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I THE OGDEN 8TANDARD. OGDEfl. UTAH. WauflaaiiAr WAY 14, 1913
Woman's Page ) How to Fight the High Cost of Living Gcrden Offsets Grocery Bill Owners of Homes Should Set Out 4i Fruit Trees and Raie Owi Garden Truck Housewife Should Do Her Ovn S2ving Ten Commandments of Economy Advice to Girls Recipes. I GARDEN OFFSETS GROCERY BILL dp. 1 t Standard Woman's r.i k I think when mm own? .1 homo Iney B ttould (i'it pears, plums, cherries, Brapes. apples, pparhft-, r. 1 I currji'- pieplant tspanagui ami Batra wborrlr. These I consider the HSSSfoat necessary but some others could HSBSv atld-d. There am irmers M a 10 have o buy or do without most , r ,,f h rrulta Thej dial Ice to Q W gppii'l h- t;tne caring for thorn I B'flnd It a Rreat help to us In having HSBSnr own fruiti- and oft nir Trinn s f ibould relet oui own garden w truck W ' tr; r.ise I BUrplUI 0 fctomitos or some things in the gar E den to sell if. off-c-' -' m- f-xir.is Bnhlch occasionally we might want to ''Ml I Buy from the grocery which wo ran- no ' . -f n our section H I watch the Standard and trj to urwj : bit' m roaps and sugar and som o'' it i rings at dns or .tpeoini Hfl K"hen twin- n year we i-end to a local 3 I WhrlfM1 Imi'if for trncfrifk '!'. Mag. bo me other IhingN on which BM Ban Joti KBave a large amount OYOT the prices Hfl Ebargril .- retail stores im 1 believe in patronizing our retail UBj., saerchanfs but I believe It ? right 10 Bu where w? can ave money lot Ourselves 1 am always keeping i watch on prlres and buy In quantities I which 1 conflder is one of our great -l est helps. 1 do all of my own sev Ing E and housework. atiOQ "t'T-OF-TOWN SUBSCRIBER ' iDlen TEN COMMANDMENTS OF ; ECONOMY. , "M ! 1 Learn not to waste, but utilize lUSUB Ners 2 Watch the Standard ads; It will Iters J ray you 3. Buv staple goods in large rjuan I titles 4 Make your own bread 6 Do your own canning; It is bet- Sl ter and cheaper. 6. Do your marketing in person ( and not by telephone 6. Do your marketing in person 3U? I and not bv telephone h,' 7. Buy onl an',W that .ire in iSlNd season 8 Do not take a car when the distance Is short and you need the j ! fresh air tlei f Strive not for unnecessary; list h lb"18 H J in. Above all. live within your I Income. "R. H. H i When Her Friends Find Out. Th cleverest of girls sometimes Hfl I Bake? mistakes, or at least once in a I while This is esneclally the case us i Denver & Rio Grande Excursions Round Trip Fares CHICAGO $5G.30 ""'I ST Loll 52.00 e?! $T PAI 1 55.70 ?" OM Ml 40.00 KANSAS i I TV 40. OO J Dl.WKR 22.50 Low rates to other points ffR Sale Dates . May 7. 8, 10, 17, 24, 31. June 3, 7, 13, 14, 21. 2S r And later date3. IW Good returning to Oct 31 aorJt Electnc lighted sleepers to WW Chicago and St. Louis msi Dining Car Service dtkM Best Anvwhere JfJLj Sunday Excursions To Salt Lake $1.00. SSi F. FOUTS Agent, had Rei .1 Hot I I rrpkM r C A. Henry. Tkt Agt., rn GRAPE JUICE Ilade from the grapes that ha: made the DTROY PORT famou: it it j Dl!rM 3&c p-.nt. 65c raart. itbifi ; de te 33 "TVfcBRiDE IVi Drug Co. :t!! ' , . , 5- m Prescription Speciaii3ts 1 zr-'- 2G3 Wash Ave. fro 1 elect'' r a H S!ade9s Transfer tbtS lJ Phone 121 40S 25tn Street lioa liill c,'y Qu'ch service MovinQ, sr.ip. jrli-al p,ne randl rt anoa rrpt iortjB 1reigh celli-le Furniture mov aD lna fl o - -1 i ' t , Sfsr.