THE RICHMOND PALLAD1 C3I A SLTA-TELEGKA3I, TLi:SDA V, ,J A FAK V 11. tHS.
REMEMBER THIS RECIPE
FOR COLD AND COUGH
Simple as It Is, there is noth
ing better for colds and stub
horn coughs. Tastes pleasant,
too, and can be made at home at
Granulated Sugar Syrup, 1M oz.
Pinex 2 Hi oz.
The 2V oz. of Pinex vill cost
you 50 cents at any drug store.
Put the Pinex in a pint bottle,
then fill it up with the Granu
lated Sugar Syrup. Take a tea
spoonful every one, two or three
hours, as required. The pint is
enough to last a family a long
time. "Well corked, it keeps in
definitely. Pinex is the most concentrated
form of Norway white pine ex
tract. It is rid i in all the ele
ments that have made the Nor
wcgiuii pine forests famous 1u
curing consumption and other
membra no diseases.
In making up this prescription,
do not expect good results un
less you use I'lnex. 1' may he
that some druggists do not have
it. but. they can Ret it for you eas
ily if requested to do so.
STORE TEETH EXPLODE
AND WRECK OFFICE
Was Caused by Vulcanizer
Indianapolis. Ind., Jan. J I.-A set of
torn teeth was directly or indirectly
responsible for the wrecking of the
dental office of Alexander 1'. Herron.
dentist. Room When building, just
before noon. Kit her the teeth them
helves or (he holder iti which they
were being vulcanized, exploded and
the. office was badly smashed.
Mrs. Catherine K. Leive, widow of
Charles A. Ieive, passed away at 3:13
n. m.. today, after an illness of several
Mrs. Leive was born in OsnahrucU,
Germany, Dec. 1st. 1S4. and came to
this country with her parents 14 years
thereafter. Of a family of 12 children
she is survived by but two brothers,
Chris F Hartel and Adam 11. Battel.
Mrs. Ixuve leaves live children, two
sons and three daughters, Mrs. Henry
Ii. Siekniann. Mrs. Kd. II. ISggemeyer,
Miss Lena Ix'ive. Mr. .lolm W. Leive
j.Mid II. L. Leive of Indianapolis. After
Jifty-three years continuous residence
in this cily. the deceased leaves a largo
circle of friends and relatives to mourn
fcer loss. At all times a consistent
christian woman, and always ready
with kind -words or deeds for the sick
or afflicted, her death will be keenly
felt. As she lived so also she died,
patient, fore-bearing, kind, with never
a thought of seif but always for others.
Mrs. Leive's constant wish was that
bhe might be surrounded by her child
ren at the end was gratified, and her
passage to the realms of bliss was
peaceful. Funefal notices later on.
Please omit flowers.
The Lat straw.
A certain small boy much given, to
punctuating his remarks with the In
terrogation point rather exceeded him
self the other day. All morning and
II afternoon did be keep up a steady
fire of questions. If it wasn't "Why
doss the wind blow?" it was "What
makes the leave green?" or "How
many drops of water are there in the
ocean?" At last hla poor, long suffer
ing mother could stand it no longer,
and shortly before dinner she hustled
blm off to lied and told him to stay
there until he could break himself of
the foolish troublesome habit of ask
ing questions. But the Jilld safe in
bed and the house quiet, the mother
began to repent. How cross she had
been, how Impatient and how unwise
and unmotherly it was to thus check
the aspirations of the childish mind for
useful knowledge: Here was this
young, growing intellect, eager to reach
out and grasp whatever was of inter
est and value, and here was she, to
whose charge that young intellect had
been committed, shirking her duty. At
this stage in her reflections the mother
rose and, repairing to her son"s bed
side, told him that he wasn't such a
dreadful boy, after all, and that if he
had any more questions to nsk she
would do her best to answer them.
"All right." replied the little boy.
"Mamma, how far can a cat spit?"
The Ivimberly diamond fields have
been developing only since 171.
A new London library ha;- a room
set a part for talks on literary mutters.
Ten pounds of blood are sent through
tne human system at each heart beat.
The Italian go eminent is making
efforts to div. rt the ti,i,. emigration
from the L t.jivd S'ates to Africa.
T BY THIS
follow Oroc oc-ia onrWki
Pafk Pmj-WaW M.I
t tkkJ. ' - - I... .
10 0Oea Fa om Any GnociilQ
92S-D27-92d MAIN ST.
THE ORIGINATOR OF THE TWENTY
FIVE SECOND LINGERING KISS.
