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$-W 's by full name Nicknames encourage ffi.ilfflyim The Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Ga. 61 PAINTS WOE ON HIS BARN : Town Meeting and Court Failing Riv- I erhead Man, He Appeals in Big Letters. A sign on the barn of John J. Pigot of Riverhead, L. 1., contains the i following in large white letters on a i black background: “A thief is in possession of farms j and lands hereabouts. - Law, court and perjurers are friends of the thief.” Pigot, who is apparently an edu cated man, past middle age and rep uted to be wealthy, came here from Brooklyn two years ago. He bought a farm on Mill Pond, the water rights of which are controlled by the River head Electric Light company.' Soon afterward he complained to the company that his land was being flooded because the water was held back for power. This was denied. Then Pigot hired a hall, invited the public, and made an address. He said Riverhead was controlled by a “ring,” and assailed several leading citizens. Subsequently he sued the electric company for $2,000, alleging that his farm had been damaged. The action was decided by Justice Blackrnar in favor of the company. BODY COVERED WITH ECZEMA R. P. D. No. 1, Tazewell, Tenn. —“My disease started on my legs in a small patch and kept spreading until my en tire body was covered. It would itch and burn till I could not sleep at night. I would scratch till the blood would ooze out and run down my body and legs. The eruption came out in small red pimples and when I scratched the whole surface of the skin became irritated, red and ugly looking. My clothing seemed to irri tate it. The pimples were on my hands, arms, legs, feet and entire body, especially between my fingers and toes. I also had dandruff on my head until my hair was all falling out “I was told it was eczema and took a treatment, but all remedies failed. Then I got spme Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I first wasn<=u wnth. Ciiti cura Soap and warm water, dried wth. and then applied the Cuticura Oint ment. Cuticura Soap and Ointment cured me, and they also cured my dandruff and falling hair.” (Signed) Charley Alston, Jan. 31, 1914. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free,with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post card “Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.”—Adv. Shark's Egg Is Black. A shark’s egg is one of the oddest looking things imaginable. It is un provided with shell, but the contents are. protected by a thick, leathery covering, almost as elastic as india rubber. The average size is 2 by 2% inches and it is almost jet black. For 75 years Wright’s Indian Vege table Pills have been their own recom mendation in conditions of upset stom ach, liver and bowels. If you have not tried them, a test now will prove their benefit to you. Send for free sample to 372 Pearl St., New York. Adv. On the Waiting List. “I am much honored by your pro posal, count, but I am already en gaged.” “Well, couldn’t you be engaged to me next time?” —Ulk. The man who poses as a lion in so ciety is usually a bear at home. And many a man is so full of ideas that he slops over. Women’s Times of Danger Womeu suffer a great deal from kidney diseases. Their indoor life, tight clothing and trying work all tend to weaken the kidneys. Woman’s life also includes times of danger that are apt to leave the kidneys weak and to start attacks of backache, head ache,dizziness,nervousness and unnary ills. Prompt treatment, however will avert the danger of dropsy, gravel, or fatal Bright's disease. Take Doan’s Kidney Pills, the best recommended, special kidney remedy Doan’s are used successfully throughout the civilized world-have brought new life and new strength to thousands of tired, “Every picture discouraged women. fa Story" A Pennsylvania Case Mrs. J. H. Armstrong, 229 W. Fifth St., Chester, Pa says: “I haven’t suf fered a bit of pain or an noyance from kidney com plaint since Doan’s Kidney Pills cured me some years ago. The cure seems to grow more permanent as time passes. Two others of my family have also been cured of kidney trouble by Doan’s Kidney Pills. We owe a lot to this remedy and I think it has more merit than any other kid ney medicine on the mar ket.’ Get Doan's at Any Store, 50c a Box DOAN'S “piuV FQSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. Cholera Infantum Can Be Prevented. Do not allow your baby to suffer when JmPL DR FAHRNEY’S teething syrup Will absolutely prevent it. A boon for every baby. Cures Cohc m ten minutes Renders teething time safe and easy. Can be given to babies i/Jf, one day old. Keep the bowels healthy. 25 cents at druggists. Trial b ° ttle fr Made y only m by DR& D. P FAHRNEY & SON, Hageestqwn, Mb. STOLE TO GET NEW START < Bank Cashier Experiences Overpower ing Impulse to Get Some Place and Start Life Anew. A bank teller in a middle western state grew weary of the narrow, cir cumscribed life in the town where' he lived; he wanted wider Interests, a new start in a new place, but a start ‘ with capital so he could push him self ahead. He took $35,000 of the bank's funds, jumped into his automo- ; bile and started for Mexico (this was before the present revolution across the Rio Grande had reached such seri ous proportions) across Kansas, Ok lahoma and Texas. He expected to make a clean getaway by using a motor car instead of taking a train, forgetting that an auto can be traced. The surety company at once put an inspector on his trail, and the man was captured in Texas when he was almost at Laredo, ready to cross the border. Of the sum he stole, $25,000 was re covered in the actual wrappers in which he had taken it from the bank. The automobile was recovered and sold, and the proceeds used to make up for part of the money he had spent. This cashier is now serving a long sentence in prison merely because he experienced an overpowering impulse to go some place and start life anew. Baby Has Nine Grandparents. Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth Goble, eighty eight years old, of this town, became a great-great-grandmother today when a son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Lichtenstein of Bloomfield at the Mountainside hospital, where, it w'as said, both mother and child are doing well. The grandparents of the child, which will be named Edward H. Licht enstein, are Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Ackerman of Montclair and the great grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Isaac A. Dodd, also of this town. Before her marriage, in April, 1913, the mother of the babe was Miss Har riett Greevy Ackerman. The child born today has living two grandfa thers and two grandmothers, two great-grandfathers and two great grandmothers and the great-great- rand mother, .. eleven . granduncles, the family live in Montclair and adjacent towns. —Mont clair (N. J.) Correspondent New York Sun. '. ■ The First Speaker. The first speaker of the house of representatives of the United States was Frederick A. Muhlenberg of Penn sylvania, ■who was born in Trappe, Pa., in 1750, and died in Lancaster, Pa., in 1801. Muhlenberg was succeeded by Jonathan Trumbull of Connecticut, but was returned to the speaker’s chair in the third congress. Among his famous successors was Henry Clay, who was speaker of six con gresses; James K. Polk, Robert C. Winthrop, Schuyler Colfax, James G. Blaine, John G. Carlisle, Thomas B. Reed, David B. Henderson, Joseph G. Cannon and Champ Clark. Only one speaker of the house—James K. Polk —has ever reached the White House, defeating Henry Clay, ex-speaker. Puts “Pep” in Actors. A high-tension dressing room is be ing installed at the Palace theater for ‘ the electrification of performers be fore they go upon the stage. The room will contain a powerful Tesla 5 coil and the walls will be wound with heavy insulated copper wire carrying high currents. Tired artists will en ’■ ter this chamber and emerge filled with electricity and enthusiasm. It is expected that a short visit to the “pep 3 house,” as tho artists have already termed it, will send any actor upon " the stage keyed up to blowing-off | steam pressure.—New York American. Striving to Please. “Josiah,” said Mrs. Corntossel, “the first of the summer boarders will ar rive tomorrow.” “I know it.” | “Well, hide those scientific works jon agriculture. And don’t forget to tousle your hair and stick your trou sers in your boots. Summer boarders always like to imagine there’s a real comic-picture farmer around the place.” Actor of Many Parts. I A Russian immigrant before the I alien immigration board claimed to be a “play-actor,” and said that he was also a compositor. He was vouched for by a cousin who is a fur rier. Work was promised the appli cant in a tailor's shop.