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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, February 20, 1920, Home Edition, Image 12

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Officials Declare More Reve
nues Needed, but Summer
Carriers to Aid.
The key to the Indianapolis street
ear question is more cars, according to
George Lemaux, president of the board
of works.
This opinion was expressed at a meet
ing held late Thursday in the city hall
to discuss the street car situation. Mem
bers of the board of works. Mayor
Charles C. Jewett and City Attorney
Samuel Ashby represented the city at
the discussion and Dr. Henry Jameson,
Charles Becker and Henry C. Thompson,
members of the board of directors of
the street railway company, were also In
Many suggestions and plans were of
fered to relieve the traffic condition here
but it was decided that further meet
ings will be necessary before active steps
are taken.
“The most essential problem at the
present time is to relieve traffic and get
workingmen to Industries faster,” sni'f
George Lemaux, president of the board
of works. “What we need most is more
cars, rather than extensions, turnouts
and cross-town lines.”
This point was pressed at the meet
ing. but officials of the car company
maintained that it was difficult to get
cars and said that every effort was be
ing made on their part to relieve the
shortage. Thirtv-flve new street cars
have been due to arrive here for six
months, but have been delayed.
Practically every plan suggested yes
terday was met with a statement by
street railway officials to the effect that
the company has not sufficient capital
with which to Improve service and there
was a persistent suggestion for city of
ficials to approve a plan by which th*
company's revenue may be Increased. Rep
resentatives of the company Informed
the board that Cl per cent of the gross
receipts for last year had been spent In
complying with orders of the public serv
ice commission issued last June. This
amounted to more than SsOO.OOO. it was
said, the sum being spent for general Im
provement and maintenance, none of it
being included in the capital account.
This expenditure will be shown by the
yearly report of the street railway com
pany, which is now under preparation,
it was said.
The suggestion that a special engi
neer be employed to take charge of the
street car system here was brought up
at the meeting and it was decided that
the city could not hire such a man with
the agreement that his salary be paid
jointly by the city and the company.
City Attorney Ashby said that It was
Illegal for a person to work for the city
and a corporation at the same time. It
was said following the meeting that of
ficials of the company were willing to
co-operate with the city In an eflTort to
straighten out the difficulty. Dr. Henry
Jameson informed members of the board
that the situation was critical, due to
the shortage of ears and the heavy traffic.
H“ expressed an opinion that car service
will greatly improve when summer cars
are in operation.
The question of changed routes and
extensions was before the meeting and
Jt m was decided to have the city engi
neer prepare plans for changes in the
lines. The meeting adjourned until
called again by the mayor or president
of the board of works.
Nineteen street cars were out of com
mission in one day last week on ao.
count of burned out motors, according to
Dr. Jameson. It was also said that in
fluenza and other illness has caused a
shortage of men with which to operate
<Co?itinned From I’ago One.)
to refuse to handle it, MeAdoo went
| directly to the people. compromisin'?
; only on the amount of the first loan,
and the people proved his faith in them
hr oversubscribing th" loan.
“T got my Idea of the popular loan
from reading the history of Abraham Lin
eln many years before I became se-re
' tary of the treasury," said Mr. MeAdoo.
“Secretary Chase was confronted by a
tremendous job and had to resort to all
kinds of expediencies to raise money for
the union. Currency bearing interest was
even issued in those dnys.
‘‘As I read of the struggle -and thought
of the tremendous power of Lincoln with
the people, I could not help wondering
why Chase did not attempt a popular
loan, backed by Lincoln's appeal to the
people of the north. I believed that he
could have accomplished it.
“When i faced those bankers and
found that they were determined on a
course that meant surrender to the kaiser
eventually. I determined to try out my
. belief in the ability of the people of
this nntion to finance anything. 1 was
not mistaken. All the resources of this
great country Me In the hands of the
people who make it the greatest nation
In the world."
McAdoo’s faith it) the people lg no less
today than it was when the war started.
s He is today depending on the people to
select a candidate for the presidency and
he will not permit his name to be used
as a lever with which to raise an artificial
boom even for himself.