-ig; l rit:n- HP ZZA I tl rate. with acqualnuncea which they form j She may be introduced lo a young man by h casual acquaintance and become J co Impressed with him then and there j that she invites hiiu to call upon her. i If a girl is young and decldedh av j tractive there are few men who will not avail themselves of this permis slon After a hasty courtship he pro bosos The young girl in the glj. mour of youth's first love, accepts him All this transpired in such a short space of time that naturally she heai- tales in regard to telling her friend j about It She does not like, however, j the thought of just stepping In to I get married, which he urges When j her frk-nds Had this out they might not take kindly to this course of pro j cedure It does not occur to hr thai he has not invited her us yet out 'o any public pla e of amusement. Con sequently, few, if any, of her friends BTan know of their acquaintance, let alone a deeper attachment which they hae for one another Most wblrlwini courtships have strange endings Sh Is brought to a realization of this by a visit to her from a very angry worn an The upshot of the matter is that the stranger proves her claim In short or der as being the legal wife of th smooth spoken stranger, who had en frd her life so uneeremoniously . c tracing the matter back to the casual friend who had introduced them it was discovered that he knew next to nothing about him The girl real izes that she has been saved, just in time, from the most bitter experien ence That which touches her heart mos: keenly is what she will say to then when her friends find out All court ships should be opn and aboe board All is not well with a love affair which Is carried on with concealment Bt cry girl should be most careful about encouraging the attentions of a man whom her friends know nothing about Loving and wedding him may be ro mantic to her. but she takes gra.e chances in so doing If iher's anything wrone about a, man her friendB will surely find it out What they don't know about him will not be worth knowing. The girl who is worth having Is worth waiting for She should not be rushed Into matri mony until she has had time to sum tier and wlnurr a lover, as the old say ing goes Me might keep up a suavo appearance for long months, but. af ter a while, he would be sure to get down to his natural gait. Or. in other vords, he will show his true nature in many a little word, act, or deed. girl owes it to herself and to her frlendF to confide in them and at leaal pive their advice thoughtful considera tion She should be skeptical about the man who Is uneasy lest her frlen'Js find out about their courtship. He does not like the Idea, which she suggests often, of being taken to visit her friendBq "He's no hand to go visiting, he tells her He'd rath-r any time enjoy her society uninter rupted. There are girls who are so unwise as to not investigate friendly warn ing concerning their love affairs Th Family might hesitate to inquire too closely into a prospective relathe's part But not so outsider friends They are only too delighted to un i-arth sn rets which he thlnka he haa guarded 60 cloeoiy. On the other hand, the man who la honorable and worthy might, by fhance. be hung in the wrong, as It were, by overzealoua friends It j is the best ph;n for moat every mau ! to pursue, to tjke her friends Int I his heart and ln(o his confidence fir j as Inst Then he will be spared tho WOIT3 of the thouchi what will she do I when her friends find out? RECIPES. Date Bread One cup of white flour, two cups of entire wheat flour, one la If cup of brown sugar, one tea spoonfnl of palt. one teaspoonful of baking soda, one and one-half cups j of chopped dates, two cups of but j termllk or sour milk. This bread Is quickly mafle. Bake In slow oven one hour "M. C. L." f'offee Bread One cup milk, one tablespoonfnl lard, heat and pour ov er one small cup sugar and one tea I spoon salt When cool enough, put I in one cup noft yeast, one well beat- en egg. flour to make soft dough 'h n litht, make out in three small loaxes. pour melted butter over top. tprinkle liberally with rinnamon and i Migar Bake In moderate oven. The soft yeast Is made after the fol lowing recipe: Four large potatoes I cooked till very soft in three pints of water, mash potatoes: add one large tablespoon salt, half cup sugar 1 When cool add two and one-half yeast foam cakes which have been well soaked. Takes from one and l one-half to two cups to a bakiug "C F. H." oo Owes Her