OCR Interpretation

The Frostburg spirit. (Frostburg, Md.) 1913-1915, October 23, 1913, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Maryland, College Park, MD

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90057193/1913-10-23/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

(torturing twinges 1
Much so-called rheumatism is caused
by weakened kidneys. When the kid
neys fail to clear the blood of uric acid,
the acid forms into crystals like bits
of broken glass in the muscles, joints
and on the nerve casiggs. Torturing
pains dart through the affected part
whenever it is moved. By curing the
kidneys, Doan’s Kidney Pills have
eased thousands of rheumatic cases,
lumbago, sciatica, gravel, neuralgia
and urinary disorders.
John A. Gould, 74 Tells a Story”
Gatchell St., Buffalo.
N. Y., says: “I was
laid up for two FasroSllyP!'
months with inflam- OKjalfiPr
matory rheumatism
and was in bed most
of the time. My left MS
limb swelled one
quarter again its nat- —1
ural size. The swell- 'n j ‘
ing kept getting W fps
worse and the pain J
nearly killed me. Two \
doctors failed and j
then I began using '
Doan’s Kidney Pills.
They cured me.”
Got Doan”# at Any Store, 50c a Bos
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., Buffalo, Now York
n Q® _ the wonderful hair grower, re- v
moves dandruff, restores gray hair
* to youthful color. sl_per bottle.
Trial size 10c. COLORIFIC COMPANY, Tampa, Fla.
BBS? bond note heads, bond envelopes, $1;
■ s/P best quality printing; sent postpaid.
JL ADVERTISER, Mansfield, Fa.
BE GIVEN AWAY FREE. Write for partic
ulars. Potent Sjieeialty Company, Dept. A, Le&ksvillc, N.C.
Vancouver, B. C., is to have a new
?350,000 opera house.
Dr. Peery’s Vermifuge “Dead Shot” kills
and expels Worms in a very few hours.
‘‘Some pianists play from ear; oth
ers frbm spite.”
Sore Eyes, Granulated Eyelids and Sties
promptly healed with Roman Eye Bal
sam. Adv.
Ceylon yearly exports tea valued at
more than $25,000,000.
Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamnla
tion,allays pain,cures wind colic,2sc a bottle. Adv
Pasedena, Cal., has a municipal nur
sery for the production of shade trees.
Bronchial troubles weaken the system.
Pneumonia sometimes follows. Dean’s Men
tholated Cough Drops prevent trouble.
Nearly every man is true to his first
love —himself.
Be sure that you ask for Wright’s Indian
Vegetable Pills, and look for the signa
ture of Wm. Wright on wrapper and box.
For Constipation, Biliousness and Indiges
tion. Adv.
One pretty girl will inspire more
feminine envy than a dozen clever
Hicks’ CAPUDINE is the best remedy
no matter what causes them—whether
from the heat, sitting in draughts, fever
ish condition, etc. 10c., 25c and 60c per
bottle at medicine stores. Adv.
Lets Them Age.
‘‘l never pay old debts.”
‘‘How about your new ones?”
—‘‘■Qfcr-t-lc’. the z set old.”
The Cause.
‘‘lsn’t it strange that so many more
people are reported to be insane?”
“Of course, it isn’t. The alienists
have to live, don’t they?”
Wife —There must have been some
punishment for King Solomon.
Hubby—There was. He had a thou
sand mothers-in-law. —Judge.
The Limit.
Jennie —I hear she fell overboard in
her street clothes.
Minnie—Yes, and she was arrested
for being in the water in an indecent
costume. —Judge.
Sure Proof.
‘‘How can a girl be sure that a
young man loves her?”
“Oh, there are reliable signs. Now,
my beau stands for my father’s stale
stories and even for an occasional
In English Politics, Too.
“Well, did you discover anything in
Stump’s past life that we can use
against him?”
Detective —Not a thing. All he ever
did before he came here was to sell
Election Agent Why, that’s just
what we want. We’ll say that he has
been mixed up in some decidedly
shady transactions.—London Tit-Bits.
and Cream
There’s a delicious smack
in these crisp, appetizing bits
of toasted com that brings
brightness and good cheer to
many and many a breakfast
Toasties are untouched by
hand in making; and come in
tightly sealed packages —clean
and sweet —ready to eat with
cream and sugar.
Easy to Serve
Sold by grocers everywhere.