MARY GARDEN. GRAND OPERA STAR.
Richmond Witnessed an Oscu
latory Exercise That Com
pletely Overshadowed Her
There is much comment, throughout
the country concerning the new
"Louise" kiss, just introduced in Xew
York by Mary Garden and Charles
Dalmores, two grand opera stars.
This kiss lasts twenty-five seconds
and is said to be about the most pas
sionate on the market.
Richmond last Saturday night saw a
stage kiss which as a lingerer does not.
have to doff the hat to the famous
"Louise" osculation. This kiss was in
troduced here by Miss Mary Hall and
Carl .1. Uriekert in "The (iiil of tho
Golden West." Like the "Louise" kiss
it. was "not a soft-wafted, butterfly
Mice brush of the liis of a detonating
labial salvo that startles the horses
in the streets." t
It, was not even like the "N'ether
sole," " Emma Abbott" or any other
of the much exploited brands of mer
To Reach the Society Editor, Call
One of the prettiest social affairs of
the month was the anagram party giv
en Monday by Miss Marguerite Green
of South Twentieth street, assisted by
Miss Coral Weeghman. It was the. oc
casion of the announcement of the en
gagement of Miss Green to Mr. Karl
Myers, both among Richmond's most
prominent young people. The an
nouncement was made, by Miss Fa yell e
Fisdeck of Terro Haute, who was the
honored guest, and who has been the
house guest of Miss Green for several
days. The wedding will take place
The home was heal'.ifully decorated
in pink and green; carnations, sweet
peas, ferns and smilax being used in
the decorating scheme. Resides the
festoonings of smilax. largo bridal
bells were suspended from tin-, chande
liers in the living and dining room.
The feature of entertainment was ana
grains and the prizes were awarded to
Miss Elizabeth Thomas, and Miss
Maude Zimmerman. During the
Hours a charming three course lunch
eon was served. The place cards were
bridal bells and bore the engagement
announcement. The company included
thirty and was the Misses llattie Ly
ons, Mabel Farrow, Gertrude LeKever.
Bessie Jones, Elaine Jones, Ann
Dilks. Marcella Luken. Elizabeth
Thomas. Maude Zimmerman. Alice
Hill, Eari Roney, Marie Green. Merle
Weeghman. Mabel Barber. Nina. Har
ris, Ellen Swain. Angela Freeman. Ir
ine Mather. Coral llusecoster, Esther
McCone, Mabel Steir.kamp. Fayelle
Fisdeck. of Terro Haute and Mes
dames Fred Genneti. Fred Davenport
and Robert Study.
The Epworth league of
will give a "Poor Richard
First m. i:.
evening ni tne parlors of
A program of music and short talks on
Benjamin Franklin has been prepared.
Prof. Rants' wi'I speak on "His Ca
reer as a. S'ates-tuati." and Dr. Kwiuu
will speak ou " His Scientific- Inv'i-.-tioris."
All members of the hauue and
their friends, are itni'ed. K-frh-nicnts
w ill be m rved.
4. 4. 4.
Miss G oldie Dadisman ceiebra'ed
her eighteenth birthday anniversary
Monday evening at lu r homo on South.
Eleventh street, by entertaining :'
number of friends. The evening's en
tertainment consisted of games and
music, after which a nice luncheon
cury-raising, kiss-as-kiss-can whereof
the old lime theatre-goers of this city
used to blither.
Tho "Golden West." osculation comes
in the second act. Miss Hall, who
plays the part, of "The Girl," rushes
into the arms of her tinge lover, Carl
Uriekert, who is a bold, bad outlaw.
Both close in a dreamy half-Nelson
and the half-Nelson is countered by
Mr. Uriekert in an ardent :-i i ;i - io
liohl. There was not a hint of shirk
ing full duty.
Hack of the stage settings a fierce
stage-storm rages. The wind moans
Still the kiss goes on.
A terrific blast from the gale pushes
the door of the cabin open and bangs
it. at. a lively rate. The windows of
the cabin shake and rattle. The lamp
on the table Quivers and flickers. The
paiier snow blusters into the room.
Still the kiss goes on.
The orchestra plays Eliza-Crossing-The-Ice
kind of music and blushing
misses steal sidelong glances at their
staring escorts and finally the kiss
comes to an end. "I love you" breath
es Uriekert as if no on. in the house
had guessed that fact. The Golden
West kiss has the "Louise" osculation
lashed to the mast and starved to
Home Phone 1121, or Bell Phone 21.
was served. The hostess was the re
cipient of many congratulations and
The marriage of Mr. Dowell King,
and Miss Angela Freeman will take
place Wednesday. The principals are
both well known young society people
of tke. city and have a host of friends.