Life to Eckman's Alterative Eckman's Alterative !s being used with success In the treatment of Tuberculosis In ail part of the conn try. Persons who have taken It. im iroed. gained weight, exhaustinc night sweats stopped feer diminish ed, 2nd tnan recovered. If ou are I Interested to know more about It, we will put you in touch with some who ar- now well. You can Investigate and jii-lge for yourself Read of .Mrs. Ooxert s recovery : Griffith. Ind 'Gentlemen About September If, If'i'K, my mother-in-law was taken sick with Catarrhal Pneumonia, which developed Into Lung Trouble In lan. uarv. when Re. Wm Berc. of St. Michaels church, at Schererville. Ind . prepared for her death he rec ommenced that cet K'kman'g Al terative, and see if It would not give her some relief Th attendlns phy sician declared she had Consumption and was be ond all medical aid So I immediately had Rev Wm Berg to send for a bottle. Practically without hope for recovery, I insisted that she try th-- Alterative, which she did. I a. glad to say that she soon began to Improi e. Now, she works as hard as ever, weighs twenty pounds heav ier tha i she ever did before she took sick, and is In good 1 1th." (Affidavit. JOS. GRIMMER Ahoe abbreviated; more on re quest, i Eckman's Alterative has been prov en by many years' test to be moil efficacious In cases of severe Throat and Lung Affections. Bronchitis. Bronchial Asthma. Stubborn Colds and in upbuilding the system Dcc9 net contain narcotics, poisons or habit-forming drtl8, For sale by A. R Mclntyre, Badcon's Pharmacy. T. H. Carr. Culley Drug Co.. Marshall Drug Co.. Cave Drug Co. and other leading druggist?. Write the Erkman Labor story. Philadelphia. Pa., for booklet telling of recoveries and additional evidence. (Advt i The Story ol America in Pictures The Discoverers ' Lrn One Thing Every Day" No, 3. VASCO NUNEZ BALBOA Copyright, 1913, by ThoAssociatcd Newspaper School, Inc. All alone on a high peak in Pan ama a man stood gazing westward with glistening eyes. Sellboiind he i stood, thrilled by the - onderful sight spre j" out before him. a a ilderness of forest, cut through with silvery streams, and lounded by the watery horizou. Thpre before him lav the ocean, since uamed the Pacific, for the siuht of which he had labored and fought -o many days and nights. Sparkling like a million precious jtoncs beneath the glare of the sun. j the aat, seemingly tiotindless sea spread out farther than the eye could rcath. "With eagle eyes I He stared at the Pacific, and all hks men i Looked at each other Mith a wild surmise. Silent, upon a peak In Darien." I 1 u"aa"h"BIBPIBiPB8HHamH Balboa san to bis cco and g3c I thanks to God for the great blessing bestowed upon him of being the first , civilized man to look upon this won derful eight, then rising he called to I his men. who at his command were i waiting below on the mountainside, to come up where he was and gszo upon j 1 the glorious ocean which they had so long sought to bthold They rush led up, and when they were all gath ered together on top of th- mountain Balboa formally took possession of this ocean and all the adjacent lands in the name of his royal master, the king of Spain, and had a tree shaped in the form of a cross and placed on the apot from which he hid first seen the sea. Around this tree was placed a heap of stones to hold it in place, and then the entire compan knelt down while the priest offered deout thanks to the Almighty This was on Sep'emher ISIS, w hen Va-'co Nunez Balboa w as thirty -! eight years old. He was born at I Xeres de los Caballeros. Spain, in 1475. Being heavily m debt at His paniola, he escaped his creditors ami joined an expedition under Martin Fernandez de Encisco by concealing h'mself aboard the ship This ex pedition was bound to the colony of San Sebastian In Darien: but they were shipwrecked and met ho.