RIDDLES ARE OLD AS TIME
Two of Most Famous Conundrums Are
at Least 3,000 Years Old— Enten
tainment for Evening.
It Is a curious fact that boys are
more fond of conundrums than girls
While all conundrums are riddles,
all riddles are not conundrums, the
term conundrum being used more for
riddles which are based on some fan
cied resemblance, such as, "Why Is a
pig looking out of a second-story win
dow like the moon?" and the answer
Is because It looks round. If anyone
objects that the moon does not always
look round, you can reply; "Neither
does the pig."
Two of the most famous riddles are
it least 3,000 years old. The first of
which there Is any record Is found In
the fourteenth chapter of judges, and
waa made up by Samson after his fight
with a lion. He offered a prize to any
one who could solve It within seven
days, but no one got It. It Is recorded
that his wife pestered him to tell her
the answer, but he absolutely refused
until the time was up, and many think
that he never Intended to tell It at all.
Bishop Whately never told the an
swer to any of his puzzles. If they
were correctly guessed he would ac
knowledge that the solution was right;
but If no one got the answer he kept
It to himself, and some of his enigmas
are still unsolved.
One of the chief entertainments In
ancient times at any domestic gather
ing, such as a marriage feast, was ask
ing riddles, and many persons spent
their lives in devising them and selling
them to the rich and great, just as
some public men now get others to
write their speeches for them.
MOTORCYCLE IS FOR WOMEN
English Method of Enclosing All
Parte 8o That 8klrta Are Not
Caught or 8pattered.
Although motorcycling is almost ex
clusively a sport or means of trans
portation for men in America, and
young men at that, the makers of
motorcycles for women are finding a
ready sale In England. The method
of Inclosing all movable parts on a
woman's motorcycle, so that there is
no danger of the skirts being caught
or spattered with oil, Is shown In the
accompanying Illustration of a popular
model, says the Popular Mechanics.
This machine is of the light-weight
English Woman's Motorcycle.
type, and ie driven by a 1%-H. P. mo
tor, which le eufflclent for ordinary re
quirements. The heavier machines
are, of course, difficult for a woman
BOY WAS NECESSARILY SLOW
Small Boy, Late In Reaching Home,
Told Mother He Led Turtle In
stead of Carrying It.
An etght-year-old San Rafael boy
was being lectured on obedience the
"1 told you tha. you could play wltn
the Wilson boys till five o'clock," said
his mother. "Why didn't you come
when I told you?"
"I did, mamma."
"Don't tell me a falsehood. Why
didn't you come home at five o'clock?"
"I started home at five."
"Then you stopped to play on the
"No, mamma, sure I didn't."
"Do you expect me to believe that It
took you two hours to walk half a
mile? I think I shall have to puulsh
you for telling me falsehoods."
"Honestly I started home at five
o'clock, and came straight home."
The mother led the boy Into the
kitchen and took down the whip. He
turned pale and tears welled up Into
"Now, sir, will you tell me the
"Ye-es, mamma; Charlie Wilson
gave me a mud turtle—and I was
■(raid—to carry It—so I led It home."
Promotion for Tommy.
"Well, Tommy," said the father ot
a elx-year-old youngster, "how are
you getting along at school ?"
"Bully!" rejoined Tommy. "Gueee
the teacher Is going to promote me."
'What makes you think so?"
"She said today that If I kept on at
the rate I waa going I'd soon be In
criminal class." explained
Would Go Unwashed.
"I'll be glad when I get big enough
to wash my own face," said little Wil
lie, at his mother finished the opera
" 'Cause then I won't wash It," replie«}
th« pracoetous youth.
"Why bo, dear?" ehe asked
BIRD OF RARE INTELLIGENCE
Mew Yerk Man Haa Educated Parrot
for Which He Has Refused Offers
of Much Money.
The most valuable parrot In the
world is King George, a rare bird own
ed by a wealthy New Yorker. This
man haa refused three offers of $5,000
each for Polly.
King George is one of the rare Afri
can gray parrot, with a gray
body flecked with
scarlet, and a
scarlet tall. He
when but a year
old. In a nest In
the heart of Af
rica. Hts owner
bought him, and
since then has de
voted from one to
two hours a day
to his education.
The bird can
songs, recite po
etry, give college yells, Imitate ani
mals, and can hold a pretty Intelli
gent conversation. He pronounces hit
words correctly, and can spell many of
the simpler ones. Whenever he spells
the name of an animal he always gives
an Imitation of it afterwards.