—London Graphic. You can always bet that the lad who whines that he is being kept down is always the last one up. There are spiders in Java which make webs so strong that it requires a 'knife to sever them. FOR 20 MORE PEHCETREIIIB President Notifies Senate He Wishes to Have Them Ratified. BRYAN EXPLAINSTHE REASON In Most Of Present Agreements There Are Exceptions That Do Not Prevent Recourse To Arms. Washington. D. C.—President Wil son, through Secretary Bryan, has noti- , fied the Senate Foreign Relations Com mittee he wishes to press for ratifica tion before adjournment of this ses sion of Congress the new peace treaties signed with 20 foreign powers. The President’s plan was communi cated in a statement to members of the committee by Secretary Bryan. , Copies will be sent to every Senator when the treaties are submitted for : ratification this week. In his statement Secretary Bryan set forth the following analysis of the gen eral purposes of the treaties: “That investigation shall be resorted : to in all cases where the ordinary re sources of diplomacy fail. “That the contracting parties reserve the right ko act independently on the subject matter after the submission of i the report. “That there shall be no appeal to force until the investigation is com pleted. “That the commission (in each case) be composed of five members, one chosen from each country from among its own citizens, one chosen by each country from another country, and the fifth to be chosen by agreement of the two countries from some third country. In a few cases provision is made for the appointment of the fifth member by the four members or by some neutral power or tribunal in case the two countries cannot agree.” . Bryan Gives Reasons. Discussing the proposed treaties. Secretary Bryan’said: “In most of our treaties there are certain exceptions and in most of these treaties the exceptions are: ‘The vital interests, the independence and honor of the two countries and the interests 6f third parties.’ It is evident that these arbitration treaties do not pre vent recourse to hostilities with regard to the causes included in the excep tion clause. It is the intention that the treaties now being exchanged shall close this gap and leave no cause for a declaration of war and the beginning of hostilities until there has been an investigation of the differences. It is believed an investigation will not only give time for the subsidence of passion and the restoration of calm and de liberate judgment, but that it will also be useful in separating questions of fact and questions of honor,” Treaties already have been signed with Salvador, Guatemala, Panama, ~r 'ik- iVefiteafk; Switzerland, Costa Rica, Dominican Republic, Venezuela, Italy. Norway and ,’,,-ru, A treaty with Uruguay will be p&Sfyed this week. NEW YORK WILL CELEBRATE. Series Of Pageants Planned To Con tinue Two Months. .New York. —The tercentenary of the beginning of chartered commerce in New York and the opening of the Pan ama Canal will be celebrated in a series of pageants in the parks of this city from August 12 to October 12, ac cording to plans of the celebration commission. Boys and girls from the public schools are beginning to work on costumes and other accessories to the celebrations. The Legislature has voted SIOO,OOO to help meet expenses. MAY FREE 6,400 MEXICANS. Economy Plan Does Not Include Salazar and Castillo. - i . Washington, D. C. A suggestion that the 6,400 Mexicans, principally | soldiers, interned at Forts Rosecrans, ' Brown, Mclntosh, Bliss and Wingate, i be released, provided definite assur ' ances are given that they will not take ’ up arms again, was received by the ] War Department from General Bliss. I RIFLES REPORTED SEIZED. British Cruiser Said To Have Cap tured Shipment. Donegal, Ireland.—lt is reported that a cargo of rifles, numbering several thousand, which was being conveyed in an American yacht for the Nation alist volunteers, was seized by a Brit ish cruiser, which intercepted the yacht Friday night. SLAYS WIFE; DRINKS POISON. Man Chooses Suicide When Posse Seeks His Arrest. Huntington, W. Va.—When a posse of citizens closed in to arrest him for the murder of his wife, Wilbur Guillion, 20 years old, ran on the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad trestle across the Guyan river and drank a bottle of poison. He will die, physicians say. Guillion slew his wife earlier in the evening by slash ing her throat with a knife in their home at Guyandotte, near here. FOREIGN AGENTS MUST PAY. Interest Payments Will Be Subject To Income Tax Law. Washington, D. C.