Football is going to he introduced
into lowa prison.
* * *
University of Texas has a player
named Slaughter.
* *
Chicago expects Stagg’s team to
win the conference title this year.
* * *
Snow, Llewellyn and Whitney form
a sturdy trio in the Dartmouth back
• *
Brown has only five veterans, Cap
tain Henry, Bean, Mitchell, Casey and
* *
Walter Eckersall says the new rules
are better than any others In the his
tory of football.
* * •
Germaine, j former Carlisle star,
has been engaged to coach the line
candidates at Villanova.
4 4 4
Eddie Vandcrboom, former Wiscon
sin halfback, is assisting Head Coach
Juneau with his alma mater this year.
* * *
Penn’s strength this year is said to
be in the line instead of the back field,
as has been the case the last few
* * *
John McGovern of Minnesota, for
mer All-American quarterback, has
signed to coach McAlester college in
St. Paul.
• * *
Boland, whose name appears from
time to time in reports of the Prince
ton practice, is the former Mereers
burg and Lafayette star.
* * *
Jack Bennett, Penn’s best end in
the early ’9os, says that the present
Quaker squad looks better to him
than in any recent years.
* * *
Barrett, who is starring at Cornell,
is .a brother of the Barrett who played
on Penn State several years ago. The
brothers hail from Cleveland.
# * *
Law is proving a more consistent
drop kicker than Hobey Baker at
Princeton, but the latter can get
more distance into his attempts.
* * *
Howard Jones, the new head coach
of Yale, says If men on his eleven
get hard knocks he does not intend
that they should expect apologies.
* * *
Harry H. Varner, an alumnus, has
beep chosen assistant coach at the
University of Virginia, and it is said
he is in line to be head coach next
* *
While falling on the ball, Jim
Melick, star center of Swarthmore,
landed on his elbow In an odd posi
tion and his shoulder was thrown out
of joint.
Coach Warner of Carlisle is tutor
ing three men—Captain Welch, Guyon
and Crane —in the fine art of goal
kicking with the hope of finding a
successor to Jim Thorpe.
* * *
Hoar, who pitched for the Atlantic
City Tri-State League club this sea
son, is playing on the Gettysburg
College eleven. Is that professional
ism or not? Looks like another Jim
* * *
Hopper, Glass and Platt are expect
ed by Buckness enthusiasts to prove
real stars. Buckness also lays claim
to one of the biggest men in the east
in Danowski, a 225 pounder, who
played tackle on last year’s Buckness
Academy teain.
• .
Alva Richards, the American who
won the high jump championship at
the 1 Olympic games has entered the
Cornell agricultural college.
* * *
It is probable that Dr. E. Lasker,
world’s chess champion, and A. K.
Rubinstein, Russian champion, will he
soon matched to play for the title, as
they recently posted forfeits.
V * *
In the London Athletic club sports
at Stamford Bridge the Polytechnic
team of eight men beat the London
Athletic club team In the mile relay
race in the record time of 2 minutes
59 seconds.
• * *
G. W. Gaidsik of Chicago won the
English diving championship at Hol
burn Baths. The judges decided the
contest on three dives from a low
board, 5 feet 4 inches, and from a
high board, 17 feet.
* # *
Bert Lewis of Auburn, 111., carried
off all the honors in the three-day
trap shooting tournament at Long
Beach. Against a stiff wind he broke
91 out of 100 targets, winning the
Metropolitan handicap.
* * *
Sam Gordon, star oarsman of the
Vesper Boat club of this city, matri
culated in the freshman class at the
University of Pennsylvania and will
be a candidate for the freshmen cijew
next spring. In 1911 Gordon was the
national singles sculling champion.
* * *
Jean Bouin, the wonderful French
distance runner, who holds the world’s
record for an hour, has an original
' method of training for a runner. It
includes physical culture, fencing,
swimming and wrestling.

Barney Oldfield received credit for a
world’s record he made last April at
Bakersfield, Cal., where he drove a
car one mile on a circular dirt track
in :46 2-5. This record had been thrown
out by tbe contest board of the Ameri
can Automobile association, but the
decision was reversed.
jjjlPsP ' •.V
i§!lf s v s
Besides leading his team Captain
Storer of Harvard will add much
strength to the Crimson colors by his
ability as a lineman in their struggles
with the other eastern colleges for
the coveted championship.
