Newspaper Page Text
The Ceredo Advance.
T. T MrPOl’<; Ar CRRKDO, - • WEST VlllCINIA ONE I KNEW. Ii«- n<vcr trl*d to |ir*-a<'h or set you right; JU- thought all others better fur than Ami so he showed by Ilf.-, Instead of The wondrous beauty of humility. Ho did not worry to reform the world, lie knew God's ways, though slow, were always sure; He only stsailed to reform himself By steadfastness and patience to en dure. He would not prate about the want of Nor yet the lark of faith. In human mind; He never spoke about these things at all. Only he never failed In l»« Inn kind. tine single passion held hi' heart in sway An earnest craving for the pure and true; And though at times God-' far* f< It far away— His earth-dimmed eyes so deeply yearned to view— Btlll. in the dark as in the light. he smiled! lie said the sun was shining all the time! And, for the thing' he could not under lie hoped and trusted In a I,ov«- sub lime. — A 11 Orpen, In t'hamber’s Journal. n or TS» KIDNAPPED MILLIONAIRES A Tale of Wall Street and the Tropics By FREDERICK U. ADAMS X ■ X Copyright, Ittl. by l^thr«|> fnbll-hinr Comptnr. All r lirtit- Trftni'tl. .* HA I'IKK XV. CovriNI'KD. A thorough search revealed none. They then proceeded to make 21 care fi.l study of the map. lint it threw no light on their position on the broad surface of the globe. \l| that 1 lie nnip showed was the contour of the hay. the course of the brook to the reservoir, and a little to tin- west of it. also the location of the bun galow and tin' small island in the bay. There was no Male, and the waters to the etist w 1 re designated by no name. for all that this map shows we may be 011 the moon.” said Mr. Kent. All that we know is that we are alive iind well, and somewhere in the 1 Topics. Me may In* east or west or norih or south of Cuba. For all I know we urnv be oil South \uierica.” "Well, we can consider this later,” ► aid Mr. Morton. "Let’s get down 1*> business, it would not be right for good Americans to do anything Without ;in organization, and I move 'bat Mr .John M. Koekwcll h#* made chairman, and that Mr. Sidney Ham ni< ml act as secretary. \ 11 in favor « f tin* mot ion mi\ ‘aye!* " 1 here was a chorus < f “aves," in ai< ii Mr. I’ockwell joined with a la ugh. "Cent lemen.” said Mr. Lock well. T have presided at many meetings, and with varied success, but this is .mai* of social island," for ll-ytt.ria > tin- uio-t inf< r< vtin^ and p<rhap- the ni«rsf important in my experience. I will make a formal speech when w.. an- out of tl..- woods; or more properly pcnnips out of the ..an. VSliat in tIt** ptr-uMin if the unit Ififf?" "In my opinion. Mr. President," !-».i| Mr Morton. "i,ilr tir : duty i- to clirtnto- tin- riaiiM- of tl,.- island. (fs present tin mi- n (lista-tcfiii to no*. I mon- you sir. that in view of the character of tin nn-n v. In now inhab l» it, that «p rail it 'Social Maud.’” I In* motion tv*- carried unanitnom ly amid applausc i„ tv Jib h a tlork »-f parrot anti cockatoo joined. ‘Now. Mr. I’rcsjdcnt." continued Mr. Morton, "it incurs to me that there are three divisions of work that kIioiiIiI entrape our attention. | j„. \ fir; t is our sustenance dtirinp tin4 tune we are eompelletl to renuo-i on this island. It ran l.e clawed under the brotifl head of housekeeping. The reeond i« a fh ronph exploration of the is la ml. an. i as careful an esti mate of our whereabouts ns p(,s-i bJe. I he third is to plan and provide means of escape. | move that the praatd-nt Appoint couuaiUreu tu «u V parvlse nnd be held responsible for the performance of these duties.” The motion being carried, Mr. JJockwell pondered a few moments and said: "I ain of the opinion that all mem bers of the Social Island Colony should serve on the committee on housekeeping. If the work is shared by all. the task will 1m- light, but if it devolves on one