His pronouncements regarding the
presidential nomination are simply an
application of the same theory to politics
that was so successful to war financing
He believes In allowing the people of the
country to select their own candidate. If
their selection be MeAdoo, then MeAdoo
will lead. If It be another, then MeAdoo
will help elect him.
In Indiana and in Georgia there are
unmistakable indications that MeAdoo is
the choice of the people for the presi
dency. To all efforts to obtain assist
ance in the development of this boom
lfcAdoo has turned a deaf ear. It will
be developed, but it must be developed
without his assistance. The only assur
ance that can be obtained from MeAdoo
Get Some Spunk—
Don’t Be A Wet Rag.
toe you weak? Many suffer from kidney
fcSuble without knowing the cause. Dim
dull headaches, throbbing through
ketns, stiffness in bending, are first symptoms.
Do the right thing. Get Dodd's Kidney
Pills at any drug store. Relief is immediate.
Most sickness arises from poisonous waste
matter in the large intestine. Your kidneys
should keep the intestines clean. If they
don’t look out. Heed the fiest warning.
Get the fiat, round box of Dodd’s Kidney
Pills— three D’a in the name. Refuse substi
tutes if your druggist is sold out send 60c,
Id stamps to Dodd Medicine Cos., Buffalo, N.Y.
A Mild Cathartic Diamond Dinner Pills.
A state-wide acquaintance among vet
erans of the Civil war was possessed by
John R. Fesler, former assistant adju
tant general of the Grand Army of the
Republic, department of Indiana, who
died Thursday afternoon.
is the assurance that he will not Inter
fere with the choice of the people.
Without his personal interference the
McAdoo movement will continue to grow
until it expands over the whole coun
try. Insofar as the movement is not
artificially stimulated it will be pleas
ing to William G. Mc.'.doo. Whenever
men importune him to stimulate it, they
fail to get a response.
McAdoo's whole life has been shaped
by decisions that were never Influenced
by thought of what would become of
That is the real reason he is the only
prospective nominee who Is big enough
for his enemies to lie about.
(Continued From Page One.)
as provided by law. Sam Malone, who
is connected with the Lowden headquar
ters, as a test or sentiment canvassed one
block in his home city, Terre Haute.
He obtained fifty signatures to his pe
Rather than devote so much time to
publicity, talk, campaign button, circu
lars and hot air in general, the Lowden
managers are quietly working in the
state building up an organization A
complete list of district and county chair
men will be announced soon, it was said
at the Lowden headquarters.
At Senator Harding's headquarters
there was still less talk. It was bard
to determine whether this meant that
there is little activity in the state In
behalf of the Ohio senator, or w'hether
it meant that organization work Is be
ing carried on quietly and that the
managers have decided that heated at
mosphere means very little so far the
voting machine is concerned.
The four candidates for the republican
nomination for governor were apparently
going their ways merrily, entirely satis
fled with themselves and w-iib affairs gen
At Toner headquarters Will Adams, re
porter of the supreme court; Bert Mor
gan. secretary of the Lincoln league, and
an employe of the state department of
public Instruction, and Carl Mote, some
times secretary of the public service com
mission and always publicity man for
Gov. Goodrich, were present. *Mr. Mote
was sorting the mall. Their presence
had no significance whatever, they ex
pained. Didn't Gov. Goodrich says he
is keeping his hands off the primary?
Mr. Toner will attend a banquet at
Anderson tonight. He explained that
there was a fight going on In the Madi
son county seat to obtain tickets to the
affair. Next week he will make a
>n<-nklng tour or the Ninth district.
McCray headquarters, decorated with
l picture of numerous prize bulls, was
on active place. Here also much atten
tion was being devoted to publicity. It
was explained that Mr. McCray will
speak at Lafayette tonight before the
• itizenship school of the Franchise league
on “Greater Indiana and Woman’s Part
In It.”
At Fesler headquarters it was ex
plained that organization work is prog
ressing rapidly and that some persons
in Lake county and in Posey county
and In all the intermediate counties ac
tually know who James W. Feßler Is.
Mr. Fesler's great, handicap Is the fad
that he is not as well known as some
of the other candidates.