Even the Flower» Have Nervea.
Why does the sun-dew not put lti
leaf-tentacles In operation when rain
drops fall on them, and yet Is quick
to capture a fly? writes Andrew Wll
eon In the Illustrated London News
The only possible reply is- that th«
plant has learned to distinguish be
tween contact which means food an«
that which Implies only the needed
The sensitive plant (Mimosa) droopi
its leaves on the slightest touch, bui
not when It Is watered. Placed In i
carriage, such a plant lowers Its leavei
at first when the carriage moves, but
soon, accustomed to the motion, ex
pande them. You can give a sensitiv«
plant ether and abolish Its sensitive
ness, just aa you rob the animal of lti
consciousness when you admlnlstei
Clearly we have to revise all oui
notions of plant nervousness It wl
would explain the actions even of th«
daisies which shut up their petal,
when the wind blows and open then
under the Influence of sunshine.
Lumber Carried on Burro Back.
The forests of Mexico are situate«
chiefly In the mountains at altitudei
of 8,000 to 12,000 feet. In the lowlandi
of the tropics there are scattered ma
hogany trees and a variety of othei
hardwood timber. Owing to the lnao
feasibility of many of the tracts ol
timber In the mountains, comparative
ly few railroads have penetrated them
The chief means of getting out thi
youghly hewed timber and bringing 11
down from the higher altitudes is bj
burros. These little beasts of burdei
have powerful strength and endur
ance. They follow the narrowest an<
most dangerous mountain trails evei
when their bodies are loaded with th«
weight of enormous timbers. It li
upon the backs of these burros that
thousands of railroad crossties wen
brought down from the mountains
thus enabling the construction of th«
more modern lines of transportation
Snakes In India.
Last year 22,478 deaths occurred li
India from snake bites, and 2,400 per
sons were killed by wild animals. Th«
deaths caused by Bnakee and wild ani
mais In the province of Burmah li
1910 amounted to 1,273 and 80, respeo
tlvely. The number of cattle killed It
India amounted to 93,074 by wild anl
mais and 10,900 by snakes. Of th<
deaths of cattle In Burham 7,851 wer«
caused by wild animals and 6,688 b)
snakes. Tigers and leopards were th«
most destructive animals; elephants
bears, wolves, hyenas, etc., being alsc
responsible for fatalities. Reward«
amounting to $47,725 were paid by th«
government for the destruction In all
India of 91,104 snakes and 19,282 wild
Homesick for the sound of her pat
rot's voice, a southern woman, whtl«
visiting in tho north, resorted to th«
long distance telephone to hold a con
versatlon with her fenthered pet
Polly lined up to tho situation as tc
(he manner born, when a servant held
the receiver to her ear, responding
volubly to all her mistress had to say
Incidentally, the connection cost $30
One of Nature's Freaks.
Some of our youthful poultry fan
clers may have seen peculiar feather
ed freaks, but, I dare say, a few ol
them have seen anything to equal on«
that Is owned by an English farmer.
This Is a cross between a duck and as
ordinary cock fowl, and Is owned bj
a farmer living near Mill Hall, Lon
The bird resembles the fowl by Its
comb as well as the tall, and Its legt
also are extremely like those of *
fowl, with the exception of Its webbed
duok-Uke. It swims with the greatest
ease and can quack as well as crow.
A hen bird of thlB description lays
eggs the shells of which are mostly
of greenish color, and taste like those
of an ordinary duck.—Pennsylvania
Both Its bill and body art
WHEN MUIR REJOICED
NATURALI8T WRITES ABOUT A
Impressive Description of Shocks In
Yosemlte Valley Which Gave Birth
to a New Mountain Avalanche
Talus While He Looked.
"A noble earthquake! A noble
earthquake!" exclaimed John Muir,
when he was awakened at half-past
two o'clock of a moonlit morning In
the Yosemlte valley. For years he
had believed that the many great ava
lanche taluees leaning against the
walls of the valley at Intervals of a
mile or two, had been caused by an
earthquake at least three centuries
before, and here was his chance to
make some observations. Never be
fore had he enjoyed a storm of this
sort, but the strange, thrilling motion
could not be mistaken, and so be ran
out of his cabin, both glad and fright
ened as he made his exclamation.