or two men it will be mere drudgery. I am going to appoint Mr. I,. Sylvester Vincent as general superintendent of the Social Island bungalow, and of all the lands and game preserves thereunto ap pertaining. He will have full author ity to call on the services of any member not employed at the time on other duties, and in case of dis pute the president will render a decision. I'hc president will also be subject to Mr. Vincent's authority in th«- matter of household duties. It will be accepted as unwritten law that each member mttsl keep his own room in order. Mr. Vincent, will you accept this commission?” “Yes, si r or Mr. President, rather,” said Mr. L. Sylvester Vin cent. )|e was delighted with the title of general superintendent and by th** extent of his authority. ‘1 shall appoint Mr. Ilaiiiinond chairman of the committee on ex ploration.” said Mr. Rockwell. “He will be assisted by Messrs. Kent and Pence, both of whom are great ex plore rs.” “I don't want to explore.” protest ed Mr. Pence. “I would prefer to go oil some other committee.” “ I he chair will accept no resigna tions,” said Mr. Ihickwcll, and he hammered on the table with a ruler to indicate that the iptestion was j settled. "Mr. Andrus t'annody will be chairman of the committee on escape; Mr. Morton and Mr. Haven will serve with him on that commit tee. The president volunteers his services on any and all these com mittees. Is there any other business before the meeting? If not we stand adjourned, subject to call at any time. Adjourned.” that i>- the way to do business,” said Mr. Morton. "Kadi man knows his duty and can go about it.” Mr. Vincent walked out into Hie kitchen and in a few minutes re I’l.KA L»Kl' "MAKi; HIM itO AWAY." Ml!. l'KNCE. turn***]. !!>• stood jn tli<> open door aI,,l l"<dvtll OUT tlH* gentlemen Wild went* Viirim isIy "Mr. I*.Mir. |u* called. Mr. I Vnce hii.l sunk buck in his ••liair and was examining a book whidi Sidney l«*ft on the table, lb* lifted his ryes over his steel-rimmed glasses and ga/cd languidly at Mr. Vineent. "'0,> »an eome to the kitchen. Mr. Pence." said Vineent. "and pare ihr potatoes for luncheon." Hhats that?" exclaimed the astounded millionaire. ‘Tare pota toes! Me pare potatoes? Absurd!" I here was a general roar of laugh ter. I am on another rninniittee!" ex claimed Mr. I’enee, "the committee on exploration." "^ou now seem to be on the cs <*•* !»** ..iiittoe!” said Mr. Kmt. lake him along, Vincent." Mr. 1’enee looked at Mr. Iloekwell nppealingly. i nave nothin" to do with it/’ Mr. Koekuell •-iiii!. "miles Mr. Hammond urfreii* Iy i'«•<■(!• jiii«1 demands your I s»’rvieevi on tin. exploration e.mimit toe. If ii« t. you will hnve to oliey 'Ir. Nineent. ||c ; pi nrr.'il superin tendent. and yi u v»»te*| f..r him and ids authority." Sidney ,iid tlint he did not need Mr. I'enee n t present. Thiil i n tleinnn aro.e. iind with u woeful et p res > J on followed Vineent to the kitchen. \ few minute- Inter he donned u white npron nml entered on his new duty. lie proved ;in .'•dept, ami Mr Kent looked in ;■ t i( 1 side door Hid regarded hiv work with i pprovnl. lie i- the lies f ninil \ oil emlld sc. leet. sidd Mr. Kent, nddressint' the Irene rill M| erinleiident. who wa critically Wi.lehintr Mr. Simon Pence. He enn < nt the thinnest pnriiifr you ever sjiw. I he potiito will Weif'll more when he prp through with if thnn it did when lie brpun. He i- n womh r. N on niiffht to , him pure a dividend.