Newspaper Page Text
THE RIE BELT JOURNAL
WELSB TIG. CO., LTD., Pubs.
What is so useless as a pair of tight
kid gloves in zero weather?
A Minnesota man fasted for 105
days, this being just 104% days too
long for us.
A Chicago jurist says that a motor
cycle is a dangerous weapon. He
must ride one.
The spring fashions will be devoid
of curves. Again, the thin woman
comes into her own.
A new Japanese battleship is called
Heiyei. Sounds more like a battle
cry than a battleship.
The women of France are not good
cooks, according to expert evidence
But, ah, the styles they wear!
A Paris doctor has discovered a
means of fattening one by electricity.
It must be a shocking operation. P
A Chicago woman says she can't tl
live on $10,000 a year. She might try Ir
starving to death on that allowance. r,
A New York woman, under a vow
of silence, hasn't spoken to her hue- i
band for eleven years. Lucky man!
Rats are causing much trouble in h
Washington by devouring postage ,
stamps. Why not poison the stamps? t
Kansas City complains that it is
overrun with fakers. Is Kansas City
easy, or are the fakers hard put to t
Mexicans are abandoning bull fight
ing for automobile racing. Hard to 3
say whether it's progress or retrogres- S
Baltimore has a store with displays
of rubber shoes for dogs. Another
step in their anti-noise crusade, per.
The Chinese have taken to wearing
derby hats. Just wait till the hobble
skirt strikes the land of cherry blos
Spain has set about building a new
navy. Doubtless it will take better
care of the new navy than it did of
Albatross eggs are esteemed a
great delicacy in Hawaii. Hen's eggs
are esteemed a great delicacy in
A scientist comes to the front now
with the agile suggestion that poverty
causes bow legs. Is that why jockeys
A Missouri woman lost two hus
bands by lightning. And yet they say
lightning never strikes twice in the
A Washington bride wore a pair of
$50 silk stockings, says an exchange,
and displayed only about $2.25 worth
of 'em at that.
Another pleasant thing about cold
snaps is that they are never compli
cated with damage by lightning and
A Detroit man wants a divorce be
cause his wife talks too much. Like
a man suing a city for allowing him
to commit suicide.
- San Francisco authorities detained
a woman who had sixteen trunks, and,
although that was not the cause, it
was cause enough.
Nine people were killed during the
twenty-day rabbit hunting season in
Ohio. Strange how easy it is to mis
take a man for a rabbit.
A Tacoma man, acquitted by a jury,
kissed three of them. They were
women. We see right now where
feminine juries become mighty popu
Navy officers imprisoned chickens in
the turret of the ram Katahdin and
then shot at it vwith guns. This is the
poorest way to kill a chicken we ever
The man with a cold in his head is
a menace to society, say the doctors.
Another menace to society is the man
who habitually suffers from "cold
feet" as a crisis.
Three college men out on a celebra
tion smashed an automobile and were
promptly thrashed by the owner, who
proved a football star. It always pays
to investigate in. such cases before ta
Halt way down front the tQp' flight
of stairs at an elevated railway sta
tion one morning not long ago a man
stopped to read the conspicuous siegn,
"Look where you ,,tepi"-anl fell
down the rest bf thewary, ,
One of those ¶llge asyant" pro
poses to. teoacrh ves how td spend
money. Only one guess is permitted
A New York divine despairs because
ministers are paid less than laborers.
But laborers are in greater demand in
New York city than are ministers.
A one-legged man walked from Jack
eonville, Fla., to New York. We
should think that a man who has only
one leg would take better carme of it
le M E!
i Novelized from 84
an the Comedy of c
the Same Name h
le By ILLUSTRATED e
Rupert From Photeraphs of tl
the PI masPa oduced a ,
Hughes By Besry W. Savage e
Copnrlssebing Iii . ter n. tly wa. d
Lieut. Harry Mallory is ordered to the t]
Philippines. He and Marjorie Newton
decide to elope, but wreck of taxicab pre- 0
vents their seeing minister on the way to
:ry Ing on passengers. Porter has a lively t
time with an Englishman and Ira Lath
rop, a Yankee business man. The elopers
have an exciting time getting to the n
)w train. "Little Jimmie" Wellington, bound l
for Reno to get a divorce, boards train
aS- in maudlin condition. Later Mrs. Jimmie e
i appears. She is also bound for Reno with
same object. Likewise Mrs. Sammy Whit
comb. Latter blames Mrs. Jimmie for
in her marital troubles. Classmates of Mal- a
lory decorate bridal berth. Rev. and Mrs.