• •
Joe Tinker will be re-engaged to
manage the Cincinnati Reds in 1914.
* * *
If the Athletics’ infield is worth
SIOO,OOO, wonder what the outfield,
composed of Cobb, Jackson and Speak
er, would be worth?
4 * e
Dode Criss, famous as a home-run
clouter three years ago when he was
with the Browns, has been caught in
the draft by the Yankees.
4 4 4
Manager Huggins of the Cardinals
tried very much to land Billy Purtell
of Montreal and King Cole of Colum
bus, but lost out in the drafts.
4 4 4
Second Baseman Curry of the Hol
yoke team in the Eastern association,
was fined S2OO for spiking a player by
a judge in the superior court.
♦ * *
Bob Murphy, a Washington semipro
player who has been signed by Mana
ger Callahan of the Sox, will he given
a trial next spring on the training trip.
| Doctor Roller of Chicago lost a
j handicap wrestling match to Floyd
. Domer at Clinton, la., failing to throw
Dome- twice in forty-live minutes.
Roller secured one fall in :35.
Sir Thomas Lipton has invited Ed
ward Keep, -hanker, yachtman and
present owner of the Seawanhaka,
: the fastest cabin sloop afloat, to sail
’ on his challenger in the proposed cup
1 race.
> 1 GOLF I
f ?
. • ••■•- .
Misß Myra Helmer of the Midlothian
i club, Chicago, is the new champion
of the Women’s Western Golf asso
ciation, winning her match with Miss
- Ruth Chrisholm, Cleveland, in the
: finals of the open tournament at Mem
i phis, 5 up and 3 to play.
> i *
* \ TENNIS |
Mrs. George W. Wightman of Bos
ton,, formerly Miss Hazel Hotchkiss
of San Francisco, captured the wom
en’s national tennis championship in
’ the challenge match on the Cricket j
' club courts. Mrs. Wightman defeated !
! the title holder, Miss Mary Brown of
Los Angeles, in straight sets by
scores of 6-0 and 6-3.
■ : !
Calvin Demarest defeated Ikujiro
i Tamura, champion billiardist of Ja
: pan, 800 to 288, in their 18.2 match.
[ * 4 4 -
■ Yamada, despite his staggering de
i feat by Hoppe last season, in which I
the Jap scored but 33 to the cham
pion’s 500, has by no means given up
! his ambition to wrest Hoppe’s 18.1
- title from him. He will challenge
! again.

, Jack (“Twin”) Sullivan of Boston
, outpointed Tom McMahon in a ten
; round bout at Erie, Pa.
4 4 4|
Young Jack O’Brien shaded Tommy
Howell, the tough eastern welter, in
, a six-round battle at Philadelphia.
4 4 4
, Matt Wells, the English light
[ weight pugilist, was given the verdict
, on points over Owen Moran, another ,
, British pugilist, in a 20-round con
i i ?
, Blondella, dam of the world’s cham
pion trotter Uhlan, is dead at the
Castleton stock farm. Blondella was
i the property of David M. Look, a mil
-1 lionaire horse breeder of New York.
l* * *
c Uhlan goes right along smashing
i trotting records. The latest to fall
- before his sterling assault was the
> Illinois record for the mile smashed
at Galesburg.
Little Republic of Brazil to Engage In
telligently in Manufacture of
That Commodity.
A large part of the world’s supply of
crude rubber comes from the republic
of Brazil, which has hitherto paid
little attention to the manufacture of
that commodity. Another day is com
ing. Brazil is about to engage intelli
gently in the manufacture of rubber,
an enterprise which, in the course of
time, may affect the manufacture of
that material in the United States and
in Europe, by bringing in a new and
formidable competitor. Le Bresil
Economique of Rio de Janeiro says
that under favorable conditions of
fered by the government refineries of
caoutchouc (rubber) will be establish
ed in a number of states and factories
for the manufacture of rubber articles
in the cities of Manaos, Belem in
Para, Recife and Bahia. There will
be special exemptions in the way at
duties upon articles imported for the
carrying forward of this enterprise.
Plane Gauge, Invented by Indiana
Man, Is Readily Set at Any An
gle—How It Is Done.