*’ “Make him pn ’way." pleaded Mr. I’enee. Mr. Kent had disnpfienred. ^Ii. Nineent w* nt in senreh of more help, lie found Mr. Haven. I had have to ask yon to chop ' line wood." |,e -aid. "< ertainly." -aid Mr Ilmen, with c"rprisinp nlnerity. “Where i-. the a v / I wn a dandy at chopping wood '' hen a hoy How lontr do \ on want •* •’ * •» *• few minutes the siiffar inntfiiafe was hard m work, and at the end of three hours he had aeeu 'nutated a iroodly pile of wood and ii ravenous appetite. During the day Nineent went about his duties in a most systematic man I'er. He look each me tidier of the eolony in charge. and ihowed them the m\ sferie- of ft.. and kitchen, and the exact location of all foods and eookinjj uierisiis. After dinner Mr. Rockwell was fle- 1 tailed to wanh dishes and Mr. Kent lo wipe them. It was worth a jour ney a round the world to watch the great capitalist scrap** a frying pan or a kettle, and to see the deftness with which 11n* famous speculator handled a towel on th** knives and forks. Ue was giving a pan a finish ing touch when it dropped to the floor with a crash. I in plate seems to la* going down,” observed .Mr. Haven, who was watching Mr. Kent with much interest. •‘Yes." drawled Mr. Kent, “what do yon suppose sugar is doing in New York while you are away? I'll bet it is not going tip.” It began to rain during the fore noon. and Kidney was compelled to postpone an expedition lie had planned, in which lie proposed to follow th** brook to its source, which lie calculated would lie the highest point of land on the island. OIAI'TKR XVI. AN KXl’LOHATIOX. Thursday was a perfect day after the storm. The air was fresh and • oo| from the ocean. Sidney was up at an early hour and took his ob servation of the time of the sunrise. It was Mr. Kent’s turn to get break fast. and lie did himself credit. In the meantime Sidney had been pre paring for tin* exploration of the island, lie looked over the stock of guns and selected a rifle and a shot f>un. II** found these weapons in fairly good order, lint oiled and cleaned them carefully, and tested both several times. If was about eight o'clock when Sidney ami Mr. Kent disappeared in flu- thicket through which tin* brook took its course. Mr. Pence had been | detailed to explore the north shore j "f the lake, and from tin* expres sion of his face lie did riot relish the task. ii« 1« mis<*<i to fak«* ;i jfunt jin#* armed with ;i heavy eluh set out on whfit he refill-dec I ii most dungerous expedition. It u;is low tide, and the heaeh was clear of water to the frowning rocks which formed the gateway to "Morton’s I'.av.” I-or the first quarter of an hour Sidney and Mr. Kent found it fairly easy to follow the course of the brook. \ trail had been cut along the winding hunk the preceding i ear, hut such is tin* virility of tropical vegetal ion that already it was w ell-nigh closed. On both sides was a .jungle so dense as to be ini pellet rable. At tin* end of all hour’s hard work they came to a cleared space and found where tin* dam had been built across a gorge* between two rocks. The dam was about 12 feet in height. Above was tile reservoir; a lake* covering perhaps 20 acres of ground, from which the timber had been denuded. The character of the forest around this artificial lake* was far different from that through which they had passed. It was more "pen. Instead of the jungle of chaparral. Spanish bayonets, and other forms of thorny plants, brush and tree, tin* plateau on which they now stood was a noble tropical forest a veritable park with glades, rocks, picturesque ravines and gen tle hills. “This -,s more pk,. jt •• saj,| s-|(|_ ney as they took a seat on a rock beneath the spreading branches of a magnolia tree. "If the rest of the island is like this our task i*. an ea>ty and pleasant one." I heir view was mu* to entrance* a po- t. They were at the edge of a glade covering nliout -to acres. Here and there a rock showed above the waving grass and flowers, hut other wi-e i he vista was unbroken. “ I bis is a superb spot.” said Sid ney. "Ilid you ever see such flower atul tries-.’ ||o\\ tame the products of coiis'ti a lories seem compared with nature's work! There js ’''inch of roses which would lie worth >i(»o in New York. What kind of a ,rr,‘ 1 Hat'.