"The shocks were so violent and
varied, and succeeded on another so
closely," he writes In the Century,
"that I had to balance myself care
fully In walking, as If on the deck
of a ship among waves, and It seemed
Impossible that the high cliffs of the
I valley could escape being shattered.
! In particular I feared that the sheers
fronted Sentinel rock, towering above
my cabin, would be shaken down, and
I took shelter back of a large yellow
pine, hoping that It might protect me
I from at least the smaller outboundlng
The most Impressive part of bis de
scription Is of the sounds. "It was a
calm, moonlight night," he says, "and
no sound was heard for the first min
ute or so save low, mufüed, bubbling
underground rumblings, and the whis
pering and rustling of the agitated
trees, as If Nature were holding her
breath. Then ' suddenly out of - the
strange silence and strange motion
there came a tremendous roar. The
Eagle rock, on the south wall about
half a mile up the valley, gave way,
tnd I saw It falling In thousands of
the great boulders I had so long been
Itudying, pouring to the valley floor
In a free curve luminous from fric
tion, making a terribly sublime spec
tacle—an arc of glowing, passionate
Ire, fifteen hundred feet span, as true
In form and as serene In beauty as a
rainbow In the midst of the stupen
lous rock storm. The sound was so
tremendously deep and broad and eai>
Best that the whole earth, like a liv
ing creature, seemed at last to have
Found voice, and to be calling to her
lister planets. In trying to tell some
thing of the size of this awful sound.
It seems to me that if all the thun
1er of all the storms I had ever heard
were condensed Into one roar, it
would not equal the rock roar at the
birth of a mountain talus. Think,
then, of the roar that arose to heaven
at the simultaneous birth of the an
cient canyon taluses throughout the
length and breadth of the range!"
The Indians and many of the white
men left the valley in terror of thia
earthquake, the final rumblings of
which were not over for two months,
but Muir remained to study its ef
fects. Among other things, he kept
a bucket of water on his cabin table
to learn what he could of the move
Pedigree Was Fine, But—.
Though nepotism has been known
to get good railroad jobs for young
men, there Is one paseenger official in
Kansas City with whom family con
nections do not go very far.
A few days ago the official In ques
tion was In quest of an additional man
(or his office.
A friend, learning of his desire, took
occasion to write a letter indorsing a
young man of his acquaintance.
The letter contained some glowing
testimonials of some of the things ac
complished by the young man's an
cestors and relatives. But it didn't
get very far with the passenger offi
cial, when sent the following laconic
deply to the young man's indorser:
"Judging from your letter, the young
man you recommend must have a
good pedigree. However. I merely de
lire a clerk now, but If I conclude to
■tart a stock farm later, I will let
you know and will be glad to give the
young man a chance."—Kansas City
Planting the Poppies.
When the daffodils are In flower
the garden begins to regain the at
tractions which it lost in winter, and
the teaks which the spring Imposes
are entered on with zest. Among the
most Important Is the sowing of an
nuals. Two very common mistakes
should be avoided. One Is sowing too
thickly and the other sowing too deep
ly. An annual such as a Shirley pop
py, when well grown, will occupy a
square foot of ground at least, yet
In that space dozens, If not scores, of
seeds are often sown. The result Is a
tremendous waste, not only of seeds,
but also of plants, for all that do grow
must he spoilt, unless they are thinned
quickly and severely.
Mias Mary Garden, at a dinner at
Sherry'a In New York, sold of a beau
tiful girl who was wearing one of the
ultra-decollete dinner gowns of the
"When you see a pretty girl ln such
a low cut gown as that you have a
remarkable paradox before you—th«
paradox of a person who display*
simultaneously very bad taste sad
very good form."
FROM THE MINING CAMPS
At a cost of nearly $175,000, the
Newitt mine at Silvertou, 11. C., will I
rebuild its mill and surface equipment j
was destroyed two weeks ago
Au important combination of the
manufacturers of white lead in Eng
land, Germany and the United States,
which is believed also to include the
larger manufacturers in other countries,
i.s reported from New York.
Wednesday, July 3, the Hunker llill
& Sullivan Mining und Concentrating
company declared its regular monthly
dividend of $65,400, making the 178th
consecutive payment to shareholders.
The total amount of dividends to date
The gain made in 1011 over 1010 was
fewer deaths. The loss of
lives in all in American coal
mines during last year 'means that on
every working day in the yenr, Sun
days excluded, 10 workers lost their
lines in tho coal mines of this country.