At the Bush headquarters a single
stenographer was the only person pres
ent. Mrs. Bush, who usually keeps
things active, is ill. The stenographer
explained that Mr. Bush was out of
the city somewhere trampling on "Good
So “candidates' row” continues on Its
more or less peaceful way.
Spark Plug Fraud
Arrests Threatened
CHICAGO. Feb. 20.—Several men well
known in financial and manufacturing
circles here are facing arrest today as
the result of the disclosure of a million
dollar spark plug swindle.
According to a confession made by
William A. Bentley of Chicago, spurious
spark plugs imitating the bona fide
product of a Toledo company have been
placed on the market for four years,
selling at less than the Toledo firm's
price. The company spent $50,000 track
ing down the alleged swindlers.
The regularity of the sun, for com
puting time, has not changed 1-100 part
of a second in 2,000 years.
Catarrh Gone
No More Hawking and Snaffling
When You Breathe Hyomei
HYMOEI (pronounce It Hlgh-o-me) is
guaranteed to end the misery of catarrh.
Breathe It. destroy the catarrh germ§.
and soon hawking and snuffing should
Breathe it, and crusts no longer form
in the nose nor mucus lodge in the
throat; inflammation leaves the mem
brane of the nose and throat and your
head will feel clear and fine.
Breathe is for coughs, colds and sore
throat: its soothing, healing, antiseptic
action is better than all the stomach dos
ing remedies in creation, and there isn’t
a particle of opium, cocaine or other
habit-forming drug in It.
Complete Outfit, which includes inhaler,
$1.15. Extra bottles of Hyomei if aft
erwards needed. 60 cents at the Haag
drug stores and druggists everywhere.
Ends Indigestion
It relieves stomach misery, sour stom
ach. belching and all atoroach disease er
money back. Large box of tablets W
cent#. Druggist# Ml a U towna.
Father of Gubernatorial Aspir
ant Succumbs Soon After
Reaching Hospital.
Civil war veterans of Indianapotis to
day are mourning the death of Col. John
R. Fesler, R 4, who died yesterday after
noon at the Robert W. Long hospital of
cerebral hemorrhage. Col. Fesler was
widely known as a regimental com
mander In the war and as assistant ad
jutant general of the Indiana depart
ment, Grand Army of the Republic,
which post he held for a number of
Funeral services will be held at 3
o’clock Saturday afternoon at the late
residence, S3S Fletcher avenue, and will
be simple.
Col. Fesler’s son. James W. Fesler. a
candidate for the republican nomination
for governor of Indiana, received news
of his father’s death at Princeton, Ind.,
and returned to ludianapolls today.
Other children who survive are Bert Fes
ler, Duluth, Minn.; Emil Fesler, Saiden,
Ala., and Mrs. AVinlfred Lance, 83S
Fletcher aveuOe.
Death came to Col. Fesler unexpectedly.
He had been living at tne Hotel English
and was prevailed upon by relatives to go
to the hospital only yesterday morning.
He became 111 after reaching the hospital
and died in a few hours.
Col. Fesler’s career as a soldier was,
In many respects, remarkable. He entered
the army as captain of Company G,
27th Indiana Volunteers at Morgantown,
Ind. There was murh disloyal sentiment
in the vicinity in which the company
was recruited and feeling ran high on
both sides. Once during the war Col.
Fesler and other officers of the 27th
signed a resolution offering to bring the
regiment to Indiana to suppress what
they termed a disloyal legislative body,
meaning the Indiana legislature.
When he was 27 years old Col. Fesler
was promoted to command of the regi
ment. Previous to his promotion ail the
commissioned officers of Compsny G were
Feslers and kinsmen of the commander.
Col. Fesler commanded the Twenty
seventh In the battle of Gettysburg and
participated In numerous other battles,
ineluding the battie of Cbanceilorsvllle,
Winchester. Ya.. May 24. 1562; Cedar
Mountain. Vs.. Aug 5). ISC.’; Antietnm,
Md., Sept. 17, 1862. ami Sherman's enure
campaign up to and including the siege
of Atlanta.