ge Temple start on a vacation. They decide t
)s? to cut loose and Temple removes evidence d
of his calling. Marjorie decides to let
Mallory proceed alone, but train starts
is while they are lost in farewell. Passen- t
ity gers join Mallory's classmates in giving
couple wedding hazing. Marjorie is dis
to tracted. Ira Lathrop. woman-hating
bachelor, discovers an old sweetheart,
Annie Gattle, a fellow passenger. Mal
lory vainly hunts for a preacher among
;it- the passengers. Mrs. Wellington hears
Little Jimmie's voice. Later she meets
to Mrs. Whitcomb. Mallory reports to Mar
es fjorie his failure to find a preacher. They
decide to pretend a quarrel and Mallory
finds a vacant berth. Mrs. Jimmie discov
ers Wellington on the train. Mallory
again makes an unsuccessful hunt for a
preacher. Dr. Temple poses as a physi
ier cian. Mrs. Temple is induced by Mrs.
Wellington to smoke a cigar. Sight of
preacher on a station platform raises
Mallory's hopes, but he takes another
train. Missing hand baggage compels the
couple to borrow from passengers. Jim
ing mie gets a cinder in his eye and Mrs.
ble Jimmie gives first aid. Coolness is then
resumed. Still no clergyman. More bor
lo08 rowing. Dr. Temple puzzled by behavior
of different couples. Marjorie's jealousy
aroused by Mallory's baseball jargon.
Marjorie suggests wrecking the train in
tew hopes that accident will produce a preach
er. Also tries to induce the conductor to
ter hold the train so she can shop. Marjorie's
of dog is missing. She pulls the cord, stop
ping the train. Conductor restores dog
and lovers quarrel. Lathrop wires for a
preacher to marry him and Miss Gattle.
Mallory tells Lathrop of his predicament
8 and arranges to borrow the preacher.
ggs Kitty Lewellyn, former sweetheart of Mal
lory's, appears and arouses Marjorie's
jealousy. Preacher boards train. After
marrying Lathrop and Miss Gattle the
preacher escapes Mallory by leaping from
arty CHAPTER XXXI.-Continued.
teye Mallory caught his hand as it turned
the knob of the door and drew him
back. Marjorie, equally determined,
tus- Caught his other elbow:
say "Please don't go," Mallory urged,
the "until you've married us."
The Reverend Charles stared at his
captors in amazement:
r of "But my dear man, the train's mov
orth Marjorie clung all the tighter and
invited him to "Come on to the next
cold "But my dear lady," Selby gasped,
ipli- "it's impossible."
and "You've just got to," Mallory in
"Release me, please."
im "How dare you!" the parson
him shrieked, and with a sudden wriggle
writhed out of his coat, leaving it in
ed Marjorie's hands. He darted to the
nd door and flung it open, with" Mallory
hot after him.
The train was kicking up a cloud
of dust and getting its stride. The
the kidnapped cl'ergyman paused a mo
i in ment, aghast at the speed wih which
mis- the ground was being paid out. Then
he climbed the brass rail and, with
a hasty prayer, dropped overboard.
ury Mallory lunged at him, and seized
were him by his reversed collar. But the
there collar alone remained in his clutch.
popu' The parson was almost lost in the
dust he created as he struck. bounded
and rolled till he came to a stop, with
as in his star1 and his prayers to thank for
and injuries to nothing worse than his
Sthe dignity and other small clothes.
ever Mallory returned to the observation
room and flung the collar and bib to
the floor in a fury of despair, howling:
ad is "He got away! He got away!"
man CHAPTER XXXII.
T The Empty Berth.
The one thing Mallory was begin.
ebra ning to learn about Marjorie was that
were she would never take the point or
,who view he expected, and never proceed
pays along the lines of his logic.
re ta- She had grown furious at him for
what he could not help. She had told
him that she would marry him out or
light spite. She had commanded him to
r sta- pursue and apprehend the flying par
man son. He failed and returned crest
sign, fallen and wondering what new form
I fell her rage would take.
And, 1o and behold, when she saw
him so downcast and helpless, she
pro- rushed to him with chreases, cuddled
pend his broad shoulders against her
ltted breast, and umothered hnt. It wag
- the sincerity of bliS'4edetion and ~th
complete helplessness he displaye
caee that won her woman's heart.