After two years of work, the long
tunnel of the Lucky Calumet mine in
the Coeur d'Aleno district headed in
the ledge on July 3, and when the
shift knocked off work 10 feot of cop
per ore had been exposed with no
hanging wall in sight. The crosscut
drove through the footwall of the
ledge at a distance of 2000 feet from
the tunnel portal, and at a depth of
Grand Forks, B. C.—During the last
week the Grauby smelter treated 24,585
tons of ore at its reduction works in
this city, making the total ore treated
for the current year 623,732 tons. The
blister copper shipments from the
Granby for the week were 520,000
pounds, bringing the total copper ship
ments for the year to dato up to 11,
The mucking contest held at Ward
ner Saturday was a big feature. Two
men with shovels worked against time
to fill a box which contained two cubic
yards of muck. The muck was the
same as is taken from the mines and
was heavy to handle. There were seven
teams contesting. J. G. Wnggoner and
H. J. Hughes of the Stewart mine
won in five minutes and two seconds,
beating the other contestants by 29
seconds. The same pair won the muck
ing contest in Kellogg on the Fourth.
Bar silver, 61}4c.
Copper—Quiet. Standard spot and
July, [email protected]; electrolytic, 17
18%c; lake, 17%@17%c; castiug,
Mexican dollars, 48c.
Tin—Weak. Spot, [email protected]
Lead—Quiet, [email protected]
Spelter—Quiet, [email protected]
YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN WANTED to
prepare fur positions aa telegraph operatora
for nearby railroads and City telegraph
companies; guaranteed position« $65.00 to
$90.00 monthly, 8 hours work, fine advance
articulars free, Ps
easy to learn, p
ctflc Telegraph à Railway Institute,
lngton Building, Seattle, Waab.
''Why is it that you are so strongly
opposed to extending to women the
right to votel"
''My wife has become a suffragette."
''Well, what of itf Do you find that
she neglects the children or that she
isn't paying enough attention to the
business of running the house ?"
"No, it's not that. She's become so
blamed well informed on public mat
ters that I have to keep busy reading
all the time in order to prevent her
from finding out my ignorance con
cerning such things."—Judge.
Don't marry a woman for her taper
fingers and her lily hands alone, for
married life and its rugged existence
calls for a wife that knows how to make
a pot boil and can spank babies sys
Howard E. Burton, Asaayer and Ohemlat,
Eeadvlllo, Colorado. Specimen prices; Gold,
Silver. Lead. $1.00; Gold, Sliver. 75c; Gold,
50c; Zinc or Copper, $1.00. Mailing en
velopes and full price list sent on application.
Control and Umpire work solicited. Refer
ence; Carbonate National Bank.
She—I am sure thero are many girls
who could make you happier than 1
Ho—That's just the difficulty; they
could, but they won't.—Boston Trans
Automobile Kye Inaunttire needed after
Exposure to Sun. Winds and Dust. Murine Eye
Remedy freely applied Afford« Reliable Relief.
No Smarting—Juet Eye Comfort—Try Murine.
Investigation having Bhown that 90
per cent of the school children of El
berfeld, Germany, have defective
teeth, the authorities of that city have
established a dental clinic which Is
Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup the best remedy to use for their chil
dren during the teething period.
It costs an average of 18 cents a
school day per child to put the rising
generation of this country through the
elementary and high school.
Red Crois Ball Blue gives double vaine
for your money, goes twice aa far aa any
other. Aik your grocer.
Almost 100,000 workers toil in pack
The 8t»te College of Washington offer«
■peeial Conservatory advantage« to Stu
dents of Music.
Ten Free Scholarships will be awarded
to advanced students, six being in Piano,
two in Voice, and two in Violin,
Excellent courses in Fiuo Arts (Paint
ing, Drawing, etc.), and in Expression and
Dmmutic Art ore offered.
Beml for college catalogue giving full
Information. Addrens: "Uegistrar, W. S.
C., College P. O. Box 1, Pullman, Wash.
How Mrs. Bethune was Re
stored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
Sikeston, Mo. — "For seven years I
suffered everything. I was in bed for
gw four or five days at a
time every month,
ip and so weak I could
H hardly walk. I had
and headache, and
was so nervous and
weak that I dreaded
to see anyone or
have anyone move in
the room. The doc
tors gave me medi
cine to ease me at
those times, and said that 1 ought to
have an operation. ■ I would not listen to
that, and when a friend of my husband's
told him about Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound and what it had done
for his wife, I was willing to take it.