-tile na. tlvs. Then they learned of the de struction of the colony of San Se bastian, and decided to found one of their own. which they called Santa Maria de la Antigua de Darien. Bal boa couldn't get along with Encisco and he set out to explore the countr dis overlng the Pacitic. which he called the "Mar del Sur," meaning "Sea of the South. " I.ater he way enticed back to the colony and tried on the charge of I treason. After a short trial, which fided in his conviction. Balboa and lour of his companion- were executed This was in 1517. Balboa protested bis innocence and loyalty to the lact, , but in vain. Every day a different human inter et story will appear In the Standaru You can get a beautiful Intaglio re production of the above picture, with five others, equally attractive. 7x0 j.j Inches tn size, w ith this week s "Men tor." In "The Mentor" a well known authority covers the subject of the pictures and storb-s of the week Read ers of the Standard and the Mentor will know art. literature. blstor, aci I enc. and travel, and own exquisii ' pictures On ssle at Spargo's Book Store. Price ten cents SUFFRAGIST ARSON SQUAD .Militants Continue to Carry Out Their Plan of Destruction De stroy Large Residence Trial of the Leaders in Bow Street Court London. May H Suffrage bombs I were found today in one of the pas senger cars of one of the local trains running between Kingston-on-Thames and London on the Southwestern rail way, making the third outrage of this kind on the same line within two months. No. explosion oirurred and the bombs were handed over to the police. A militant suffrage "arson squad" 'destroyed a large untenanted resi dence on the "highlands" at Sandgate-on-Sea near Folksion on the Eng lish channel last night. Post cards addressed to the "dishonorable prime minister" and to the "dishonorable Re ginald M Kenna. home secretarv, were left lylnu about on the premis es. There was also a post card bear ing the words "We hope this is not a poor wid ow's house." Trial of the Leaders London. May 14 Striking erldence of the extensive operations of the militant suffragettes and the bad ef fect on the women"' cause of the out rages committed by them were giv en today on the resumption of the hearing at the Bow street police court of the charges against the suffragette leaders They are charred Aylth in frlngement of the malicious damage to property act. Those who occupied the prisoner?' enclosure were Miss Harriet Rebecca hrr. Miss Agnes Lake, Miss Rachel Barrett. Miss Beatrice Saunders. Miss Annie Kenney . Miss Laura Lennox and the chemist Clayton The case against "General" Mrs I Flora Drummond was postponed until July owing to her illness Letter carriers and posfoffice offi cials testified as to the great damage done to the mails by chemicals and other fluids poured into the public let ter boxes. Decrease in Circulation The former business manager of the Suffragette testified regarding the responsibility of the various prisoners for the different departments of that newspaper He &aid his services were dispensed with by the militant soci ety because Mrs Emmellne Pankhurst thought it better that only women should conduct the paper As to the loss of circulation bv the Suffragette after militant acts had ben commit ted. the witness said that at first 30. 000 copies were printed but the sales were only 17.000 The circulation then dropped to 7300 but 3,000 copies weir, circulated in other ways Just be fore last Christmas, he told Mrs Pankhurst that this falling off was due to the letter box raids but she shrugged h-r shoulders and said thai that could not be possible because 1 v.iin the women were most mllltaut I they were most successful. oo SALT LAKE BOTH FEET CUT OFF BY WHEELS OF CAR Salt Lake. May 14. John S. Cob- bley . 