They will make their future home in
Nashville, Tenn., where Mr. King has
charge of the accounting department
of Gaar, Scott & Company.
The Musical Study club which met j
this morning had a very pleasant and '
profitable period in studying the life j
and compositions of MacDowell. Six '
local musicians and members of the,
Mrs. Joseph H. Mills is hostess this
afternoon to a largo company of
friends at a luncheon at her home on
South Ninth street.
Mrs. Thomas R. Jessup was hostess '
to the Criterion Literary society.
Monday- afternoon at her home on ;
North Nineteenth street. The cluh !
is making a study of the growth of the '
various world powers. Russia is at ,
present under consideration. j
Mrs. Warren Gifford was hostess j
for the Magazine club Monday after- i
noon, -at her home on North Tenth !
street and the readers for the meet-
ing were Mrs. Charles MoGuire, and
Mrs. Harry Laud. Magazine seh-e- ;
tious ou current events were read.
The Trifolium society of the First
English Lutheran church held its reu-:
ular meeting last evening at the home,
of Miss Sarah Swain. South
Twelfth street. The program consist
ed of a paper ou "Universities and
German Education." by Miss Ella Min- :
ter. "Dresden and Us Art." by Mis.
Herbert Fledd r.tolui, and "Loipt-ic ,
and Its Hooks." by Mrs. Dai" Mote.'
Several musical numbers were ren
dered by Miss Esther Kcsselman and
Mias Alice KnoilenlxTcr. A buflVt.
luncheon was t-orvet.
V V $ '
Miss Pearl Saunders. of North ;
Eighth street, entertained as her
gne.-is Sunday Mis Grace Hough and
Mr. Thurman Overman, of Earlham
and Misses Arline Barlow and Nona
Mrs. Atrusta C. Scott cf North Tenth
stre'-. assisted by Mrs. Charles Mc
"hw. Mrs. Frank Glass and Miss Ella
downing, will entertain the ladies of
r.eid Memorial church Wednesday af
Mr.-;. Howard Ridge of North Six- !
rceitth street, is enteruiiuing a new i- :
organized club thi j afternoon. T'iu.-e
-oniosing the club are. Medames
William Lane. Edward Cooper, E. 1L :
World-wide Interest In Inter
national Convention for
Prevention of Disease.
TO BE HELD IN WASHINGTON
Washington. Jan. 14. Widespread
interest is being taken in this country
and abroad in the International Con
gress on Tuberculosis which is to be
held in this city next September, un
der the auspices of the National associ
ation for the Study and Prevention of
It will be the first congress of the
sort to be held in this country, and it
will differ from the earlier congresses
in giving greater prominence to the
nonmedical aspects of the campaign I
against the white plague. The program I
will cover the anti-tuberculosis move- j
incut as a whole, and emphis will be!
laid upon the humanitarian and social'
factors of the problem, as well as upon
the medical, surgical and pathological j
aspects of it. j
Some idea of the extent of the in-I
t crest shown in the United States in
the congress is to he gained from the
fact, that over persons in different
sections of the country are serving on j
St oner. Edward Koser. Sol Frankel,
''dward Klute, George Scott, Ion Cox.
ohu Livey, William Fry, Frank
t'anks and Howard Ridge.
Mrs. W. K. Bradbury of North Kif-
ow for the
will bo hostess tomor
An error was made in announcing
the. bridge whist party at the country
club for this evening, the affair hav
ing been held this afternoon. Miss Jo
sephine Cates being the hostess.
An important meeting of the
Knights and Ladies of Honor, will be
held Wednesday evening. An attend
ance of all members is requested.
The Modern Prescilla club will meet
Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Thom-
i as Wiekeit, SOU North Twelfth street.
The Merry-Go-Round club will be en
tertained Thursday evening by Mrs.
William Fry. 221 South Fourth street.
The Alice Carey club which was to
have met this week has postponed its!
meeting for a week, when it will be
entertained by Mrs. J. II. Mitchell, of
South Twelfth street.
Mrs. Henry Heager of South Fif
teenth street, will be the hostess for
the next meeting of the Happy Hour
Mrs. Theodore McClellan will be the
hostess for the mooting of the South
Thirteenth street Sewing Circle, the
last of the month.