Now I look the picture of health and feel
like it, too. I can do all my own house
work, work in the garden and entertain
company and enjoy them, and can walk
as far as any ordinary woman, any day
in the week. I wish I could talk to every
suffering woman and girl, and tell them
what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has done for me."—Mrs.
Dema Bethune, Sikeston, Mo.
Remember, the remedy which did this
was Lydia £. Pinkham's Vegetable
It has helped thousands of women who
have been troubled with displacements,
inflammation, ulceration, tumors, irreg
ularities, periodic pains, backache, that
bearing down feeling, indigestion, and
nervous prostration, after all other means
have failed. Why don't you try it?
Is Substitution a Crime? '
Reading the views of some writers on
the subject of substitution, unsophisti
cated persons might get the impression
that many of our retail merchants are
villains of the deepest dye and substi
tution a crime for which fit punishment
is nothing short of 20 years at hard
labor behind stone walls and grated
windows, says Chicago Farm Implement
The men who howl the loudest about
substitution do not make their views
clear on any other point. They do not
toll us what they would have a mer
chant do when ho is confronted by a
demand for a brand of goods he does
not carry. Thoy toll us that ho should
rofrain from trying to sell the customer
the brand he does carry, thus deliber
ately repulsing trade without an effort
lo retain it. What else would thoy
have him dot Shall ho say, ''I regret
exceedingly that I am unable to sup
ply you with that brand; but my com
petitor on the next corner can. Good
Hero for instance is an implement
dealer who sels the Blank cultivator.
A farmer who has seen an advertisement
of tho Dash cultivator in a farm paper
has just asked him if he carries that
make. He knows that his competitor
handles it. Does he commit a crime if
he tries to persuade the farmer to buy
a Blank cultivator? Is he even guilty
of unfair conduct? Isn't he, on the
other hand, entirely within his rights,
and doesn't he show good business judg
ment? Will some one who condemns all
kinds of substitution, tell us what he
would have a dealer do under the cir
There is one kind of substitution,
sometimes practiced in the implement
trade, that deserves all the harsh things
that have been said about it. We refer
to the despicable stool pigeon game. The
practice of this against a legitimate
competitor and the manufacturer who
supplies him is a business crime. A fair
minded dealer scorns to get business in
this way; but only a foolish dealer
would turn away a customer wanting
brands he does not handle without try
ing to interest them in the brands he
AT SPOKANE THEATERS.
Miss Margaret Illington.
After Margaret Illington appears in
''Kindling," the season for drama in
Spokane will be closed. Miss Illington
will show there for two nights, July 12
and 13, and the production will be a
fitting finale to a season that has
brought many of the leading plays to
tho Auditorium theater.
There are no doubts to be attached
to tho merit of Charles Kenyon's play,
in which the star appears. It is a vehi
cle worthy of her greatest effort, and
it tells a grim story of a struggle of
the submerged tenth, lightened only by
the happy art of its climax and ending.
Primarily, the plot deals with the
In tho cast that supports Miss Illing
ton in presenting the play are Byron
Beasley, Frank Campeau, Ida Lewis,
Flora Robinson, Ruth Tomlinson, John
.Tex, A. G. Kenyon, Frank Samp and
At the Orpheum.
All this week:
Hertha Kalich in ''A Light From St.
Agnes;" Chick Sale, comedy protean
entertainer; Lydia Neilson and her
boys and girls, English specialty dan
cers; Hobby and Dale, entertaining en
tertainers; Kathi Gultini, Europe's
foremost lady juggler; Reidy and Cur
rier, in smart musical numbers; AVins
law and Stryker, a skating flirtation.
Matinees—15c, 25c and 50c. Even
ings—15e, 25c, 50c and 75c.
Orpbeum concert orchestra and latest
Clean amusements of all kinds at
Natatorium Park, Spokane.
FOR SALE—MO .A. IN' ADAMS CO., WASH.,
near Schräg; 135 a. cult., 4 r. house, barn,
outbldgs., stock, ulachinery, etc. A bargain.
Lock, Bx. 310, Chicago.
FOR SALE—380 A. NEAR COLBERT IN
Spokane Co., Waali. ; about 100 u. cult., 5 r.
barn, granary, outbldgs., etc. Port,
Bx. 310, Chicago.