Drer. Mallory gazed at her with almost
nd in more wonderment than delight. This
L was another flashlight on her charac.
ter. Most courtships are conducted
Jack- under a rose-light in whtch wooe:
We and wooed wear their best clothes on
only their best behavior; or in a star:it,
of it moonlit, or gasilt tllight where ro
mance softens antegu and wrap.
everything in velvet shadow. Then
the two get married and begin to so
live together in the cold, gray day- co
light of realism, with undignified in
necessities and harrowing situations
at every step, and disillusion begins th
its deadly work. an
This young couple was undergoing gl;
all the inconveniences and temper-ex- in
posures of marriage without its th
blessed compensations. They prom- tu
ised to be well acquainted before they of
were wed. If they still wanted each th
other after this ordeal, they were pret- ot
ty well assured that their marriage
would not be a failure.
Mallory rejoiced to see that the w
hurricane of Marjorie's jealousy had at
only whipped up the surface of her m
soul. The great depths were still liI
calm and unmoved, and her love for
him was in and of the depths. g4
Ston after leaving Ogden, the train Pi
entered upon the great bridge across di
the Great Salt Lake. The other pas
sengers were staring at the enormous
engineering masterpiece and the con
ductor was pointing out that, in or- ti
der to save forty miles and the cross- rI
lug of two mountain chains, the rail- tl
road had devoted four years of labor
and millions of dollars to stretching a al
1e thirty-mile bridge across this inland ca
e- ocean. h
t But Marjorie and Mallory never no- it
ly ticed it. They were absorbed in ex
- ploring each other's souls, and they a
ie had safely bridged the Great Salt r,
id Lake which the first big bitter jeal- p
le ousy spreads across every matrimo- a
th nial route.
or They were undisturbed in their voy- c
1I- age, for all the other passengers had I
de their noses flattened against the win
ce dow panes of the other cars-all ex- a
cept one couple, gazing each at each a
n- through time-wrinkled eyelids touched
g with the magic of a tardy honeymoon. b
ng For all that Anne and Ira knew.
l- the Great Salt Lake was a moon
rg swept lagoon, and the arid mountains
a of Nevada. which the train went scal- *
Lr- ing, were the very hillsides of Ar
V- But the other passengers soon came c
ry trooping back into the observation 3
sl- room. Ira had told them nothing of
re Mallory's confession. In the first
ies place, he was a man who had learned
to keep a secret, and in the second t
m- place, he had forgotten that such per
sons as Mallory or his Marjorie exist- 1
r- ed. All the world was summed up in
fr the fearsomely happy little spinster
n. who had moved up into his section- 1
the section which had begun its ca- 1
to leer draped in satin ribbons unwit
e's tingly prophetic. I
log The communion of Mallory and
a Marjorie under the benison of recon
nt ciliation was invaded by the jokes of
er. the other passengers, unconsciously
ter Dr. Temple chaffed them amiably:
em "You two will have to take a back
Peat now. We've got a new bridal
couple to amuse us."
And Mrs. Temple welcomed them
led with: "You're only old married folks,
im like us."
ed, The Mallorys were used to the mis
understanding. But the misplaced
ed, witticisms gave them reassurance
that their secret was safe yet a little
his while. At their dinner-table, however,
and in the long evening that followed
oV- they were haunted by the fact that
this was their last night on the train,
nd and no minister to be expected.
ext And now once more the Mallorys
regained the star roles in the esteem
)ed, of the audience, for once more they
Squarreled at good-night-kissing time.
in- Once more they required two sec
tions, while Anne Gattle's berth was
not even made up. It remained empty,
like a deserted nest, for its occupant
son had flown south.
t in CHAPTER XXXIII.
lory Fresh Trouble Daily.
The following morning the daylight
oud creeping into section number one
The found Ira and Anne staring at each
mo- other. Ira was tousled and Anne was
nlch unkempt, but her blush still gave her
hen cheek at least an Indian summer
After a violent effort to reach the
Ized space between her shbulder blades,
the she was compelled to appeal to her
Itch. new master to act as her new maid.
the "Oh, Mr. Lathrop," she stammered
ded --"Ira," she corrected, "won't you
with please hook me up?" she pleaded.
for Ira beamed with a second child
his hood boyishness: "I'll do my best, my
little ootsum-tootsums, it's the tfirset
tion time I ever tried it"
b to "Oh, I'm so glad," Anne sighed,
ing: "it's the first time I ever was hooked
up by a gentleman."