*” Sidney pointed to a medium sized tree about !.*, fret in licieht. with broad spreading leaves. “Why, it’s a banana tree." he ex claimed in great delight. "\»,d ,ha‘ ’ " ore. it i< loaded with b;. mo " \ hug.* bunch of yellow ;iu,, v* i * k liana nan i ■ ng f»-.: 11 11 •, • print where tin* broad leaves -prmd like a stalk of eelery. Sidney lord; '■-if hi knife and <• i. several from t||«- I ill Hell. ' .!?*♦• v urf ;i if* n«i n«i 11; i s.. iM< you*.'” *i ^ k • * I Mr. Kriii. “Don't ()«•(-mi your i If.” ‘ I I»• *y certainly are.” said Sidney, ami they are delicious. These arc Ho- tir>-t ri|»«• bananas I hat e hit tasted. Th,. stufT tvc (.n-t in Nnv '»orl. is no more Iik«* this limn po tafoi- am like* pear*. They pick 111«■ m (frern. months before they arc i'(n. aril ship them north to ripen in hasi'iiirnts or in tenement houses. I>»l y<>11 >\«p taste anylhinp -o de I hey am rm<-.” dufil \[r. Kent. • lit some more.” M"'\ foiital -.roms of Pa mi na trees "i'h Punches of fruit in iarlonn ,:'l "f development. They knew tlmt life can la* supported for an in <J< finite period from the Paiiana tree a! otic, and while they had no inten tion • • f remaining on the island. the thought "as ;i comforting one. I In i returned to the Prook and followed it in a northwesterly di rei tion. I'or some time they had heard the sound of falling water, and soon rireled a ledge of rork arid , had a fill! i ie\\ of a beautiful eas e;ule. The hrook leaped s(, feet; not from t|,e top , f a preeipiee. hut from :• point fully 41* feet below the ’"I'. It eame yvellintr from a envern 1,1,1 T• I unbroken into a pool below. I he re eoidd he no mistake as to this. Oil the crest of the rocks there were i trailing’ tines aud ivy directly uhote th* funnel from which jmirrd tit waterfall. " 1 here is tin* eml of our brook,** saul Sidney as he studied the view befor** him. “I remember now that underground rivers and brooks are eoiiunnn iu these southern latitude*. I here are lots of them in Mexico and especially in Yucatan. I wonder if I can scale those rock-?**' “I know that I cannot.’* said Mr. Kent as he sat down on a boulder. "<•«» ahead and I will stay here and wateh you.” It was a hard elinih, but Sidney nuule it. He stood at last directly over the waterfall. Wit In ut stop ping to admire the view spread out before him. lie phinged into the for est whieli sloped upward. It prew thieker as he advanced. Suddenly he came to a solid mass of trees and brush, wmen into a thicket s0 dense that no animal larger th*n a rabbit eonld penetrate it for a vard. Sidney walked along tin* edge of this junj'le for half a mile or more, but his search for an opening was stopped 1i\ the fact that the vegetable barrier finally extended to the edge of the elitr. The ex plorer then selected a tall logwood tree, and after a hard struggle “shinned ' up to the lower branches and climbed nearly to the top. Kroin this elevation he had a fair \iew of this part of the jungle, but eoiihl only guess at its extent. He found that it continued unbroken to the top of a hill fully a mile away, and beyond he made out the outlines of other and higher lulls, probably four or live miles away. Sidney Hammond was not unfa miliar with sin-h jungles, having encountered them in the mountains of New Mexico, but those northern thickets were not to be compared t<> the tropical mass which now run* tronteil him. He s;it in the branches of tin* tree fur some time. Ktuldcnlv he reali/eil it was hot. and at the yame moment the sound of two shots came from the valley, lie was fear ful that his companion was in dan irer. Mr. Kent had selected the shot irnn. Imping' to shoot pronsr or quail. I hose birds had been seen in abun dance. but it had been decided to Imp none until the time came to start for camp. In a few miniiti s .Sidney