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Wcriaitiwcrti A Young Girl's Question. Will you kindly answer this budget at qneutions? Can a girl of fifteen years wear an aigrette, and how should ,t be worn, low on the neck or stand ing straight up? 13 this word pro nounced gingham's or gingham? Are coats more stylish than coat suits for Juniors? What kind of shoes are worn for evening wear? Should a lady re move her glove when shaking hands with a gentleman or lady? Are large "iollars on eoata more stylish than small ones? Which should take the lead when passing anyone on the side walk, the girl or the boy? Where ihould the girl walk when she is with her brother and one of her boy friends Is going with them? How long should a girl of fifteen wear her dresses and bow should she wear her hair, if she has not much of it? "Brunette." If you are going to a formal party I think you might wear an aigrette In your hair, but I would rather see a ribbon bow or a flower. Wear It which ever Is most becoming; the style right pow seems to be low on the side, the ends sweeping downward. Either llnghams or gingham is correct. Both coats and coat suits are worn and either are perfectly correct and up-to-date. Slippers usually match party gowns, and are either of satin or kid. However, black satin slippers may be worn with any frock, or patent leather. Gloves are not removed when a lady (hakes hands. Both large and small collars are worn, as the fashion plates show you, if you will look them over. If In a crowd the boy takes the lead to clear the way for the girl, otherwise It makes no difference. The girl walks on the Inside, not between the two men. Dresses are worn a bit below the (hoe tops, although the length of skirts always depends upon the height cf the person. About your hair, I can only say, as I say to all girls, try to do It the most natural and the most becoming way. Not for Me to Decide. Ofour columns have been so helpful ' to fathers I would like to have your ad vice. I have been going with a boy for nearly a year. We go out riding on our bicycles and in buggies. Neither one of our mothers object, but the peo ple talk about it. Would you advise us to listen to what the people say If our mothers do not object? Is it wrong for me to let him kiss me good night? Please answer through your columns and oblige. Mary Louise. Seems to me, even If your mothers do not object, that I would be careful not to go out too often with this boy. It is not nice to be unpleasantly talked about. When there are mothers to consult I never lay down any positive rules, but I must say I would not let "him" kiss me good-night. He has no right to your kisses and he should not . ask to do it. Of this I am perfectly sure. Be good friends and comrades and keep the love-making out until you are both of age. For a Holiday Wedding. At a wedding which Is to take place on the 26th of December, at the coun try home of the bride, what will be ap propriate for decorations? The cere mony will be at ten in the morning, a breakfast to be served after. Rural. Nothing could be prettier or more appropriate than the Christmas greens with the colors allotted to the season viz., green and red. Wedding bells of holly Bhould be suspended every where they will hang. Decorate the plates holding the ice cream with wreaths of holly and have bell-shaped boxes ornamented with sprays of the glossy leaves. In fact this is a beauti ful time for a wedding, for everything may be worked out In the decorations In a most charming manner. The Proper Thing to Do. Please give me the following infor mation: We have received an invita tion for an "at home." The card readn: "Mr and Mrs. John Brown, Mrs. Wm. Smith, Miss Brown." How many and what cards must I send? Is any other message necessary? Mabel. No message is necessary save the sending of three of your cards and three of your husband's, to arrive on the day of the reception, if you cannot go; inclose them in a card envelope and address to "Mrs. John Brown." I think it polite to accept if you are going, for hostesses like to have some idea for how many they have to pre pare to serve. This Is the Meaning. ' Will you please tell me what "P. P. C." means when written on the left hand side of a calling card and sent through the mail? M. H. "P. P. C." means "To take leave." It is the French "Pour prendre conge." The sending of the card shows that the person did not have time to call in person before her departure and if she ever returns you owe the first call. Reply to "Ethel." I hardly think It would be fair for you to accept a boy's company home from a party if your sister was unpro vided for. If she is not, just say, "Thank you, I'll be glad to go, but we