He gurgled with joy and, forget
ting the poverty of space, tried to
reach her lips to kiss her. He almost
broke her neck and bumped his head
egin- so hard that instead of saying, as he
that intended, "My darling," he said, "Oh,
Lt of hell!"
ceed "lral" she gasped. But he, with all
the proprietorship he had assumed,
I for answered cheerily: "You'll have to
told get used to it, ducky darling. I could
Lt of never learn not to swear." He proved
n to the fact again and again by the re
par- marks he addressed to certain refrac
rest- tory hooks. He apologized, but she
form felt more like apologizing for her
saw "Oh, Ira," she said, "I'm so ashamed
she to have you see me Lke this---the first
her "Well, you haven't got anything on
waR me---'m not shaved."
Ithe "You don't have to tell me that,"
*ayed she said, rubbing her smarting cheek.
Then she bumped her head and
most gasped: "Oh-what you said."
This This made them feel so much at
arac- home that she attained the heightes of
Acted frankness and honesty by reaching in
;ooer her handbag for a knob of supple
s on mentary hair, which she afftlixed dex.
arit, trously to what was home-grown. ira,
s ro- instead of looking shocked, loved her
rlaps for her honesty, and grinned:
"Now, that's where you have sg T
something on me. Say, we're like a
couple of sardines trying to make love
in a tin can."
"It's cosy though," she said, and
then vanished through the curtains,
and shyly ran the gauntlet of amused
glances and over-cordial "Good morn
ings" till she hid her blushes behind
the door of the women's room and
turned the key. If she had thought
of it she would have said, "God blea
the man that invented doors-and the
other angel that invented locks."
The passengers this morning were
Oil a little brisker than usual. It
was the last day aboard for everybody
and they showed a certain extra ani
mation, like the inmates of an ocean
liner when land has been sighted.
Ashton was shaving when Ira swag
gered into the men's room. Without S.E
pausing to note whom he was ad
dressing, Ashton sang out: by
"Good morning. Did you rest well?" ha'
"What?" Ira roared. US
"Oh, excuse me!" said Ashton, has- ha'
tily, devoting himself to a gash his rec
razor had made in his cheek-even in ply
that cheek of his. re.
Ira scrubbed out the basin, tilled it bei
and tried to dive into it, slapping the or
cold water in double handfuls over 1
his glowing face and puffing through a
it like a porpoise.
Meanwhile the heavy-eyed Fosdick a
was slinking through the dining-car, tin
regarded with amazement by Dr. Tem- Pu
- pie and his wife, who were already up no
and breakfasting. an
"What's the matter with the bridal m(
couples on this train, anyway?" said ph
1 Dr. Temple. de
"I can't imagine," said his wife, "we
old couples are the only normal
I "Some more coffee, please, mother,"
"But your nerves," she protested.
"It's my vacation," he insisted.
s Mrs. Temple stared at him and
L- shook her head: "I wonder what mis
chief you'll be up to today? You've
already been smoking, gambling,
e drinking-have you been swearing,
i "Not yet," the old cregyman smiled,
t "I've been saving that up for a good
d occasion. Perhaps it will rise before
d the day's over."
r- And his wife choked on her.tea at
t- the wonderful train-change that had
n come over the best man in Ypsilantl.
r By this time Fosdick had reached
- the stateroom from which he had
a- been banished again at the Nevada
t- state-line. He knocked cautiously.
From within came an anxious voice:
d "Who's there?"
0- "Whom did you expect?"
)f Mrs. Fosdick popped her head out
ly like a Jill in the box. "Oh, it's you, 8
Arthur. Kiss me good morning."
: He glanced round stealthily and
:Lk obeyed instrutions: "1 guess it's w
al safe-my darling."
"Did you sleep, dovie?" she yawned.
m "Not a wink. They took off the
,s, Portland car at Granger and I had ,
to sleep in one of the chairs in the
5- observation room." C(
ad Mrs. Fosdick shook her head at him it
ce in mournful sympathy, and asked: r1
*l "What state are we in now?" L
ir, "A dreadful state-Nevada." o0
id "Just what are we in Nevada?"
at "I'm a bigamist, and you've never
n, been married at all." a
"Oh, these awful divorce laws!" she k
a moaned, then left the general for the d
m particular: "Won't you come in and c
ey hook me up?" s
e. Fosdick looked shocked: "I don't ii
C- dare compromise you."