was at the bottom of the elifT. Mr. Kent \\iis not to lie seen. Sidney' ran to where he had h ft the million aire speculator. lie then yelled at the top of his voice. An answering call eamo from a ravine to the left. Sidney ran in that direction. Mr. Kent was stand inpr under a tree, with the shotptin half raised. He was lookin'' intently nt a japped pile of rooks a short dis tance away. At his feet was a dead “Hurry up!” said Mr. Kent as Sid ney approached. “Do you see that fellow on that rock over there0 <cc him?” |To He Continued ] WHO EXECUTED CHARLES I? the Nil me of Htelinrd II mini on Is Moot Will el. i uin |(J 1% ||h tin* (feed. In the burial repister i: Whitiv cliapel. under the year b 10. i the fob lowinp entry. savs Harper’s Maga zine: “.Iline “1st. Diehard D rand on, a man out of Doscmury Lane. Till* Mi amlon is held to be the man wlic beheaded ( harles the First.” \ less distinguished candidate fo* Hu infamy was one William Hew lett. actually condemned to death after the restoration for a part ha never played, and only saved from * he pallovvs by the iirpent ■ ffort- of a few f.i:.zens who swore t! at Dr;.tv don del tsic dei d. Dranrlon was ir t available for retribution. He lmd died j„ bis bed six months after < hnrles \va belieadetl and had been hurried iyiioiiiiiiion-ly inti Ids pra'e in Whitechapel eliurch van!. pub !ie i veeiitioui r of London. I:e could *•;ii'«lly ' -enpe hi- ih tiny: hut it 1s aid that remorse and horror short * ned hi days, in |,; apposed *Vej|. fe- siun. a 11 act widely eirculated nt tlie lime. li«- elnims that he vva. "t> tel I II out of bed by .1 troop of I" I 'l •” and carried apainst Inc w ill * o tii- wc i f I o Id. \ i s o i ii;11 lie wav paid c .at. all in half-crowns, for the ""■’k. and had “an oranpe stuck full ■ - . und handkerchief . t 1 tl,. kinp’ pocket.” The oranpe he ‘1 h! D r D ii hiIlinr- !i l.’c ciliary l.o J < fi I Until \Vn)«, "I w :i!it my huip rut. and no talk." .ml .1 lii-‘ tunc man. w ith an low q. tin i artli air. a-- In* walkod into u s w i mli in ha rhor‘> s liop and s ,t down. • ooiiimonootl the man in tin- apron. So talk. I toll yon!" sh nifod the hravv man. ".lust a plain hair rut. rrnd all t hr pa jura, and don't wan* :uii now-. Sturt riylit away, n*iw I ho man in tho apron olmol. "In n ho had tinishod. tho man who know ovorythinp roso from tho ohn r and 4tir\o>od hiins«|f in tho gla* *. "f»roaf Soott!*’ ho oxclaimod. "It'** i on d\ t mo. f in*ii .* ^ mi l>arhors oan*t do your work prof»rrl\ nnlo-s you talk." I don t know. Maid tho man in thr apron ipiirtly, “Yon must ask tlio luirhor. II<'|| ho in pmirnllv. I'm tin* jfla/ior from m*xt door." l.midoQ 'I hr Minlrrn K«| nI \ n lrnt. idtiohlood Him* you any armor in your hall'.’ Nourioh \o; hut I havo thro* • oothall suits f’uok. " Utlnit to « mrry. !■ iw* |Moinds for a honriot! Madam* it is a rrimo!" ^ i Ii. tin* orimo will ho on my heud. hliiHgow Kieoing '4’uur^ Spoiled His Dinner. A prominent clergyman in Boston, who id«*ntihfd with nn«i:ouary vi»*rk, u* been preparing some 'colored f'T*> iricti troni the sooth for missionary work lately he invited them to dme with him. loward the dinner hour the reverend gentlemen waited an hour in his reception room tor his guests. hut none came. At ia«t he called his maid sera ant mentioning the matter to her and re marking that it was very strange that his expected gu«*t« did not put in their ap pearance if. wir,” replied Mary, “hut wo‘* fctrangtr still, sor. is tnat I've done nothin the whole avenin’ but turn lug ger minstrel* from the dure.”