51 years of acre, a locomotive f engineer, was fearfully, perhaps fatal-1'-. injured when r.in over by a I freight car in the Denver & Rio ' Grande yard at r,:30 o'clock yester day morning Both of the ictim's legs were severed at the ankle and his left Knee badly crushed He was taken to St. Mark's hospital and at tended by Dr. Warren Benjamin At un early hour this morning hi? con dition which js very critical, was re ported unchanged. Mr. Cobble has been a rllroad operative for the past twenty-five years. For fifteen years he has been a H-ltch engine driver in the loa) yard of the L & R. G He is a mem ler of the Brotherhood of locomo tive Firemen, havinr continued his membership wjtu the firemen after his promotion to the drivers 6ide of the cab. The accident occurred when Cob bley was leaving the yard after going off shift. He did not kjow that au I engine w as bearing dow n on a string of empty cars as he started across th track Just ahead of the last one. J As the car leaped forw ard, it knocked him to the ground beneath the vheel3. The accident happened at Fourth South and Fifth West streets The RIBBON TRIMMER HATS. The upper hat Is of yellow straw with a band of blue ribbon knotted on the back and wired At the front I is set a bunch of silk fruit and flowers, showing bright colors The lower hat Is of white straw. I faced with black velvet and trimmed with white ribbon and glossy black I fancy feathers. police were notified and the injured man was taken to the hospital In the auto patrol. Worj waa taken to Mrs Cobbley at the famllv home. ir,4 Mead street, and she went Immediately to her husband's bedside. Mr. Cobbley has two growu daughters. Mrs Beulah Holt and Miss Ella Cobbley. who reside with their parents GLAZIER APPOINTED BANK COMMISSIONER Salt Lako. May 14. C Albert Gla- zler. for seven years state bank e- amlner was appointed state hank 1 ' ommissloner by Governor William Spry yesterday. Mr. Glaziers ap pointment Is effective at once, the law passed by the last legislature reating the office of hank commis sioner having become operatlvf yee terdaj At the same hour Mr. Gla Eier'l term as bank examiner expired. He was out of the state s employ for t-everal hours pending formal action by the governor on the appointment. miccessor to Mr Glazier as bans examiner has not yet been decided upon and probably will not be until after he has organized the work of his new position The examiner will be under the direction of the bank commissioner as provided by law Mr Glazier was appointed state bank examiner by Governor John C Cutler In 1900. He was reappoint', by Governor Spry and bad held the I office contlnuously WOCDMEN OF OGDEN GUESTS OF HONOR Salt Ike. May 14 Members of Weber cam, No 74 of Ogden. Wood men of the World, were entertained by the Woodmen of the World of Salt Lake Cltv n the Eagles hall bst nisht Degree teams of the three local camps met the visitors at the depot and escorted thc-m to the hall, where thy were warmly received, there be ing about 700 present at the recep tion Henry Simmons of camp 338 Intro duced Ri"hanl Beynon. consular com mander of camp F.".. who gave the ad dress of welcome to which a response J was made by D. D. Smith, consular romrr.ander of camp 71 Other! who j took part in the programme were Banker c.eorge Huaa Captain Samuel I .Tost. Past Consular William Piggott. Advisory Lieutenant C K Ganake Manager Matthew Gait and Past Con sular Commander Henry Silver thorn of the visitors, and W. W. f'al der. L I. Few, Captain H.idman. Carl Winnie. W. Perry. A McKcllai. Jr . Ben Rich, Chris Neilson and oth ers of Salt Lake City and other isit !ne; camps. There was a representative attend ance at the meeting, visitors being present from as far away as Canada and Australia BEGIN INSPECTION OF BOARD S BOOKS Salt Lake, May 14 -On the order I of Governor Sprv the state auditor yesterday began an Inspection of the hooks end accounts of the state hoard of examiners of barbers. The audit will he made as a part of the official investlpatlon of the charger, brought against the board by the j Barbers Protective association re 1 cently Theso charges were to the effect that the locrd was spending money