OF DISEASE GERMS
Ministers, Dogs and Cats Are
Chicago. Jan. 14. "Potent factors in
the spread of disease are dogs, cats,
ministers, physicians and undertak
ers." In this way County Physician Ar
thur II. Reading summed up the prob
lem of contagion at the conference on
" Cats and dogs visit the sick room
and carry in their hair the germs of
disease animals which, if minute, are
quite as ferocious as lions or tigers,"
said Dr. Reading. "Doctors visit their
patients and frequently go directly to
see other patients without so much as
washing their hands. Ministers, in vis
iting the sick, and undertakers, in the
course of business, are common car
riers of contagion. There may bo
some excuse for the minister, but. the
doctor and the undertaker should
"But." said the vaudeville manager. I
"what makes yon confident yon would '
mke a great juggler?" !
"At our boarding house." replied the'
applicant, "we had a gravy boat on a!
slippery detached tray, and for years
I have passed it to ami fro with never
an accident." Kansas City Times. j
Many persons surfer
with weak stomach and
more or less illness be
cause they fail to under
stand the simple and
healthful plan of a break
fast somewhat like the
A little fruit.
A dish of Grape-Nuts and cream.
One or two soft eggs.
A Cup of Postum Food Coffee and
perhaps a piece of hard toast.
A man says, "I couldn't
go on that until noon."
One or two day's trial
will teach him a big vol
ume of facts and make him
feel "fit as a lord." There
is a deep underlying and
scientific reason. The best
argument, however, is the
actual experience with
CUBA FOB CUBANS
IN SPRING OF 1909
Taft Fixes Time of the Ameri
can Evacuation as Then
WRITES TO PRESIDENT.
Washington, January it As far as
he can. Secretary Taft has commit
ted the American Government to a
promise to withdraw completely from
Cuba in the beginning of the spring
of It'Ofi. This pledge is contain' d in
a letter from the War Secretary to
the President, transmitting the report
of Governor Magoon for tho last year.
After declaring that the report from
the Governor shows the conditions in
Cuba to be encouraging-, Secretary
Taft says: -it was hoped by home
that the census might be completed
in September last. I did not think bo,
and I am not at all surprised to learn
that the census has not. yet been com
pleted and probably will not bo until
April or May. This wiil postpone the
local elections until June, the presi
dential election until December, and
the installation of the President ami
Congress and the turning over of the
island until about March or April of
li'nO. This is in compliance with our
promise when we assumed tempor
ary control of Cuba, and it. seems to
me that we ought to allow nothing to
interfere with carrying out that prom
ise. There are important interests
that would be glad to delay our stay
there for years, but good faith and
good policy both, in my judgment, re
quiure us to leave at the time appoint
ed." The report of Governor Magoon con
stitutes an exhaustive history of the
American intervention in Cuba and of
the passage of the island under Amer
Isolation In a Great City.
"New York city is no place for ex
pansion." said a Colorado man who
has been a resident of the metropolis
for six months. "1 find myself nar
rowed down here more than I was out
in the wild west. I know fewer per
sons, my nearest neighbors know
nothing about me. I am coutlned to
less actual territory and instead of
variety in this great population I find
myself following substantially the
same short trail day after day, within
boundaries more narrow than if I
lived in a village of 10.000 Inhabit
ants." New York Telegram.
INSANITY OP THAW
FAMILY BEING SHOWN
BY THE DEFENSE
(Continued From Page One.)
ing address. Ten minutes were grant
ed. At the end of that time Mr. Littleton
reappeared and walked around to a po
sition in front of the jurymen. The
men in the box. all grave and solemn,
Mr. Littleton, in a very low voice be
gan his speech. He was almost inau
dible at. first, but his voice grew
stronger as he progressed.
He said that the only issue was the
sanity of the defendant at the tim of
Was Not Murder.
"Now, if the facts are that, this de
fendant committed murder in the first
degree, without any excuse, any expla
nation, any ameliorating circumstanc
es, then the only manly thing to do.
for him to do. for everybody connec
cd with the case to do. is to say that
this defendant was sane, and therefore
responsible under the law. and to say:
"This is murder in the first degree."
"Here and now 1 tell the distinguish
ed counsel for the other side, that
there may be no misunderstanding,
that it will be warfare from now on
between that degree and the acquittal
of the defendant. So we have added
to our jdea of 'not guilty' another,
that he was insane at the time of the
act and not responsible."
Then came the court vivisection of
1 he family as a whole, which Marry
Ti.aw. his mother, his sister, the Coun
tess of Yarmouth, and other members
of the family have fousht for years.