85 "Will you take breakfast with me
ty, in the dining-car?" she pleaded. c
nt "Do we dare?" t
"We might call it luncheon," she ,
He seized the chance: "All right,
I'll go ahead and order, and you stroll
in and I'll offer you the seat opposite
me "But can't you hook me up?"
ch He was adamant: "Not till we get
as to California. Do you think 1 want to
er compromise my own wife? Shhl
er Somebody's coming!" And he darted
off to the vestibule just as Mrs. Jim
tbe mie Wellington issued from number
es, ten with hair askew, eyes only halt
er open, and waist only half shut at the
back. She made a quick spurt to
ed the women's room, found it locked,
rou stamped her foot, swore under her
breath, and leaned against the wall of
id- the car to wait.
my (TO BE CONTINUED.)
What Figureheads Mean,
ed, When the wall of a City was built
ed or the foundation of a public building
was laid in ancient times men used
et- to supply the edifice with a guardian
to spirit by burying within it a human
ast being. The ghost of the victim was
and supposed to take possession of the
he structure and bless it with good for
And when a boat or ship wal
all launched it was made to roll over the
ed, 'body of a man for the same purpose.
to Substitution of the bodies and blood
uld of animals followed, and civilized peo
ved ples have softened the ceremony until
re- only symbolic wine remains.
ac- The figureheads upon ships are rem
she nants of the custom of binding the
her- body of the immolated god upon the
prow'"at launching, and they are still
ned regarded as mascots.
Bull Objected to Rider,
on A millionaire rancher, of Pomona,
Cat., was painfully injured, recently,
at," while attempting to ride a large red
ek. Durham bull. He had made a wager
and with another rancher that he could
remain on the bull's back for two min
at utes, faith in his ability to win the
8 of wager being based upon his experi
S ID ences in broncho riding. He lost the
ple- bet by just 117 seconds, for three see
dex- onds after he mounted the animal's
1a. back, he was seated in the center of
her the corral nursing a badly wrenched
hip and shouldu.
Thobc Peruna Testimonials
How Are They Obta
For a great re
many years I wl
have been gath- wv(
ering statistics cil
as to the effects th
of Peruna when wI
taken for ca- va
tarrhal de- m;
have on hand it,
thousands of in
unsolicited tes- wi
timonials from co
people in all th
stations of life, to
who claim that bE
after many st
years futile at- th
tempts to rid at
S. B. HARTMAN, M. D. themselves of st
chronic catarrh ei
by various forms of treatment they at
have found complete relief by the tr
use of Peruna. These testimonials
have come to me unrequested, unso- C
licited, unrewarded in any way, di- it
rectly or indirectly. They have sim- fc
ply been gleaned from my private cor- to
respondence with patients that have di
been more or less under my treatment tc
or taking my remedies. ri
No remedy, official or unofficial, has c;
a greater accredited basis for the it
claims we make for it than Peruna as bi
a remedy for catarrh. p
I have never been opposed at any
time to the regulations offered by the
Pure Food and Drugs Act. I am not
now opposed to its provisions, but 1
am opposed to the proposed amend
ments to give to a partisan board of
physicians the unqualified authority to I
decide as to all therapeutic claims
which may be made for a proprietary E
medicine, It is manifestly unjust to
refer such questions to a body of
who are already convinced of
worthlessn:ss of proprietary
ciines. To give sach a body of
the unlimited authority to
whether our claims for Perusl
valid or not is a manifest viola
my constitutional rights.
My claims are based both on
itable theorotical grounds and
irrefutable statistics. But I am
willing to have our claims as to
composition of Peruna properly
thoroughly investigated, and it
to be false a proer penalty
be fixed. Or if I am making
statements concerning disease,
the nature, syvllptoms or dang
any disease, if I am making any
statements as to unnecessarily
en the people by false assumptlo
am willing to submit to any unb
tribunal or investigation.
Mrs. Alice Tiogle,. 803 Clinton
Circleville, Ohio, writes: "I wa
inform you what Peruna has
for me. I have been afflicted wi
tarrh for several years. I have
different medicines and none s
to do me any good until I used
runa. I have taken six bottles
can praise it very highly for the
it has done me. I also find it of
benefit to my children."