must seo that my sister goes with us." It all depends where the Saturday night dances are and how conducted I do not object if there are proper ' with a top of the same leather, but chaperones and the people you know j toning trimly over the instep and an attend, but I do object to public dance j kle. When the boot is in laced Ftvlo halls and I hope none of our depart-1 a deal of perforated trimming up flu ment girls go. i front and around the top of the vaur J adds coquetry. FOR FACIA L Something That Is of the Highest Importance in Preservation of the Health. SKIN MUST BE KEPT CLEAN On the Careful and Complete Re moval of Impurities Depend Not Only Good Looks, but the Proper Condition of Gen eral Cleanliness. It is absolutely essential that the skin and pores be carefully and thor oughly cleansed, scrubbed or steamed by holding the head over a basin of hot water. This process not only re moves the surface accumulation, but. properly done, cleanses the pores from all impurities. Then pat the skin with a soft towel, and before al lowing it to become thoroughly dry, quickly pat in a generous amount of cleansing or rolling cream. This, while the pores are still warm and open, will sink well into them, and. searching for tiny dust particles, will adhere to them and roll out when, after ten minutes, the face is washed in moderately hot water and pure cas tile soap, and then rinsed also in hot water. Now, before the face dries thoroughly, make an application quick ly and evenly of skin food over the entire surface, and begin work at once. It is to be observed that, in all the various manipulations, the rubbing is invariably at right angles with the lines of the face, and in giving a face massage, whether there are lines or none, it 1b always best to remember to work in the opposite direction from that in which lines are, or may form, for the reason that It helps to remove them, or retards their coming. The lines of the forehead run naturally from temple to temple, excepting be tween the eyebrows, where the lines form in a way commonly called a "frown." In the movements, the soft balls of thumbs and finger-tips only should be employed. Never rub down ward. The forehead must be mas saged from the eyebrows up toward the hair line. And never rub inward from the temples but gently out ward. The next movement is begun at the corners of the nose, or the cheek, and firmly and gently the massage is done, with a rotary motion upward and out ward, as far as the corners of the eyes. This is repeated several times on both sides. Massage of the nose comes next, and that is done with the thumbs, and consists of a rotary motion from the base of the nose to a point just above the inner corner of the eye. This, too, should be repeated several times and care should be taken that j the wrinkle natural at the base of the nose on both sides be thoroughly cleaned. This Is a common place for collection of dust an.l other foreign matters which are not thoroughly re moved In the ordinary process of washing. After the face has been massaged as described it should b gone over with a short rotary mov. -ment. This little rotary movement is very Important, and no matter where you start always keep running in an upward direction; never down. The next movement, pinching, con sists of going all over the fleshy por tions of the cheeks and the neck be low the chin, and gently picking up small particles of flesh and softly roll ing them between the fingers and thumbs. Care must be exercised, however, not to bruise the delicate muscles of the face. The movement under the chin is particularly important, and if proper ly executed, is instrumental In remov- ing or preventing the unsightly double ! chin. The movement snouia always be from the neck toward the chin, and outward toward the base of the ears. This method should invariably be followed, as the reverse motion only tends to increase the superfluous flesh. After having carefully executed all the movements, the skin should be al most dry and the cream all worked in to the skin, as what does not work In will be on the surface rolled up into little particles. Next wash the face and surround ing skin in moderately hot water, then in warm and rinse in several wa ters, each cooler than the last, and finally in cold water, with a few drops of benzolne or any astringent to close the pores and help harden the flesh. Then pat dry and your massage is complete. A good searching or rolling cream such as is now used by many beauty specialists to aid in removing dust and dirt particles from the skin, is made of: One ounce of crembas, one drachm of borax, six ounces of rose water, one ounce of pure white vase line and a few drops of any desired