—lnternal revenue collectors were notified that under the Income Tax law “foreign corporations” include municipal and private corpora tions holding charters under laws of foreign countries. Fiscal agents of foreign governments charged with in terest payments on that country’s obli gations will be held responsible for the withholding and payment of the income tax on such interest, payments. THE FROSTBURG SPIRIT, FROSTBURG, MD. STATE NEWS BRIEFLY TOLD Latest Doings in Various Parts of the State. PREPAREDFORQUICKREADING John Lavanture, of Hagerstown, committed suicide by shooting. John P. Flook’s barn, near Bolivar, was struck by lightning and destroyed by fire. Temperance forces in Cecil county ere preparing for a campaign to elimi nate saloons from the county. Joseph Leconey, of Riverside, N. J., has been appointed manager of the new hosiery mill at Elkton. The Cecil county school board has awarded a four-year scholarship at the Maryland Institute of Art and Design to Miss Elizabeth Bond. Struck by a falling tree during a heavy storm, a valuable driving horse owned by Fred Racine, a young farmer near Elkton, was killed. Howard Troxell, of Funkstown, was seriously Injured in the Hagerstown Ice factory when caught in the ma chinery. The 266-acre Whiteoak Farm, along Elk River, near Town Pqint, has been bought by John Long, of Philadelphia, for $6,350. A protest has been filed in the Fred erick Court against the bad condition of the Frederick and Woodsboro Turn pike. The Just Government League of Harford County will maintain booths at all the county chautauquas this year, where literature will be freely distributed. Professor George W. Mcßride and Professor Albert C. Poffenberger have been appointed principals of the Antietam and Winter street schools, respectively, in Hagerstown. Capt. Henry Urie of Rock Hall, caught a 12-inch rock fish. The fish had the band of a pickle bottle fast ened securely around its head and under its gills. Arrangements have been completed for holding the sixth annual all-day Elk Neck farmers’ picnic at Thomp son Grove, along Elk River, on Wed nesday, August 5. Unknown persons invaded the cem etery at Fort Loudon, Hagerstown, and overturned the tombstones and monu ments on 20 graves. Some of the tombstones were broken. The police are after the culprits, “dent; Russel P. SnJ w ? viee-pV- ‘ J vl and P. Watson Webb, f Governor Goldsborough has £ been elected a director. j Given a hearing before Justice , Bryan, of Colts, on the charge of < shooting Florence Robinson, negress, j on July 4, 'Percy Jones, negro, has , been sentenced to eight months in the ( House of Correction. ; i William Little, 22 years old, of . Hyattsvllle, fell off a bicycle on the Bladensburg road and fractured his left collar bone. He was found In a semi-conscious condition and taken to the Casualty Hospital In Washington. Henry S. Miller, 75 years old, a wealthy retired Washington county farmer, the father of 21 children, died at the Washington County Hospital, at Hagerstown. He was a son of the late Jacob Miller, one of the largest landowners of Washington county. The old town road subway under the Baltimore and Ohio tracks at Cumber land was flooded to a depth of five or six feet and traffic on the Cumberland Electric Railway, which uses the sub way, was suspended. Small streams became torrents. Between Pinto and Rawlings the tracks of the Western Maryland Railway were under water for several hours. Uflder the law no person living m Talbot county is allowed to have ship- ( ped to him, or to bring into the county, , over one gallon of whiskey or six dozen j bottles of beer per month. The law went into effect the first of May, and according to the records of express agents, railroad agents and steamboat agents there appear to have been re- , ceived during May 530 gallons of whis- , key and 247 pints of beer. Motorists arrested by Maryland con stables and fined by rural “J. P.’s” need expect no remittance of fine, ac cording to the Commissioner of Motor , Vehicles of Maryland. S. G. Coale, | deputy commissioner, took up the mat-1 ter with Commissioner Roe, who re-j plied in this fashion: "After a jus tice of the peace remits a fine to this office, there is no authority whereby I can refund the same. If, however, a justice, before remitting a fine to this office, makes a refund, that of course is within his jurisdiction, but not with in mine.” __ JULIAN BREWER DEAD. Figured For Years In Annapolis Busi ness and Public Life. Annapolis.