Peruna is for sale at all drug
ASK YOUR DRU
GIST FOR FREE
"We dined out last evening. Pa dis
graced us, as usual." ex
"How so." th
"Got to the end of the dinner
with three forks and two spoons still Ai
He's Not a Chicken Fancier.
Speaking of chickens a funny man
writing in Puck says:
"They are the most 4adbusted, un
certainest creatures that walk the fam
k ily acre. Almost everybody tries to
raise chickens at one time or another.
Looks easy-that's the deceiving part
"And it is easy after you learn odie
! thing. Little chickens don't know
anything, medium sized chickens don't
a know anything, large sized chickens
B don't know anything. If there is any
d change of an intellectual nature as the
size increases the big ones know less
t if possible than the little ones.
"If there is a wire partition in your
- pen with an open door at one end the
chickens will try to plunge through
the wire instead of going around and
e walking through the door."
11 Representative Pujo was talking in
Washington about the currency.
"4t must balance," he said. "It
must balance automatically and deli
'I cately. It must resemble the Christmas
Li "'Oh, John, dear,' said this chap's
'd wife, 'I'm so sorry you've got all those
o' heavy parcels to carry!'
)r "'Well, you see,' John panted, re
it assuringly, 'my pocket is very much
1e lighter now.' "
d, THE BEST TEACHER.
or Old Experience Still Holds the Palm.
For real practical reliability and
something to swear by, experience
plain" old experience-is able to carry
a big load yet without getting sway
A So. Dak. woman found some
d things about food from Old Experi
ence a good, reliable teacher.
n She writes:
Is "I. think I have used almost every
le breakfast food manufactured, but none
I equal Grape-Nuts in my estimation.
"I was greatly bothered with weak
s stomach and indigestion, with forma
tion of gas after -eating, and tried
many remedies for it but did not find
' "Then I decided I must dict and see
if I could overcome the difficulty that
way. My choice of food was Grape
m- Nuts because the doctor told me I
e could not diges starchy food.
be "Grape-Nuts food has been a great
benefit to me for I feel like a different
person since I begun to eat it. It is
wonderful to me how strong my
nerves have become. I advise every
' -.one to try it, for experience is the
ly, best teacher.
"If you have any stomach trouble-
er can't digest your food, use Grape
ild Nuts food for breakfast at least, and
hn you won't be able to praise it enough
he when you see how different you feel."
ri- Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Read the little book.
e- "The Road to Wellville," in pkgs.
"There's a Reason."
of Ever read the above lettert A mew
Lod Me appears from time to time. They
are genadle, true, and full of human
"I see you are paying the h
xpenses of that painter who
"Yes; he's too good a man to
,s he went down he touched up
r three places which would have
ery hard to reach."
humor on fac
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 6, 1
"In December 1908, my face
came sore. I tried everyth
that was recommended, and my f
got worse instead of better. - s
over $100 and got no benefit.
face and nose were very red and
eruption had the appearance of
boils, which itched me terribly.
cannot tell you how terrible my f
looked-all I can say is, it was dr
ful, and I suffered beyond descrip
"I have not gone on the street
time since 1908 without a veil,
now. Just four month's ago a fri
persuaded me to give Resinol a
I have used three cakes of Res
Soap and less than a jar of R
Ointment, and my face is per
free from ony eruption, and my
is as clear and clean as any ch
It is about four weeks since the
pimple disappeared." (Signed) "
M. J. Bateman, 4256 Viola Str
For over eighteen yeafs Resinol
been a doctor's prescription and h
hold remedy for skin troubles, pim
burns, sores, piles, etc. Resinol
ment and Resinol Soap sold by all d
gists. For sample of each, write to
17-K, Resinol Chem. Co., Baltimom.
The Man Who Put
Look for This Trade-M
ture on the Label when
The Antiseptic Powder f
Trare-Mur.K der, Aching Feet. Sold
where 25c. Sample FRE.. A
ALLEN S. OLMSTED, Le Roy, N
SAVE YOUR MONEY
One box of Tutt's Pills save many dollars
tor's bills. A remedy for diseases of tbl
slck headache, dyspepsla, constIptalio
bilousness, a million pcoolI endorse
Wet*I ye. lo sad
W- . e fo,..rreSes a d '
wrtl troe t.rt u .
I,)lSYILL'. LY .
elBatCoeh Syrup. Tastes Good. U
to thee. Bold by Dretrietl.