In Fox’s “Regimental Losses," a
standard historical work, the Twenty
seventh Indiana is placed as nineteenth
among 300 fighting regiments listed ac
cording to their losses In battle.
The parents of Col. Foster ratne (o In
diana from Ohio. They were originally
Virginians. His father was a black
smith for a time and inter a merchant.
The colonel married Miss Harriet Fisa
anrt they made their home for many
years at 8J. r > Fletcher avenue. Mrs. Fes
ier died in June, 19t0.
John W. Fesler. Jr., a grandson <>t
the colonel, a veteran of the world war.
visited Indianapolis recently and three
generations of the family, each of which
had fought for the country, were a--
'‘ombled. James XV. Fesler was in the
i:ay during the Spanisli-Atnricau war.
Col. Fe!or was made assistant >'••••
taut general of the Indiana G. A. R.
In 11*0(5 by E. 11. Brown, then commander.
He held the place for several years For
a number of years he was president of
the Twenty-*eventh Indiana Regimental
nssoclaltlon. Ii was a member of the
Flbteher Place M K. church.
Bisbee Deportation Jury Loses
One by Unwritten Law.
TOMBSTONE. Arlz . Feb. 20. The un
written l.nv of tile rnttle country hiis
taken a talesman from the jury box in
the Rlsliee deportation trials.*
Be\nise J. F. Seal*. <nttleroan. claimed
n. K. la>wi*. one of the first men passed
for Jury duty, violated the unwritten law
against leaving gate* open on rattle
ranges. Lewis was In s hospital at
Douglas today suffering from three l.u’let
wounds. B'eals is under arrest here
charged with assault with a deadly
Seals was waiting for Deputy Sheriff
Rafferty when be drove thirty miles into
the cattle district to make the arrest.
Lends jest gates open on the MoN'eal
rancii and when taken to task. Seals
claimed, made a motion toward his hip
pocket as If G. draw n gun. “I drew my
gun," said Seats,
He claimed Lewis then violated an
other unwritten law of the rattle country
by running instead of fighting. Seals
admitted, deputy sheriffs stated, shooting
Lewis. The latter's friends claim he was
The deportation trial was to be resumed
late today with the now venire |n court.
The largest number of men of any
single nge to register under the selective
service law was 1,04.1,492, who gave their
age as 31 years.
Cost Cess Than Coal
If you intend building or remodeling this spring, do not
neglect to weatherstrip your doors and windows. For this
purpose you will find the “Dennis Clincher Weather Strip”
practical, durable and easy to apply.
r ■ -i For Lower Sash Windows
T No. 71. Trice, per ft.. 2 We.
/B V me DENNIS width of Moulding, 7n.
/1 VttUNCHEir Upper Sasli of
/fi FELT WEATHER STRIP No 70 . 2Wc .
■LhbmmmhhJ Width %
NOTE-NAit PASSES THROUGH £° r ® otto "' of Llght Doors
#>TH MOULDING AND FELT. Width of Mmuli ng, f ‘i fc
For Sides and Tops of Doors • For Bottom of Heavy Doors
No. Ilta- Trice, per ft., SVxC. I No. 75. Trice, por ft. 6c.
Width of Moulding. % In. I Width of Moulding, U; in.
—Second Floor.
Three Rolls a
“Waldorf” /Sr mmm
Toilet Paper
Full case (100 rolls), $7.60.
None but full cases delivered. jjl
—lTlnit Floor. ik
VUIIIILi ll U 1 120-124 E. WASH. ST.
Gardeners and Producers Approve Plans For
Proposed $30,000 Market North of Courthouse
ii • .
==n i lj i , i fTz
w ' Ce/T><?nf MVo/A
T\ “ ■*
**<? a/ rt w way
C erne/*? ' /Va/A 1
i LJ 1 — t. — A, J LJ
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CourY T Z
C rV<*/A
JjjjßSSr \
Drawing of proposed new
courthouse yard market to beat
the high cost of living. Figure—
John J. Griffith, county engineer,
who drew the plans.