unlawfully and was keeping its ac counts in such loose and imperfect condition that it wss impossible to , trace the expenditures. Charges of bribery and other forms of official mi -conduct were made also. After the auditor has completed his Inspection of the books the governor will then appoint a committee of three citizens to hear and pass on the chirges and report to him. A con- I ierence with the governor, to be at tended bv the accusers and the a- icused. will be held before the matter is settled. nn WEATHERFORECAST Salt Lake City Fair Wednesday and Thursday. Comparative weather data at Salt Lake City for May 13. 1913: Highest temperature today was 57 degrees; highest in this month sine lv74 was 95 degrees, lowest last night was 44 degrt-es. lowest this month since 1S74 was 25 degrees, mean tem perathre for today was 50 degrees, normal was "j7 degrees; accumulated excess since the first of the month is 21 degrees; accumulated deficiency since January 1 is 120 degrees. Relative humidity at 6 a m today was 76 per cent: relative humidity at C p. m. today was 44 per cent Total precipitation for the twenty four hours ending at 6 p m. was 08 of an inch, total for this month to dale Is .10 of an inch; accumulated I deficiency for this month to date is -80 of an inch: totaJ precipitation since January 1 to date is 7"i Inches accumulated deficiency Bince Janui ry 1 is 1 22 Inches Sun rises at 5:11 and sets at 7:3 1 on Hay 14 WEATHER OBSERVATIONS. Temperature p m. HiKh Low pall Lake City 57 57 45 Boise 56 58 10 Cheyenne & 60 A Chicago 4R 6R ! Denver 64 M ; Helena 60 r2 4- I Jacksonville 70 78 4 Kansas City 2 : Los Angeles M 2 New Orleans M R New York 4. Oklahoma f Poratellq " 40 St. Louis 2 xr. San Francisco M JJ JJ Washington T " Wlnnemucca 60 J -00 GRAND LODGE ELECTS OFFICERS Grand officers of the order of I Knlgh's Templer were elected at the annual convocation In the Masonic temple of Salt Iake City yesterday morning, afternoon and uight. Tb Diomlng and afternoon sessions were chiefly devoted to discussion of mat ters pertaining to the Denver con clave next August It was decided that delegates would go by way of the I'nion Pacific with the option of re turning by that road or the Denver 4: , RhS Graod F C Richmond was ap , pointed a committee of one to inves- j tlpate and arrange for accommoda Hons for the Utah delegates. Fol lowing are the officers elected to I serve for the ensuing yMU I Henry Hughes. Park City, grand I SAGE IE dRIIIBS NATURAL I COLOR 10 GRAY. FADED HAIR I Mixed With Sulphur It Darkens Beautifully and Takes Off' Dandruff Almost every one know; that Sage Tea and Sulphur, properly compound ed, brines back the natural color and lusrre to tht hair when faded, streaked or gray, also cures dand-uff. Itching scalp and stops falling hair. Years ao th only way to get this mlrirp was to ma'e It at home, whlrh Is mussy and troublesome. Nowadays skilled chemists dy this better than ourselves. By asking at any drug store for the ready-to-use product called Wy, th s Sage nnC Su'phur Hair Remedy" you will get a large bottle for about BO cents. j commander; John S. Iewis. Ogden. deputy grand commander; Charles F. Jennings. Salt Lake, grand generalis simo; John M Forristall. Ogden. ! grand captain general; John A Houghton. Salt Lake, grand senior , warden; William F. Adams. Salt Lake, grand junior warden; Samuel Paul. I Salt Iike. grand prelate; H N Mayo. I Salt Lake, grand treasurer. William A. Raddon. Park city, grand record er Frederick C. Richmond. Salt Lake, grand standard bearer; William D. Richardson. Park City, grand sword bearer John S Gordon. Ogden. grand warder; William J. Lynch. Salt Lake, grand captain of the guard. The installation service was per ' formed by H N Mayo, retiring grand commander, assisted by J. H. Epper ; t;on. past grand commander. Th ! jewel was presented to ;he retiring ' crand commander by Charles F Jen ; nlngs and Dr Mayo mad an eloquent 1 and feeling response to the presenta 1 tion address At the close of the e erclses In the evening, a banquet was , tendered by Utah commandery No. 1. 