"On the father's side of Harry
Thaw's family." began Mr. Littleton,
with frank brutality, "there was an in
sane sister, who died in an asylum at
the age of ." . She had bi t a insane
from her youth.
"His father's cou.-iu. Adoiph. 'li-u is;
L.vneliburg. Ya.. so fliehty and unbal
anced that In- was generally regarded
as insane. Horace Thaw v. as a young
man. a sou of Villi;:m Thaw, the first.
He died iu v: of h'-reuitary delu
sions. "Harry Travis Thaw was alto in
sati His halt' si.-ur i- confined !n aa
As Mr. Littleton progressed with his
merciless recital the prisoner did not
seem able to keep still. He kept
shifting in his chair and whispering
into Mr. Peabxly's ear. There were
no indication of a brain storm or one
of Thaw's bitter tirade against his
counsel. He fairly cringed.
"The defendant's mother was a Cop
ley." continued Mr. Littleton. "One
of Mrs. William Thaw's sisters. Mar
garet Copley, married a man named
Ross. At an early age their sou be
"Let us look into the strain of this
boy who is charge', with cowardly mur
der in the first, ttesr-r." said Mr. Lit
tleton, "for :"j ma:i tsn get away from
the despotism and circumstances
thrown around him: no man can es
cape, from th;- tyranny of his ancestry
Tho only baking powder
masio with Royal Grapo
Cream of Tartar
llo Alum, tlo Limo Phosphafo
or can flee from the fever iu his
blood. So that is the reason 1 ask
jou to look into the timber from which
Harry Thaw's Character.
' Harry Thaw was a peculiar instru
ment from his birth. He was on the
verge of infirmity. Sleepless nights
he passed iu the arms of his nurses
and mother. He had a nervous insta
bility and infirmity. Rut though
weak, as many of you know, he was
active in mind. He spent, his infancy
with sleepless, wide-eyed nights. At
three mouths he had brain fcer. at
five months convulsions, and so his
youth went on until between ', and 7
he had St. Vitus' a dance.
"At six he could not talk. His first
teacher, Uelle Morehouse I-awrence.
las come here to tell you of it. She
ras come clear across the continent for
hat purpose. She loved the boy and
tried to help him.
"A man named Reck, who was also
Thaw's teacher at a boarding school,
would also be called. Thaw was then
1 1 years of age. Ho acted so insane
that he had to be sent home.
"At the age of It;, in the Wooster
university, the teachers made entries
iu their note books of his abnormal
Witnesses From Europe.
"I have not been able to get the doc
tor who treated him. but I have the
nurse," said Littleton. "In London al
so. Thaw was under treatment and a
physiciau who attended him. and who
declared him insane, is on the ocean
now. and will testify.
"After his return from Europe there
came a circumstance into his life that
ordered it. controlled it, shaped it, and
District Attorney Jerome, seemingly
How Syracuse Woman
Took Her Wrinkles Out
In Three Nights
AFTER MASSAGE AND BEAUTY SPECIALISTS
"Made Me Look Twenty Years Younger," Says
Cincinnati Lady Who Tried It.
REV. TALMAGE, OF CHICAGO,
Says it is the Only Treatment in the World That Will Remove
Wrinkles That It Stands Alone as a Success.
The Discoverer Offers to Give Particulars Free of Charge to All Who Write
Her Within Next Ten Days Exacts Promise of Secrecy Treat
ment Very Simple and Absolutely Harmless May Be Used
Without the Knowledge of Your Most Intimate Friends.
Ever since woman"? beauty held
sway over man and brought her pow
r. intltience and wt-alth. she has
sought a way to stav jpc processes of
obi aj;e and lani..h dc-p liner and fur
rows from th- brow.
Chemists. t.;iuiv du'tois and rkin
specialists iiin for centuri past
vain!;' trii-d to fathom 'ii- seaU'd s'-cret-
of na:t:r and find a wa v to
ke.-p tlo- in-aU' of ;o'H'i in a woman's
fa - ; nd to; in.
Harriet M-;,t was 1:0 ecpiiot to
rhi' ii.'nera! rule of wcmMi. Trouble
and worry k-r ihoi: un.-igjrly lines
and murks upon her faff. She ;4
th- boauty of licr vonrn vivingr way to
th heavy imprints of omini ac7-.
Her first report was to face mas
sage, cold cream and steaming pots;
then t.ext to beauty sptcialisu; but all
in aiu. T.i wrinkles seemed, if any
thing, to grow der and deeper.