The above drawing Is the way the pro
posed $30,000 Gardeners and Producers
market will be made if the plans of the
Marlon County Gardeners' association ar*
The plans were completed today by
John J. Griffith, county surveyor, follow
lug a conference with representatives of
the gardeners' association.
At a conference with Mr. Griffith late
yesterday, the gardeners approved of
the drawing showing the proposed mar
ket arrnugenv nto.
The Gardeners and Producers market
is to be built on county ground Jus*
north of the Marion county courthouse,
according to plans presented to the eo.in
ty commissioner* by the gardeners.
The market will fare Market street on
the north. Alabama on the east. the
courthouse on the south and Deluwnre on
the west.
The diagram of Engineer Griffith call*
for three main pat'ed driveways extend
ing east and west. The pr>’-->d
will be large enough to allow the garden
ers. farmers and producers to uri.e tuelr
wagons right Into the market and park
against cement walks.
Citizens can then go to market and do
their purchasing without walking In mud
or on a dirty pavement.
In the renter of the marker will be
a fountain, which is now in the renter
of file vacant place adjoining the court
Scats and benches and drinking foun
tains will form a circle around the foun
tain. Griffith plans. From the oast and
west two cement walks will be the main
approaches to the fountain.
The most useful feature of the big !
fountain In the
the shelter for a couple of pet alllga- j
The market will accommodate approx- 1
imntely 230 producers, Mr. Griffith said, j
and addltloual stalls or spaces can be
put in if necessary.
The gardeners and the producers in
formed the county commissioners that
the Idea was to open the market spaces
only to actual producers of foodstuff,
such as the farmer, the gardener and
other producers who raise their owu
Commissioner Lewis George said that
before the commissioners finally decided
on erecting such a market the hoard will
obtain a legal opinion upon the validity
of making such an appropriation.
Mr. George and Commissioner Carlin
Shank can see no serious legal obstacle
so far.
Among the gardeners who attended the
eonference to decide on the plans for
the market were Eugene Sentz. Walter
A. Itlstow, Virgil 11. Dunn. Charles Ha
fer, Chris F. Reaper. William ('. Meyer,
William Meyer. Sr., Harry 11. Leerkatnp,
George Butcbe, Commissioners George
Identifies the true, world-famous Aspirin, prescribed by physicians
tor over eighteen years
The “Bayer Cross” is the signature of the true
“Bayer Tablets of Aspirin." The name “Bayer"
is only on genuine Aspirin prescribed by physi
cians for over eighteen years.
In every handy "Bayer package" arc proper
directions for Colds, Headache, Toothache, Ear-
I have just purchased from a tailor who has quit business his entire
supply of spring and summer woolens. Seventy dollars was the lowest
price for which this tailor would make a suit. Six of the patterns I
bought of him will be put in my S4O line—the remaining patterns will
go at $45.00, $50.00 and $60.00. My regular line of woolens are equally
as good, but you may like one of these patterns better.
A Custom-Tailored Suit
of All-Wool $M A
Fit and Satisfaction Guaranteed H
Ab to fit and workmanship, I leave that to At $45.0D. the same goods In heavier or
you. If for any reason you are not satisfied better grades.
with your suit after I have made It. you need S6O you have the choice of the same
not take It. In fact, you can not take it. It woolens usually found In $76.00 to $90.00
must be to your satisfaction before it leaves suits.
the shop. no no j comfl w |th jhe expectation of flnd-
At $40.00 1 will make you a suit of all wool lng a lot of fancy fixtures or frills—there
blue serge, Scotch woolens, plain or plaid are none. This is simply a great big tailor
flannel worsted, 1 in spring and summer shop that can and will save you money,
weights. LEX) ETTINGER, Proprietor.
Mr. Deßiase, my chief designer, ha* not a national reputa
tion, but I believe him to be as skilled in his particular line a*
any man In the city.
Occupying entire second floor at the west point of Mass. Ave. and New York street,
Entrance 131 Eat. New York Street, Corner Mass. Ave.
and Shank, In addition to Engineer Grif
The proposed plan and outline will bo
submitted to the commissioners and to
the county council as a whole.