1 Some dr grists make thslr own but It's usually too atlcky so lnsls. upon gcttliic "Wyeth'e" whb-h can be de- pended upon to restore natural color I and beauty In the hair and Is the (best remedy for dandruff, dry, fever- lah, Itchy scalp and to stop failing Folks like "Wyeth'B Sace and Sul phur" haoauae no one can possibly tell that you darkened your hair, as It does It so naturally and evenly. say a a well -know q downtown drug- gist Tou dampen a sponge or soft brush and draw it through your hatr, taking one small strand at a time. This requires but a few moments, by IH mornint: the gray hair disappears and after another application or two jH is restored to its natural color ond looks even more beautiful and gloss? than ever A R. Mclntyre, Agent. jH 2421 Washington are (Advertise- jH When Run Down I in physical condition it is usually because the action of the j orgrans of digestion has become irregular or defective. Then there is need for a safe and speedy medicine to relieve the ills which occasionally depress even the brightest and j strongest. The one remedy you may take and feel safe with is BEECHAM'S PILLS I (The Larged Salo of Any Medicine in tie World) The first dose gives speedy relief in sick-headach3. bilious ness, constipation, lack of appetite, heartburn, dyspepsia, and lasting improvement follows the timely use of this fa vorite and reliable home remedy. You will become healthier and stronger, and more cheerful if you let Beechain's Pills Pick You Up I Sold erriTuberc. la boief 10c 2Se. Direction witi every box roio the ny to health and are especially raltiable to woworo. i I which concluded with toas's and re j sponscs by grand officers elect. It was decided to hold th fifth annual I conclave at Park Cltv on the second j Tuesday In May. 1914 OO InnnH YALE'S "TAP DAY" SET FOR TOMORROW New Haven Conn. Hay 14 Yale'6 historical "tap day-' exercises will be held on the campus tomorrow after noon bu' with probably less publicity than ever before. As a result of protest .mninet the public selection of j members of thr- fnior secret so- I cleties by tapping them, the fresh- I men and sophomores have voted not to attend the exercises and the mem bers of the faculty have planned to ; hold their annual tea on the forestry ; Kchool grounds. a mile from the campus, at the time. Steam railways in Tasmania are owned and operated by the state. B TO SAFEGUARD I I YOUD FUNDS I j) while traveling and secure available cash at any h point, our TRAVELERS' CHECKS 1 1 affcrd you the best medium. I L We have them for sale at reasonable cost I Stops Backache Sloan's Liniment is a splendid remedy for backache, stiff joints, rheumatism, neuralgia and sciatica. jU cion't need to rub it in juit laid on lightly it gives comfort and eac at once. Best for Pain and Stiffness Ma. Ceo BcCXAJVAJf, c I ' ikh, CALi., wmes : ' T have ued your lin iment for the pair. U n J nr for pain in bclc and snf!nes and lind it i.Se best Liniment i ever tried, 1 recommend it to an)one for pains of any kind." SLOANS LINIMENT is good for sprains, strains, bruises, cramp or soreness of the muscles, and all affections of the throat and chest R. D BOBOOYXS, of Mayirilk Kj . RR. t. Bos ff'-W t, writes: "Iliad severe paiaa bstwaea jriheal M jW rr , I got a bottle of your Ijnimeci and had entire Jfif Mr relief at the fifth application. n rfSBL Relieved Severe Pain in Shoulders Ffits) ct&ftk '8- -' t'SDMvroon, of icoo Warren Are,, MBa tHIIIK ' writes " I am a piano polisher 1B UHB by occupation, and since last September have I WMHn. fBfe s-jff Ted with severe pain in Loth shoulders. lHBflHnVn could Dot rest night or day. One of 1117 CmLb. friends told me about your liniment eajHJ Hjgn ',"rre application completely cured HUj v' JfiKlnfl 7 5cn-J for ilotu't trefl bookon Jsorti.