—Julian Brewer, 70 years old, for many years engaged in the real estate and insurance business, died at his home here. He had been in failing health for the last few years and his death was due to a complica tion of ailments. Mr. Brewer was the youngest son of the late Judge Nicholas Brewer and Catherine Musser Mediary, of An napolis, and was born here October I BIG BID FOR STATE LOANS Combination Issue of $3,950,000 is Floated in Lump. AWARDED NEW YORK FIRMS Price Indicates Substantial Credit Of Maryland Most Of Money Derived For Roads. Annapolis.—That the credit of Mary land is held in considerable esteem was indicated by the high price which the Board of Public Works received for the bonds of the combination loan of 13,950,000. Bids for the bonds were opened at noon in the State Treasurer’s office and the firm of Kean, Taylor & Co.; A. B. Leach & Co., and the Equitable Trust Company, all of New York, bid ding together were awarded the entire issue at 99.258. The sum total to be derived by the State from the award ' will exceed the total that would re ' suit had the bonds been sold in smaller amounts, although several bids in ex cess of the above figure were received. , The price is the highest the State has received in years. Contention Over Terms. A contention was raised before the award was finally announced. It arose over the interpretation of the. phraseology of the letter of the suc -1 cessful bidders. The contention was as to whether the words “entire amount” meant “all or none,” or “all or any part” of the issue. The point was made principally by Mr. Poe, rep resenting the firm of Poe, Davis & Co. which firm bid jointly with the , Baltimore Trust Company. It so hap pened that these firms made higher ' offers for varying amounts in the sev ' eral series of bonds than the flat offef of the successful bidders. However, the Board having been assured by Mr. Crawford, representing Kean, Taylor ' & Co., and their associates that the bid [ of 99,258 was for all or none, made the award unanimously. 1 Of the bonds sold today, $3,000,000' represent half of the new road loan authorized by an act of the last Legis ’ lature, while the remaining $950,000 is 1 the balance of the Omnibus Loan for the colored Insane Hospital and the construction of new armories. The bonds are in denominations of SI,OOO and bear interest at 4 per cent. The board of Public Works is com posed of Governor Goldsborough, Treasurer Vandiver, and Comptroller Harrington, and all were present at the meeting. These Were the Bidders. * The bidders and their bids were: W. W. Lanahan & Co., 98.63 and in ! terest for $40,000. ! W. W. Lanahan & Co., and Strother, Brogden & Co., 98.89 and interest for $67,000. i-Bajjip.’ore Trust Company and Poe $257,0W/; 99.1*1 tor SB,wo. sa™ firms submitted additional bids by. series as follows: 99.72 for $57,000 ot A; 99.63 for' $60,000 of B; 99.55 for $62,000 of C; 99.47 for 64,000 of D; 99.40 for $67,000 of E; 99.75 for S7O, J 000 of P; 99.25 for $72,000 of G; 99.51 for $75,000 of H; 99.12 for $78,000 of I; 99.06 for SBI,OOO of J; 99 for $85,000 of K; 98.94 for SBB,OOO of L; 99.45 for $91,000 of M, or a total of $950,000. These bids were submitted la event none of the first offers were accepted. James Shrlver, of Baltimore, 98.25 for $5,000; 97.79 for SI,OOO. Mercantile Trust and Deposit Com pany, 98.66 for all or none. J. S.' Wilson, Jr., & Co., and White, Weld & Co., 98.387 for all or none. J. Oliver Chandler, of Baltimore, 98.78 for SIO,OOO. James G. Whlteley, of Baltimore, 99.30 for $3,000. H. A. Orrick, 99.75: for $3,000. Joseph I. France, of Baltimore, basis of 4.2 per cent, for $25,000. P. H. Hack, of Baltimore, 99 for $10,000; 99 Vs for SIO,OOO. Safe Deposit and Trust Company, 99 and Interest for SIOO,OOO of the omnibus loan. Kummer & Becker, 98 for SIO,OOO. James D. Howard & Co., 9914 for $25,000. . P. L. Sothoron & Co., 99.016 for $lO,- 000; 98.76 for SIO,OOO. Estabrook & Co., 98.27 for all or none of the whole issue Townsend Scott & Sons, Nelson, Cook & Co., Owen Daly & Co., 99.01 for $950,000; 99.01 for $50,000 (road W. N. Stromenger, 98.25 for SIO,OOO. Alexander Brown & Sons, 98.789 and interest for all or none. Kean, Taylor' & Co., A. B. Leach & Co and the Editable Trust Company of New York, 99.258 and interest for the entire issue. Annapolis Tax Rate 90 Cents. Annapolis.