—N. V. lie Menus If. New Berlin, 111., Mar. 16th:-Mr. riank Newton of this-place speaks very earnestly arid emphatically when a-ked by any of hi* many friends the reason lor the very noticeable improvement in hi- health. her a long time—over two years—he ha* been suffering a gnat deal writh pains in ins hack and an all over feeling of iil *•'*“ and weakness. His appetite failed bun and he grew gradually weaker and weaker till he was very much run down. mend recommended Dodd’s Kidney 1 ills aiul Air. Xewton began to take two l at a dose three times a day. In a very short time he noticed an improvement; t.*i« pains left his hark and he could €*.it 1 b« »«*r. He kept on improving and now I he say*: y***• indeed! I am a different man and Dodd's Kidney Pill* did it all 1 cannot tel] you how much better I feel. I 1 am a new man and Dodd's Kidney P 11s deserve all tne credit.*’ Not a Success. Ascuin- “Were vou one ol her dialing dish party l'” A!. *Vav Sea ton Hub! We were a chafing chain.g d.sn party. The chafing dish didn’t chute as much as we did. and some of u- are hungry yet.”—Philadelphia Press. Many P< hool Children Are Sickly. Mother Grav’s Sweet Powders for chll j ’n> ,Jse<l by Mother (iray. a nurse in Chil drens Home. New York, break up Colds •■tire Feverishness, < 'onsU|»ation and destroy Worms. All Druggists. 25c. Sample FltKl’ Address Allens < >imsted,LeHoy.New York! 1 he pitcher that goes too often to the wel‘ be broken, but tiie one that ncMf goes "ill never be filled. Judge. Piso s C urc cannot he toe highly spoken of a* a cough mre. J. \V O’Brien. 322 Third Ave , N.. Mi tinea polls, Minn.. Jan.0,1900. lie " iio Halters you i* your enemy — Larcaii No iniw ..r tail lire- made with Putnam Fadeless Dyes. He i* the happiesrt who render* the grrateet number happy.—Deamalu*. Mrs. F. Wright, of Oelwein, Iowa, is another one of the million women who have been restored to health by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vtgetable Compound. A Young- New York Lady Tells of a Wonderful Cure: — “ My trouble was with the ovaries ; I am tall, and the doctor said I grew too fast for my strength. 1 suffered dreadfully from inflammation and doctored continually, but got no help. I suffered from terrible dragging sen* nations with the most awful pains low down in the side and pains in the back, and the most agonizing headache*. No one knows what 1 endured. Often I was sick to the stomach, and every little while I would l>e too sick to go to work, for three or four days ; I work in a large store, and I suppose stand ing on my feet all day made me worse. “At the suggestion of a friend of my mother's I began to take Lydia E. l’inklinin's Vegetable Com pound, ami it is simply wonderful. I felt better after the lirst two or three doses : it seemed as though a weight was taken off my shoulders; I con tinued its use until now 1 can truth fully sav I am entirely cured. Young girls who are always paying doctor's bills without getting any help as I did, ought to take your medicine. It costs so much less, and it is sure to cure them. — Yours truly, Aimr Aina Praht., 174 St. Ann’s Ave~, New York CiCV $5000 forfeit if original of above letter proving genuineness cannot be produced. MRS. RATH’S BABY Tired Mother’s Touching Story of Anxiety and Suffering. Cuticura Brings Blessed Cure to 5kin Tortured Baby and Peace and Rest to Its Worn Out Mother. It is no wonder that Mrs. Helena Rath was taken sick, binglc-handed, she did all the housework and washed, cooked and mended for her husband, Hans, and their six children. After a plucky fight to keep on her feet, Mrs. Rath had to yield, and early m 1902 she took to her bed. What followed she told to a visitor who caLed at her tidy home, No. 821 Tenth Avc., New York City! i liiicu ;i piri to imnd the cnil dren uml to do whiilwcr else she coulil. 