The gauge consists of a hardwood
board, A, % inch thick, the length
and width being determined by the
plane on which it is to be used; a
thumb nut, B; a well made butt hinge,
C, and some sheet steel. If the plane
is made of iron, two holes are drilled
through the side of the body, to corre
pond with the holes in the hinge. A
semi-circular piece, D, is cut from the
sheet steel, so that its center will co-
The Gauge as It Is Attached to the
Side of an Iron Plane.
incide with that of the hinge pin
when it is bolted to the board A with
the hinge, the other wing of the hinge
being fastened to the plane. Anoth
er piece of sheet steel is cut and fast
ened on the plane, with the hinge, ex
tending up high through to hold the
end of the bolt carrying the thumb
nut, B, as shown, writes John V. Loef
fler of Evansville, Ind., in the Popular
Mechanics. With this arrangement
the gauge is readily set at any angle,
and if a scale of the various degrees
Is marked on the semicircular piece,
the adjustment is quickly made with
out the use of a protractor.
Revolutionize Varnish Industry.
Five million gallons of wood oil (al
so known as tung oil), made from the
seeds of the wood oil tree, were im
ported from China last year, and the
product is said to have had a revo
lutionary effect on the varnish indus
try of the United States. It has large
ly taken the place of kauri gum and
has made possible the manufacture
of a quicker drying varnish, which is
less liable to crack than that made
from kauri gum, and has been found
of special value in waterproof prim
ing for cement. The tree is climati
cally adapted for cultivation in
the southern states, and the depart
ment of agriculture is distributing
one-year-old specimens to bona fide
Tasmania boasts the richest tin
mines in the world.
4 4 4,
Mexico’s first button factory has
been started at Mexico City.
4 4 4
Missouri in 1912 produced 24,530
! tons of barytes, valued at $117,035.
4 4 4
The highest speed at which eleva
tors at present are operated is about
eight miles an hour.
• 4 4
Utah made a record last year by
mining more than 3,000,000 tons of
coal for the first time.
• * 4
Melal shavings and cuttings are
now pressed into brick form an<l made
use of in iron smelting.
4 4 4
That whooping cough is caused by
a bacillus has been discovered by
two European physicians.
• 4 4
In Belgium boys under sixteen
years of age can still be employed in
brick yards up to 12 hours daily.
• 4
The advantage derived from ma
chinery in the United States is about
twice as great as that of Europe.
4 4 4
In one of the tegtitutlons of Paris
there Is a dish-washing machine
which has a capacity of 14,000 dishes
an hour.
4 4 4
The largest motor vessel ever built
outside Europe recently was launch
ed at Hongkong, a 600-ton steel craft,
220 feet long.
• • *
Designed for use in heavy winds
without injury, a new windmill has
vanes that can be turned partly or
completely out of the wind when nec
4 4 4
A mixture of one gallon of kero
sene to five of gasoline is said to
work as well in automobiles as the lat
ter fuel alone and to keep the motor
much cleaner.
4 4 4
Water that issues from a California
artesian well is accompanied by
enough natural gas to supply power
to pump it over a considerable area
for irrigation
Machine Perforates or Cuts Heavy
Belting Quickly—Modeled on
Principle of a Typewriter.
It is no easy task to punch holes
in the bt'.avy leather belting used on
machinery, or it was no easy task
before a North Carolina man designed
the machine shown here. This is a
punching and cutting apparatus
mounted on a stand that can easily be
moved from one part of a factory to
another. There is an opening at the
top to receive the belt and both
punching and cutting means within.
For Punching Belts.
By the moving of a lever the knives
or punches are operated. The whole
affair is modeled somewhat on the
principle of a typewriter. The belt is
thrust through the machine as paper
is pushed through a typewriter car
riage, and is cut in the same manner
as the keys of a typewriter strike the
paper. A belt can be severed or per
forated for splicing in a few seconds.
Great Quantities of Tree in Ohio and
Mississippi Valleys—Forest Serv
ice Is Experimenting.
Excelsior can be made from any or
all kinds of woods. According to the
popular notion, it is a product of wood
waste, but this is not usually the case.
But. the forest service, which has been
experimenting to discover uses for
ailanthus, sometimes known as para
dise tree or tree of heaven, finds that
it probably will not make good excel
sior. There are great quantities of
ailanthus in the Ohio and Mississippi
valleys, where it has been naturalized
from specimens introduced from Chi
na, until it is now more abundant
than some of the native species. Its
wood has been used in small quan
tities for boxes and crates, but no
other use has been reported. The In
diana state board of forestry and the
forest service co-operated in obtain
ing a small consignment for an ex
celsior factory, where it was found
that ailanthus does not work up into
good excelsior because strands tend
ed to break and crumble under pres
sure. This may have been due in
some measure to the fact that the
wood had been kiln dried.