TO DISSOLVE I*
Kittitas Co., Was!
V RT N ER SHI P—240 A. IN
., near Elb-ngburg- house,
rchard, etc. Miller, Bx.
Granger in Yakim:
200 fruit trues, 0
etc. Perry, Hx. 3
A., ALL CULT., NEAR
Co., Wash.; 30 a. alfalfa,
r. house, burn, outbldgs..
Mont., near Suptri
outbldgs., 140 bt*u
Hhry, Hx. 319, Cl
A. in MISSOULA CO.,
or; 35 u. cult., house, barn,
ing fruit trees, 2 cows, etc.
FOR SALE — GENERAL MERCHANDISE
this thrhlug town. Everything cum
dl trade; large store, living
rooms, etc.; will I sacrifice. Atldr. MRS. M.
SWANSON, McMurray, Wash.
Damage Will Aggregate Over $300,000.
Chicago.—Disastrous floods Sunday
emporarily broke the fierce heat wave,
which has sluii 24 persons in Chicago
in three days mid taken a lesser toll in
other cities. Tlie damage will aggregate
escape the heat
cd and many
while lightning caused two deaths and
did much prop-rty damage. There were
two more deaths from heat and one man,
crazed by the heat, cut his throat, bring
ing the total deaths up to 24 for three
days of the licjat wave.
In addition there wore a number of
drownings in and around the city of
persons who had sought the lakes and
streams to escape the torridity.
, which came with scant
id the city and drenched
had gone to parks to
Basements were flood
stocks of goods rûîneï,'
R. H. D
Greenwich, Conn.—Richard Harding
Davis, author, and Miss Elizabeth Gen
evieve McAvjy, daughter of Lawrence
McAvoy, and known on the stage as
Bessie McCoy) the "Yama Yuma Girl,"
were married Monday in Greenwich, at
the law oflieo of William C. Rungee,
justice of the peace, who officiated.
toon In Aeroplane.
London.—Claude Graham White and
his wife, formerly Miss Dorothy Tay
lor of New Ylork, who have been spend
ing their honeymoon in France, return
ed to England Monday by aeroplane.
-Tit Mnrtne Bye Remedy For Re^
Week, Watery Kyea end Granulated Eyelide
Smarting—Juat Eye Comfort.
The firBt international exhibition de
voted to building
to be held in Leipsio from May to
Be thrifty on little thlnn like bluing.
Don't ueeept voter for bluing. Aak for Red
Croat Bell Blue, the extra good velue blue.
in all its phaseg is
The Alabama State Federation of La
bor passed a resolution declaring in
favor of woman 's suffrage.
And you would like long
hair? Rich, heavy hair?
BeautifUl, luxuriant hair?
That is perfectly natural, and
we are here to help you.
Ayer's Hair Vigor is a great
aid to nature in producing
just the kind of hair you de«
sire. Ho not be afraid to
use it. No danger of its col*
oring your hair. The ingre
dients ire all given on each
label, thus enabling your
doctor to wisely advise you
concerning its use. Consult
Made by the J. C
O. AVER CO., Lewell, Maas.
M EXICA N
FOR CUTS AND BURNS.
Jame, H. Hurley, Mercur, Utah, writes:
aising poultry and as I have used
your Liniment with success on myselt'and
my horset I will try it on poultry. I use
the Liniment for cuts, burns or pains of any
kind and set good results. This is a great
gold mining camp, but for health your Lin
iment is as good as the best mine in camp."
25c. 50c. $1 a bottle at Drug A Gen'l Stores
from P. O.
,$1 and up.
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Murine Eye Remedy. No Smarting—Feel*
Fine—AcM Quickly. Try it for Red, Weak»
Watery Eyes aud Granulated Eyelids. Illus
trated Book in each Package. Murine la
compounded by our Oculists—not a "Patent Med
icine" — but used in successful Physicians' Prac
tice for many years. Now dedicated to the Pub
lic and sold) by Drug gists at »c and ®0c per Bottle.
Murine Mye Salve In Aseptic Tubes, 2&o "r.
Murine Eye Remedy Co.. Chloago
DAISY FLY KILLER
pta«s4 uyvkin, at
tract» u4 kills all
cheap. Lasts all
season. Mad* ol
metal. c«n*t spill or tip
* sent prepaid lor IL
HAROLD SOME KB. 100 DnKalb Ann.. Brooklyn, H. T.
I Sp. N. U. '12
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