Massage tven appeared to stretch t'.tts
skin; more wrinkles came. She had
spent a!" tb- money he could afford
to spend, and was rady to cive up in
despair, when one dav a friend trade
a fcapny susg?sUon.
This eave her a brilliant idea. She
set to work on the thin.? Lmsclf, and
after several mouths hard labor a:-.d
i!n. '"-.- s i.dless cxpnr; anting, she set -ce
ded :n producing a wHnk r?i.:uv
. . rn:i--!'." (i'f'ere-:- froru il':;:
she had :' a or heard of. Si,..- rried
it on herself, and. lo and behold! it
worked a wonderful transformation in
a single night. She tried it the second
nipht, and ;ier wrinkle were practi
cally cone A third ,jjht thre
treatment in all an hT wrinkle
had entirely disappeared, and her skin
ai soft, clear, rosy ?nd smootji.
Rev. JofpMrp Talroncc of Chicago,
writes; "h tb only ucatmartst iu.
taken by surprise, seated himself la
thi" witness chair better to hear the
outline of the new defense. Mr. Lit
tleton promised to forge a chain of cir
cumstances and to produce a line t f
testimony which will prove Harry K.
Thaw undeniably insane at the time
of the homicide. Mr. Littleton chal
lenged the district attorney to pro
duce a single reputable erson who
would say that Thaw was not innane pt
the time he killed the noted architect.
Mr. Littleton a speech fairly bristle
with surprises. He startled th
court room by declarinR that after Ev
elyn Ncbbit had told him her story in
Paris in IPOCl. Thaw "drenched himself
with a poison." and would bav died
but for the heroic work of three physi
cians who labored over him all of on
uisht. Mr. Jerome had his surpri
too. and when Mr. Littleton started to
launch into the relations of Stanford
White with the girl whom Thaw mar
ried, the Histrtt Attorney was ou ni
feet with an objection. Justice Dowl
ing sustained hint .and the name of
tne architect wa not linked agaia
with that of the defendant's wife.
Mr. Littleton touched but lightly up
n the girl's story as she told It to
Thaw, but careful as h waa. on thin
point, he again drew an objection from
the prosecuting officer, who said: "Mr.
Littleton is now straying Into a field
of stuff, which in my opinion, will bm
"I make no claims for this defendant
above those of the average man as to
morals, vices or Tlrtues." declared Mr.
Littleton. "Hut I say his life histo
ry is enough to free him from tho
charge- that he was resionsible for hit
the world t'tat will remove wrink!.
I am nior than I-!ichi-d. When all
other treatment. have' fallal, yours
sranris alon- a suerf:i."
In spvaking of her !ii-overy. Mits
Meta saye: "Yes. I know It sounds
too gxd to be true, hut really I do
no' think .moving wrinkles is half so
wonderful as tap telephone. Ilefon;
the telej ic'ie was Invented it appear
ed ridiculous to think of talking from
New York u, Chicago.
Those who have r,j cold creams,
if., fannot understand how my treat
ment fan a t quickly. Vet. aft. r all.
it if very simple, an-! I ' wonder that
foriuoiie did not discover the process
long ago. My lett.-rs from patients
tll the whole story. Here is one from
a lady w hj says my 'rca.i,mr;it made.
ar look twenty eai younger. I do
not how anyone can doubt in 'bo
face of such testimony an thla. I tried
cold cranii, rnassa;. etc.. niylf.
without reju'.s, ami I can thoroughly
.13 -mpathize with those who have trid
to get rid of wrinkles, and I am truiy
elad that I feel I can now offer wo
mankind a surer and shorter wav.
"I wiil jpive further (Particulars to
ad those who write me within the
:iv:t t"" d.-' . I rr -i.-t exact a prom!e
t.r rf.r.r .,.y fr'n everyone, for mv own
pro'eerjon before I Kive full jnforn.a
tio'i if yo'i can u-e my treatment on
.-f it or ia j our own family, but
you li.'iSt r.o. tf:" ';t it is to oui-
f 2-;:ii2r.e r,;j t -ntt meat Will H!
: -j wj.y ;pi'ii e your si iu. On the cor.
rary, it w HJ giv it a soft. Telvety
1 -eling and greatly Improve yonr com
1 'exion. as well as banish unsightly
!im-. and wrinkles. Jt takes only a
f-w minuter to use it.
.dlr Harriet Suite CT1 K.
Syracuse, X. V. I will send every
thing in plain sealed envelop', so that
our rorresiMjndencc wi'I ! strictly private-"
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