Means Afforded for Allowing Escape
of Smoke and Gases, While Pre
venting Wind From Entering.
In illustrating and describing a
chimney cap, invented by J. E. Mc-
Call of Montgomery, Ala., the Scien
tific American says:
The particular purpose here is to
provide a cap having a comparatively
simple form and provided with means
for facilitating the escape of smoke
and hot gases, while preventing the
wind from blowing downwardly into
the chimney, and yet allowing the es
cape of water falling in the form of
rain upon the top of the cap. Pro
vision is made for arresting and re
turning a portion of the soot, sparks,
and analogous matter, so that such
matter is, as far as possible, prevent
ed from escaping from the chimney.
liiJ J-fci
Chimney Cap.
Also means are provided for trapping
and holding such materials as are car
ried upward with smoke and hot gas
es passing through the chimney for
further combusion.
First Silk Made.
The first silk was made 2600 B. C.
by the wife of a Chinese emperor.
Aristotle in 350 first mentions silk
among the Greeks. The manufacture
of silk was carried on in Sicily in
the twelfth century, later spreading
to Italy, Spain and the south of
France. It was not manufactured in
England before 1604.
Find Value of Cotton.
A French federation of cotton spin
ners has established a laboratory for
determining the percentage of mois
ture or any abnormal dryness in cot
ton, staple that is too dry being re
garded as defective.
New Water Gauge.
To make the sight gauge of a sta
tionary engine readable from a dis
tance a German inventor has equipped
a gauge with an arrow, the point of
which follows the rise and fall of
water in the glass tube.
According to a French experimenter
the temperature of the carbon fila
ment in an ordinary incandescent
tamp approaches, 2 900 degrees.
and all Malarious indications removed
by Elixir Bnbrk, that well known rem
edy for all such diseases.
“I have taken up the three bottles of
your -Elixir Biittek,’ and have not felt
bo well and entirely free from pain in
limbs for five years.”—Mrs. E. Higgins,
Jacksonville. Fla.
Elixir Babek 60 cents, all druggists or
bv Parcels Post prepaid from Kloczew
ski & Co.. Washington. D. C.
The less a man knows about women
the more wisdom he has-.
Glenns P. 0., Va.—“My baby's trou
ble began with an itching and then
a little bump would come and she
could not rest day or night. The trou
ble affected her whole body. The
bumps festered and camo to a head
and the corruption looked like thick
matter, kind of a yellow color. The
sores itched sd badly until it seemed
to me she would scratch herself to
pieces and then a sore would form
and her clothes would stick to her
body and pull off the little scab. i In
some places she would scratch and
irritate the sores until they seemed
to be large. She was affected about
a year.
“I wrote for a sample of Cuticura
Soap and Ointment. I bathed her
body in warm water and Cuticura
Soap and then I applied the Cuticura
Ointment, and they afforded relief aft
er twice using. I bought some more
Cuticura Soap and Ointment and in
side of two weeks she was cured.”
(Signed) Mrs. J. R. Greggs, Nov. 21,
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of teach
free,with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card “Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.”—Adv.
Santo Domingo has adopted the me
tric system.
Try Hicks* CAPUBINE. It’s liquid pleas
ant to take—effects immediate—pood to prevent
- Sick Headaches and Nervous Headaches also.
Your money back if not satisfied. 10c., 25c. and
60c. at medicine stores. Adv.
It’s easier to hear of ghosts than it
is to see them.
