willing and anxious to help
| the uptown congregation.
I'p until 6 o'clock last night the
I congregation had raised $10,899 of the
$38,000 to he procured before next
Tuesday evening.
Daily dozens of letters are coming
in with contributions from veterans
of the Civil war who were mustered in
to service at old Camp Curtin—tho
site to be memorialized by the new edi
fice—HTHl tho names of these contribu
tors will be inscribed on a tablet In
the entrance to the new church.
The reports of tho various teams at
6 last night as made by the captains,
were as follows:
Women's Division. —Mrs. E. C. Gib
bons. $221; Mrs. A. C. Benner, $310;
Mrs. C. A. Sollenbcrger, $173; Mrs.
Emma Crist, $183; Mrs. E. E. Darling
ton. $220; Mrs. 1). W. Friesc, $260;
Mrs. .J. A. Haas, $522; Mrs. Margaret
Holland. $246; Mrs. Clarence Jeffries,
$303; Mrs. A. Lee Knight, $512; Mrs.
J. 11. Kreamer, $601; Miss Mildred
Fisher, $219; Mrs. Emma Wilson,
$163; Mrs. Emery Miller, $198; Mrs.
Carrie McCahan, $224; Miss Florencel
Potteiger, $189; Miss Mary Crane,
$5.">9; Mrs. I. F. Walters, $248. Total,
Men's Division.—B. F. Barnhart,
$166; A. S. Benner, $227; George Buf-
Ilngton, $295; W. F. Burgoon, $105;
D W. Cotterel, $441; W. W. Criswell,
$255; .T. A. Hall, $4 26; Eli Hollinger,
$134; A. 1,. Knight, $196; ,1. F. Taylor, .
$148; Emery Miller, $228; George Mar- :
shall. $278; W. H. Brieker,s76B; Ed. :
Hammaker, $253; Mr. Sollenberger, ;
$405; C. O. Ely, $457; Edward Koher, J
$130; Homer Miller, $155; Charles Bit- i
ting. $217. Total, $5,'281. Grand total, !
Among the large contributors of i
—keep it handy—get a large fifty-cent ease from
any drug store, and then if anyone should eat
something which doesn't agree with them ; if what
they eat lays like lead, ferments and sours and
forms gas; causes headache, dizziness and nau
sea; eructations of acid and undigested food—-
remember as soon as Tapes' Diapepsin comes in
contact with the stomach, all such distress van
ishes. Its promptness, certainty and ease in over
coming the worst stomach disorders is a revela
tion to those who try it.
; yesterday we're: Friend, SSO; G. G.
Brady, $25; Mrs. A. Brinton, SSO; Mrs.
Catherine .Butler, $25: Robert M.
Crane, $100; .Mrs. S. C. Crist, $25; Miss
Mary Dapp, $5.2; Mrs. Darlington, $25;
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Decn, SSO;
• Friend, SSO; C. M. Geist, 25; Miss
; Blanche Gingrich, $25; Mrs. Clarence
I Jeffries. $25; 11. B. Mitchell, $25; Mrs.
11. L. Nissley, $25; Mrs. E. E. Poist,
j $'18: Harry Reese, $100; Mr. and Mrs.
j l<\ M. Snyder, $~V>; A. C. Stamni, $25;
, Mr. and Mrs. Walters, S4O; Samuel
I Wittenrnyer. $25; W. U. Wittenmyer,
$25; Arthur D. Bacon, $25; Mr. and
Mrs. S. U. Banks, $25; Carl C. Boa
son, $25; Mrs. Charles H. Burg, $25;
Mrs. George Fetterhoff, SSO; Mrs. if.
M. Gingrich, $25; John P. Melick, $25;
Mrs. 11. T. Reily, $25; J. E. Shilling,
SSO; Friend, $25; H. H. White, $25.
Professional men of the city will
have charge of the program at Bethel
A. M. E. Church, Briggs and Ash
streets, this evening. The principal
address will he made by W. Justin Car
ter. frank L. Jefferson, editor of the
Advocate-Verdict, and J. Bobbin Ben
nett, will also make short addresses.
Charles 11. Crampton will be master of
ceremonies. Music will be in charge |
of the choir of Wesley Union A. M. E. j
Zion Church.
In "Painless Childbirth, a German
Survey of All Painless Methods with
Special Stress on 'Twilight Sleep' and
Its Extension to America," Marguerite!
Tracy and Mary Boyd have met I
squarely and' in detail the various ob-!
lections raised by those opposed to|
"Twilight Sleep." In answer to the j
main argument, that the care and skill ]
neceFsary In administering it make it :
Impractical for general use, they say
in part:
••Scientific surgery and the spjendid
modern hospital have grown together
out. of the humane practice of. anes
thesia, nnd expensive as surgery is, it.
Is practiced in the same way in the I
free wards as in the private ones; the'
operating room and the condition of
operations are identical. The humane
practice of "Twilight Sleep" will raise
obstetrics to a costly science. Birth
,is reckoned by the average family
lat a cost of $25. The same family,
confronted by the need of an oper
ation, goes to the free or the cheap
(wards of r hospital, where the dif
ference between the large expense of
(highly specialized work and what the I
family can pay is met by the com
munity. The safeguarding of child
birth is even more the concern of the
community, and would cost no more,
as Dr. Foulkrod has estimated, than
many communities feel justified in
paying for filtration plants to guard
against typhoid. "Twilight Sleep"
means the reorganization and the im
provement of obstetrics. Its outcome
will be painless spontaneous birth on
as universal a basis as painless sur
. gery. Its final outcome will be to
. relieve one-half of humanity from its
. antique burden of a suffering which
i the other half of humanity has never
; understood."
Any soap will CLEAN your skin—a
i bar of laundry soap will do if you do
not care what becomes of your com
plexion. But you know that laundry
soap contains harsh, drying alkali that
would ruin your skin and hair, so you
never think of using it for your toilet.
Many toilet soaps contain this samu
injurious alkali. Resinol Soap .con
tains absolutely no free alkali, and to
it is added that medication which has
made Resinol ointment so successful
in the treatment of skin and scalp
affections. This gives it soothing,
healing properties which clear th<>
complexion, comfort tender skins and
keep the hair rich and lustrous. Resi
nol Soap and ointment are sold by
; all druggists. For trial free, write
to Dept. 18-R, Resinol, Baltimore,
Md. —Advertisement.
Fat persons, particularly those from
10 to 30 pounds above normal weight,
will be interested to learn that they
' may easily reduce their weight with
| out starvation diet or tiresome exer
• cise.
This can best be done by being mod
erate in your dlot, so thnt you will not
overtax your assimilative organs, by
getting plenty of fresh air, by breath
ing deeply and by taking a few drops
of oil of korein four times a day.
Oil of korein may be obtained from
any good druggist In capsule form
(five drops to the capsule) take ono
capsule after each meal and one beforo
retiring at night. They cost little, are
absolutely harmless, are pleasant to
take and are designed to reduce fatty
accumulations in the system wherever
Even a few days' treatment should
show a noticeable reduction in weight,
the flesh should become firm, the skiij
smooth and the general health improv -
ed, In -fact your foosteps should even
become lighter, your work seetn easier
and a lighter and more buoyant feeling
take possession of your whole being.
Every person who Is ten or fifteen
pounds over normal weight should
surely give this treatment a trial. You
will probably find thnt it Is just what
you need.—Advertisement.

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