Wants Hubby to Pay
SIOO Month Support
Mrs. Minnie had ley today asked
Judge Vincent Clifford of superior court,
room 4, to compel her husband, Howard
H. Hadley. 3313 Twenty-fifth street, to
give her SIOO out of his monthly pay
envelope of $230.
In a bill asking support, Mrs. Hadley
alleges that her husband, who Is a mem
ber of a train crew on the Cleveland.
Cincinnati, Chicago A St. Loots railroad,
deserted her and the two children on
Jun. 2D last.
In 1917 the United States exported the
greatest amount of gunpowder In .Its his
tory. The amount was 494,668,874 pounds.
ache. Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica,
Neuritis and for Pain generally.
Tin boxes of twelve tablets cost only a few
cents. Druggists also sell larger “Bayer pack
ages." Aspirin is the<rade mark of Bayer Manu
facture of Mcnoaceticacidestcr of Salicylicacid.
TO ASK G. 0. P.
Hamilton County Republicans
Boom Man for State Senator.
A form.il demand upon Marlon county
powers In the republican party that the
party give up one of its candidates for
state senator will be made in the near
future, it became known In political cir
cles today.
The demand will come from republic
ans of Hamilton and Henrlcks counties,
which are Joined with Marion county in
the election of a state senator. One of
the grounds upon which the demand will
be made Is that when these two adjoin- ;
lng and smaller counties were placed In ;
the same voting area for this office with
Marlon county a few years ago, repub- !
lican leaders made a gentlemen’s agree- !
ment that the candidate would come
from either Hamilton or Hendricks coun- j
The office now is held by Capt. William I
E. English of Indianapolis, who is a can- j
dtdate for re-election. It Is likely that
Mr. English will be asked to run for j
office as a candidate from Marion county j
alone. Marlon county elects five senators i
in addition to voting on the Joint
Republicans of Hamilton county and a j
number of Hendricks county republicans
are booming Maurice J. Mendenhall of j
Sheridan, who resigned as county prose
cutor to enter the army during the war, ,
as a candidate for the position. The j
boom was started while Mendenhall was j
In Michigan for the republican state com
mittee and he hag not yet announced him- ;
self as an active candidate. Mendenhall j
could have the solid backing of Hamilton
and Hendricks counties, bis friends say,!
and add that he is well'known In Marion ■
county, and would command a large fol- !
lowing here.
Canada Plans for
Hemp Fiber Works
WINNIPEG, Manitoba. Feb. 20.—At a
joint meeting of the Western Canada ,
Development Bureau and the Industrial
Development Bureau of the Board of
Trade, Col. William Grassie gave an ad- I
dress on his attempts to establish n
hemp fiber industry In Canada during
the past five years. The meeting passed
a resolution asking the board's council i
to proceed with the appointment of a
committee of five members to establish [
the beginning of the industry by buying
hemp seed.
The air service has selected 135 en- '
listed men on duty at various fields In !
the United States, to take flying training.
Rheumatism I
A Home Cure Given
One Who Had It
In the rpring of 1898 I was attacked I
by Muscular and Inflammatory Rheu-I
matism. I suffered as only those who!
have it know, for over three years. ■
1 tried remedy after remedy, and doo-fl
tor after doctor, but such relief as II
received was only temporary. Flnally.fl
I found a remedy that cured me com-1
pietely, and It has never returned. 11
have given it to a number who were m
terribly afflicted and even bedridden V
with Rheumatism, and it effected a I
cure in every case. S
I want every sufferer from any form 1
of rheumatic trouble to try this I
marvelous healing power. Don't send S|
a cent, simply mail your name and M
address and I will send It free to tr
After you have used it and it
proven Itself to he that long-took^^D:
for means cf curing your
you may send the price of It.
lar. but. understand, I do not
your money unless you are pertjraSfH
satisfied to send It Isn't
Why suffer any longer when zS&JH
relief Is thus offered you free?
delay. Write today.