—The City Council fixed the tax rate for the fiscal year 1914- i 1915 at 90 cents on the SIOO. This is j the same rate as last year. * Sixty- I seven cents of the amount is to cover ordinary expenses, while the remaining 23 cents i 3 apportioned for sinking funds to meet the interest on the sev eral bona issues. Miss Elizabeth Aiken, of near North East, has been awarded a scholarship to the State Normal School. 8, 1844. His late illness began several weeks ago. Up to that time he was . actively engaged in work. He was serving as a justice of the peace for Annapolis, having been appointed by 1 Governor Goldsborough. r When a boy Mr. Brewer attended St ■ John’s College. He remained there 1 ‘ until the Civil War closed the institu ! tion. Later he settled in Vineland, N. J., but returned to Annapolis in f 1876 and entered into real estate and 1 insurance operations. He was a . member of the Odd Fellows and Red r Men. I HOPE FOR THE BALD HEAD Sewing Hairs on Scalps Is Proving Successful—Fine Gold Wires Are Used. A method of sewing hairs in the. human scalp In cases of partial or total baldness has been successfully used in several instances by Doctor Szekely, at the hospital of Saint Ste phane at Budapest, and a report ap pears in the London Times. The number of hairs “planted” in the head of a patient has been as many as 50,000. One hundred hairs are drawn through punctures in the scalp to every square centimeter, and as both ends are left free, the num ber is thus 200, or over one thousand to each square inch. Very fine gold wires are used, one five-hundredth of an inch in diameter, and fine long hairs from a woman’s head are at tached at the middle to these. The gold loop or knot acts as an “anchor,” and after sterilization is introduced into the subcutaneous tissue, where it is slightly twisted, and holds the hair permanently in position. It is stated that 500 hairs can thus be in troduced into the scalp within three quarters of an hour. Doctor Szekely has designed a spe cial instrument for introducing and fixing the gold wires. The latter are so light and so fine that the total amount of gold in the scalp after “planting” 50,000 hairs is only one gramme. The hair is stated to appear perfectly natural, and a capsule of tissue appears to form around each gold wire knot. The inflammation resulting from the treatment entirely disappears in from ten to twelve days, and in no case, so far, has any in tense inflammation or suppuration re sulted. The hair can be washed, brushed and treated with oil in the ordinary way, and one of the earliest patients so treated, a lady, has re tained her hair intact, with the orig inal luster and flexibility, for over seven years. Robbed to Play Poker. In one of the southern states a man whose habits were bad, robbed an express company of several thou sand dollars. Instead of decamping he remained in the city. He con fessed to the theft and said he had lost the money playing poker. The surety company sent a man to prose cute the thief. He found the de faulter had been receiving a good sal ary . from the express company and that there was no reason for his taking the money. Further investiga tion revealed the fact that the county attorney had sat in the poker game and won most of . the money; the other players were friends of the county attorney. The surety company dropped the case at once and paid the express company the amount of the loss. Lucky. Patience —And you say she was married on Friday? Patrice —Yes. “Terribly unlucky, though.” “Not at all.” "Did it turn out lucky?’’ , -' u “Sure. She’s getting 5 Sf -?nony now!” * ~ -4i i ' Huwiit rttlw.*, Mr. Warren C. Gares, 108 So. Ohio Ave., Columbus, Ohio, writes a3 fol lows: “I suffered intensely from Eczema which covered my body and arms. After trying three physi cians and one skin specialist and 29 different ointments and lotions, I ac cidentally learned of Hancock’s Sul phur Compound and Ointment. I tried them and the first application gave me instant relief from that awful itching. I persisted in their use and la one week I had hardly a trace of the erup tion.” If any reader questions this testimonial as not being bona fide and unsolicited, an inquiry sent to the ad dress above, enclosing postage will convince anyone beyond question. Hancock’s Sulphur Compound and Ointment are sold by all dealers. Han cock Liquid