1 eouldn’t stay in bed Ion#. Sick as 1 was, it was easier for me to crawl around than to lie and worry about my little ones. So I got up after a few days, and let the girl go. I had noticed that she had sores on her fact*, hands and arms, but I paid no attention to that until Charlie, my youngest, began to pick and scratch himself, lie was then ten months old, and the girl had paid more attention to him than to any of the others. Charlie* was fret ful and cross, but ns he was cutting teeth, I didn't think much of that. l'-ven when a rash broke out on his faee I wasn t frightened, l>ecause everybody knows that that is quite common with teething babies. Sev eral of my others had it when little, and I thought nothing nbout it. Hut the rash on t harlics poor little faee spread to his neck, chest, and buck. I had nevt r seen any thing quite like it before. The skin rose in little lumps, and matter cam * out. Mv baby's skin was hot. and how lie did suffer ! lie wouldn't i eat, and night after right I walked the floor with him, weak as I was. I Often I had to st<*p because 1 felt j faint and my back throbbed with 1 pain. Hut the worst pain of all was to sec my poor little boy burning with those nasty sores, " I believed in* had caught some disease from the girl, but some of the neighbors said he had eczema, ami that is not catching, they told inr. V es, I gave him medicine, and put salves and things on him. I don't think they were all useless. j Once in a while'the itching seemed j to let up a bit. but there was not 1 much change for the bettor until a i lady across the street asked me why I I didn't try the Cuticura Kcmcdics. I told her I had no faith in those things you read about in the papers. She said she didn't want me to go on faith nor even to spend any ! money at first. She gave me some Cuticura Ointment—I think the box was about half full — and a piece of Cuticura Soap. I followed i the direct ions, bathing ( harlie and putting that nice Ointment on Ilia sores. 1 wouldn t hnvc believed that inv baby would have been cured by a little thing like that. Not all of a sudden, mind you. Little by little, but so surely. Charlie and I both pot more peace by day, and more sleep by night. The sores sort of dried up and went away. I shall never forpet one blessed nipht when I went to bed with Charlie beside me, as s<w>n as I pot the supper dishes out of the way and the older children undressed ; when I wok© up tin* sun was streaming in. For the iirst time in six months I had slept through the night without a break. “ Yea. that fnt little hoy by the trimlow is Charlie, and his skin is »s white as a snow flake, thank . to tin* < utieurn Remedies i think everybody should kfiow aliout tin* Soap and nlso the Ointment, and if It IP jroinp to help other mothers with sick hahies. po ahead and nub* liPh what I have told y ou.” MUS. HELENA UATIt . r rh,° ?Rfonizi,np’ itch!nK. an<1 burnin^ of the skin as in eczema; the frightful scaling, as in psoriasis; the loss of hair, and crusting of the scalp, as ,n Mailed head; the facial disfigurements, as in pimples and ringworm ; the awful suffering of infants, and anxiety of worn-out parents, as in milk crust, tetter and salt rheum,—all demand a remedy of almost superhuman virtues to successfully cope with them. 1 hat Cuticura Soap, Ointment, and Resolvent are such stands proven beyond all doubt. No statement is made regarding them tnat is not justified by the strongest evidence. I he purity and sweetness, the power to afford immediate relief, the certainty of speedy and permanent cure, the absolute safety and great economy luve made them the standard skin cure., blood purifiers and humour remedies of the civilized world. Ointment, Me. per bo*, and Cntl" ura So*,. -v r»kl TiBl of 60)1 tf the Blood, Akin and Soaln and |f,,w *to CuVa Tln.m•• f"r IjtiT fr*mt worki "Humour* lion*. Testimonial*. and WraVtlon, In aTl lan* '»NaM.. with 11 lu.tr a UfPOt. 37*28 Chart«Thous« Sq J^ndou, K'7Tr Jc^ a**"**? Italian Uepot. K Town* A CmTftydMv x rr ri. J «t£iB . f,0.*'ARlT.'.1* * p*l»-fHI* Aua* Bole Proprietor*, Bo*Wn, V. 8. A. T‘ M DHLtf A*L» CU JEM 1C AX COWOlUUOX, 1