Mark H. Jackson, No. 580 F, Gurney ■
Bldg.. Syracuse, N. T. fl|
Mr. Jackson is responsible. Above T
statement true.—Advertisement. |
Wants you to write him today for a
treatment of I)r. Burkhart's Vegetable
Compound. Pay for same when cured of
I.l'er, Kidney, Stomach Trouble, Consti
pation, Catarrh, Rheumatism. Don t miss
thib grandest of remedies and wonderful
preventative for Grip, Flu. Address (521
Main St., Cincinnati, O. For sale at all
Drug Stores. 30-day treatment 25c. —Ad-
Real Wonder- Worker
For Wrinkled Faces
Those who have tried all sorts of so
called “wrinkle remov/ers" In a vain ef
fort to lose those unwelcome traces of
age, illness or worry, can scarcely find
words to express their delight with the
wonderful Saxolite formula, once they
have given it a trial. The success of this
method Is due not alone to Its marvelous
effectiveness—upon the deepest lines and
crowsfeet, as well as upon the very fins
ones —but also to Its surprisingly quick
action and Its entire harmlessness. Its
simplicity Is another commendable fea
ture. for one need only dissolve an ounce
of powdered Saxolite in a half pint of
witch hazel, and bathe the face In this
solution. At once a remarkable tran
fermation Is beheld.
It Is not only the effect on wrinkle*
and creases that is so noticeable, but
facial contour is remarkably improved
and the face looks much younger. One
should he sure to ask the druggist for
the powderpd Saxolite. The lotion, being
so refreshing. Is particularly grateful to
tired faces.—Advertisement.
Eat less meat if you feel Back
achy or have Bladder
Meat forms uric acid which excite*
and overworks the kidneys In their efTorta
to filter It from the system. Regular
eaters of meat must Cush the kidneya
occasionally. You must relieve them like
you relieve your bowels; removing all
the acids, waste and poison, else you
feel a dull misery In the kidney region,
sharp pains In the back or sick head
ache, dtzzineas, your stomach sour*,
tongue Is coated and when the weather
is bad you have rheumatic twinges. Tbo
urine is cloudy, full of sediment; the
channels often get irritated, obliging you
to get up two or three times during the
To neutralize these Irritating a rids and
flush off the body's urinous waste get
about four ounce* of Jad Salts from
any pharmacy; take a tableap°'>nful In
a glass of water before breakfast for a
few days and your kidneys will nhen act
fine and bladder disorders disappear.
This famous salts is made from the add
of grapes and lemon Juice, combined
with llthia, and has been used for gen
erations to clean and stimulate sluggish
kidneys and stop bladder Irritation. Jad
Salts is Inexpensive; harmless and makes
a delightful effervescent llthla-water
drink, which millions of men and women
take now and then, thus avoiding serious
kidney and bladder diseases. —Advertise-
“Cure Your
Rupture Like
¥ : I Cured Mine”
Old Bea Captain Cured His Owa
Rupture Alter Doctor* Said
“ Operate or Death.”
fil* Remedy and Book Sent Free,
Captain Coiling:# sailed the sea* for
many ysars; then he sustained a bad
double rupture that soon forced him to
not only remain ashore, but kept him
bedridden for years. He tried doctor
after doctor and truss after truss. No
result*! Finally, he was assured that
he must either submit to a dangerous
and abhorrent operation or die. He did
•either! He cured himself instead.
"Fellow Me* and Women, You Don’t Here
To Be Cut Up, end You Don’t Have
To Be Tortured By Trusses.”
Captain Colling* made a stud}* of
himself, of his condition—aivl at last h*
was rewarded by the finding of the
method that so quickly made him a well,
strong, vigorous and happy man.
Anyone car. use the same met hod t
It’s simple, easy, safe and Inexpensive.
Every ruptured person In the world
•hould have the Captain Collings book,
telling all about how- he cured himaelf,
Kd how anyone may follow the atm*
tatment in their own home without
any trouble. The book and medicine are
FREE. They will be sent prepaid to
any rupture sufferer who will flu out
the below coupon. But send It right
away —now —before you put down this
Cart. W. A. Collings (Incri
Box lrit-D Watertown. N. Y.
Please send me your FRTIB Rapier*
Remedy and Book wltbo' A any obli
gation on my part whatev sr.

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