MsH TTTTmniiiMi'inMriiniHmTTTTTTnTTTr.Trn'mnimiummni F(?r Infants Rad Children.
| fISIIiSI I* l ® Kill You Have
Always Bought
Preparation for As- B /
Bears the A, a.
j| BpSßßgjPjjßf Signature /Am
q-r Promotes Digestion,Cheerful- B W Ic*
-/pj nessandßest.Contains neither qT Ll
V Opium,Morphine nor Mineral Bl\ 1M
$ Not Xarc otic IVm Ijr
Ip Ptapr ofOUDrSAMV£IZZrC/m
Pumpkin Seed - A w.
stlx.Bwrna \ 1 a H
!j 1 Pothelle Salts -
f JK&- l - A N, in
<• ££?.■“•• A h* 111
oj> • Clarßi'ed Sugar U Wl jLy
| 0 Winbtrgrttn Ftavor ’ jt-JL JB mm
ij!o A perfect Remedy for Constipa- Af, 11 G
lion,SourStomach.Diarrhoea, ® m wv w
- I Bft/ _
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP j I N LAI*
Facsimile Signature of
I Thirtv ¥par ©
gij The Centaur Company, 1 Bill If SWH B ©
under Itio Food g| WM Pigl H
Exact Copy of VVrapper. TMB qintaur oomfanv, new york oity.
s 3bOo s 3iso yV\/k
° N $875 CAPITAL - NOW THE \
f $4.00 SHOES lIfTHE WORLD j
shoes. Just as good in style, fit and VrAB - \J|l
/: wear as other makes costing $5.00 to $7.00 the y&ju
/{k ; only difference is the price. Shoes In all : P\rK.
pvv&SrS- \ leathers, styles and shapes to salt everybody.
If you could visit W. L. Douglas large factories
at Brockton, Mass., and see for yourself how
carefully W. L. Douglas shoes arc made, you j&rl
* would then understand why they are warranted to
At better, look better, hold their shapo and wear longer & yßr
°</ ’K. than any other make for the price. at?/t 7n\s
ff W. L. Douglas shoes are not for sale in your vicinity, 4/f\'S^eßiON
°c> /fe■/ 'Y order direct from the factory. Shoes for every mem- jgS** .ri£/i
l>er of the family, at all prices, by Parcel Post, postage /f£3w
CAUTION I free. Write for I llu*tr;ite<l CjiCjilok. It will
See that W.L. show you how to order by mall, and why you can TAKE NO
Douglas name is save money on your footwear.
stamped on the bottom. W. Ij. 201 Spark Street, Brockton, Bm SUBSTITUTE
ml Well uni Wear Well
The rough, hard usage that hunting rifles often receive
requires them to be constructed on sound mechanical
principles and of the best materials. All Winchester
rifles are so made. N othing is left undone that will make
them shoot well, work well, look well and wear well.
Winchester Guns and Ammunition —The Red W Bra dr-are made for all kinds of Hunting H
Winchester Repeating Arms Co., - - new haven, conn.
Expels from the sto.iach and bowels the things that make baby cry in
the night. Lets rr her and baby sleep all night and get a good rest.
V • ures Colic in tc minutes; is a splendid medicine for Diarrhoea*
Cholera Morbus ana Sour Stomach. You can't get anything better for
peevish, ailing, pale, skinny, jinder-sized babies. 25 cents at durg stores,
Trial Bottle FREE by mail of Drs. D. Fahrney & Son, Hagerstown,
ptHlSfc Md., if you mention this paper.
/ lets baby sleep all night.
"y inlsil 1 ,r ' r I''
I Sprains, Bniises 1
Stiff MEsclesi
Hre quickly relieved by Sloan’s S
Liniment. Lay it on —no rub- El
bing. Try it.
Ankle Sprain and Dislocated Hip. jij
*'l sprained my ankle and dislocated
my hip by falling out of a third story |jg
win:'ow. Went on crutches for four ra
months. Then I started to use your
Liniment, according to directions. I
must say it is helping me wonderfully. |
We will never be without Sloan’s Lini
ment anymore.”— Chat, Johnson. Lawton-
Station, N. Y.
Kills Pain
Splendid for Sprains*
" I fell and sprained my arm a week
ago and was in terrible pain. I could
not use my hand or arm until I applied
your Liniment. I shall never be with
out a bottle of Sloan’s Liniment.” —
H. B. Springer, Elizabeth, N. J.
Fine for Stiffness* I
“Sloan’s Liniment has done more 1
good than anything I have ever tried
for stiff joints. I got my hand hurt ao
badly that I had to stop work right in
the busiest time of the year. I thought
at first that I would have to have my
hand taken off, but I got a bottle of $
Sloan’s Liniment and cured my hand.”
•—Wilton Wheeler, Morris , Ala.
At all Dealers. 25c.,
50c. and SI.OO
Send for Sloan’s Wfijm.
free, instructive
book on horses, C
; cattle, hogs and
poultry. Address

xml | txt