Sulphur Co., Baltimore, Md. —Adv. The Reason. Willis—Then you think Romp left considerable life insurance?” Gillis—Yes. The agent was the one to propose to the widow. —Judge. alcohol-3 per cent ij AVegetable Preparation for As - fo similating theFoodandßegula ting the Stomachs and Bowels of I Promotes Digestion,Cheerfut j|lj nessandßest.Contains neither V Opium .Morphine nor Mineral $ Not ~Nabc otic Reap, or Old DrSAMVEI/m/TEK |W Pumpkin Seed • fIK /Ilx Senna * \ Pi Rochelle Sails - ) J Anise Seed* ( ftU Ppperminl - > lin BiCnrionaieSodtv * l JUJ Worm Seed, -1 tw> . Clarified Suoar ( JqO WinUryretn Flavor ' A perfect Remedy forConstipa- H!fi tion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, Worms,Convulsions .Feverish ly 9 ness and LOSS OF SLEEP $ Facsimile Signature of The Centaur Company, under the Foodanj Exact Copy of Wrapper. Muskrat Skins. The muskrat is the most important fur-bearing animal of North America. In one year alone 5,500,000 muskrat skins were put on the market, real izing to the trappers a sum approxi mately $1,700,000. Ambiguous. Mrs. Exe —flow does your cook taka it when you go into the kitchen and tell her how to do things? Mrs. Wye—Oh, she doesn’t mind. His Loss. “I’m not eating very much of late." “What’s the matter, old man? Lost your appetite?” “No, my credit.” YOUR OWN DRUGGIST WIT.I, TKIJ. TOW Try Murino Kye Remedy for Red, Weak, Water# Kyes and Granulated Byelids: No Smarting-* lust Bye Comfort-. Write for Book of tho By* by mail Free. Murine Kye Remedy Co., Chicago* No girl should forgive a young man for stealing a kiss unless he gets busy and returns it promtly. A few troubles are just as necessary to the development of a man as a few fleas are to a dog. THOUGHT SHE COULD NOT LIVE Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable ( Compound. Unionville, Mo.—“l suffered from & female trouble and I got so weak- that I ■ • u•' lAl' '' ‘" ' Hcould hardly walk jdpßL, across the floor with ' out holding on to i > something. I had i nervous spells and H i m y fi n g ers would \ l ~g^ l / cramp and my face X 4" would draw, and I plf V, / 'til! could not speak, nor 1 sleep to do any good, W '/ had no appetite, and /;.. \ : y.\ everyone thought I I—— .M'-V:* -'would not live. Some one advised me to take Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. I had taken so much medicine and my doctor said he could do me no good so I told my husband he might get me a bottle and I would try it. By the time I had taken it I felt better. I continued its use, and now I am well and strong. “I have always recommended your medicine ever since I was so wonder fully benefitted by it and I hope thia letter will be the means of saving some other poor woman from suffering.”— Mrs. Martha Seavey, Box 1144, Unionville, Missouri. The makers of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound have thousands of such letters as that above —they tell the truth, else they could not have been obtained for love or money. This med icine is no stranger —it has stood the test for years. If there are any complications yon do not understand write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential) Lynn,Mass. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman ana held in strict confidence. write for pREE Oimi bound medical book o these diseases and wonderful curks effected by THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY .Mo.INo 2N0.3 "SP 6JB O AOB M and declde for I el! K, Bit £4. C EV/ SW yourself If It 1 the remedy for your own ailment. Absolutely FREE. No‘follow up’circulars. No obligations. Dr. LeClkrc* Mkd. Co., Havf.rstock Rn.. Hampstead, London. Emq. WK WANT TO PROVK THKRAPION WILL CURB TOO. fufTlPills The first dose often astonishes the invalid, giving elasticity of mind, buoyancy of body. GOOD DIGESTION, regular bowels and solid flesh. Price, 25 ct* AIOV CI V tf'Tf IUD placed anywhere, at* UAIM rLI MLLtft tracts tills all HAROLD SOMERS, 150 DeKalb Ave., BrooMlyn, N. T* your isr* A I requires you to ns# FAMILY’S Vlfanbi 1 n the best Formald* : hvde Candles for Disinfecting purpose**. Knuf foi 1,000 cubic feet, 40c for 60c size. Hospitals and school! Special prices. Rozone Disinfectant Co., Baltimore, Md 11 —— ’ . W. N. U., BALTIMORE, NO. 30-1914. M V A 1 S /Yl 11 1 For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the v, Signature j/AJj of W aJA In AX Use VA For Over Thirty Years THZ OBNTAUR OOMPANV, NBW VOflK CITY.