perfume. Melt the crembas and vaseline over a water bath, then add gradually the rose water, in which the borax has been dissolved, and remove from the heat, slowly beating until it creams, lastly adding the perfume. MME. ARMAND. Seed Pearl Jewelry. Seed pearl Jewelry has become a veritable obsession In the fashionable world. Ornaments made of seed pearls are being made up to order, for wear on the opening night of opera and at the horse show, a week later, and most of these ornaments are in the form of brooches in star or cres cent shapes; earrings with long, swinging pendants, and coiffure bands, with cabuchons of white seed pearl upholding delicate aspreys and aigrettes. Seed pearl buttons have been used to trim a new opera wrap of unspotted ermine, each button be ing held by a loop of whits silk cord. Winter Footwear. The rough and ready winter bc?t !s a sturdy, yet smart affair of tan calf.- 1E COULDN'T SEE THE HUMOB Englishwoman Nobly Upheld Tradi tions of Her Race When a Witty Remark Was Made. There were three Americans in the party, four Scotchwomen, and one who was English, and they were hav ing tea one rainy afternoon in Edin burgh. One of the Americans had changed the subject of conversation from humor to golf. She had gracious-, j ly agreed with the Englishwoman that j It was quite too absurd to say that 1 English people were slow to see a ! joke. She had even, with no effect of j perjuring herself, admitted that the j English mind accepted light and friv- j olous remarks in a thoroughly light and frivolous spirit. She had been j most agreeable, and then she began i to talk, as every American who goes j to Scotland must sooner or later be-' j gin to talk, on the avidity with which' j the Scotch played golf in the rain. ! "I have been in Edinburgh." she j said, "for two weeks. It has rained j ever" day for 13 days. The Brunts- j field links look like a lake. And yet j there are people playing golf there; ! there have been people playing golf , in the rain every day I've been here ! quite as many as on the one day when the sun shone for 45 minutes: And all the time I've been in Scotland every one of the 22 days I have seen men and women and children driving balls over puddles. Does it make It better sport? Or do they love It so that they can't miss a day, even when it's pouring? Or Is it that It always rains?" The Scotchwomen smiled, but no one had an answer ready. And one of' the other Americana permitted herself a light remark. "I have a splendid idea," she said. "It's an invention. I'm going to make, a fortune. I'm going to invent a golf j stick that has an umbrella on the oth- er end. You can hold one end over ! yourself and hit with the other. Isn't j it great?" j The Scotchwomen laughed. The. j other Americans laughed. The Eng 1 lishwoman looked puzzled for a mo ment, laid down her toasted scone, and" spoke earnestly. "Oh, but really," she said, "wouldn't that quite spoil the stroke?" Ways of the Russian Hotel. Writing of the great Russian city of Odessa In Harper's, Sydney Adam son tells of the somewhat primitive arrangements of even the modern ho tels. "For our ignorance of Russian we had the privilege of paying over twice the legal fare for our drive to the ho tel. The porters obligingly arranged the matter and quite cheerfully kept the difference. We felt at home at once. The rooms have double win dows sealed with putty, which are nev er opened from the beginning of win ter till the spring thaw is in the air. As there are no open fires, the only ! ventilation '.s from the slightly better air of the corridors. Your true Rus- sian, having a taste for much tea or Other warm refreshment, rings for a lighted samovar and prepares his own beverage. If he is not fortunate to possess a wife to do it for him. With the lady managing a fiery, fuming samovar and her lord smoking innu merable cigarettes, with perhaps a vis itor to help, one can easily imagine not forgetting the hermetically sealed windows the atmosphere in which lome worthy Russians go to bed." ! Honorable Career Rewarded. i Professor Luigi Pagliani, who repre j sented the Italian government at the Congress of Hygiene and Demogra 1 phy, held in Washington recently, has ; returned home, after studying sanitary conditions In several large eastern ; cities. He 1b professor of hygiene I and dean of the medical faculty of the I University of Turin, and was founder j I pf the first chair of hygiene in his j country. While director of the de- partnient of health, Dr. Pagliani stamped out me cnoiera in ine mem- j orable campaign of 1886-89. In rec ognition of hia good work the Italian government has awarded him the Mau rizlan Order in the grade of command er, and the crown of Italy as a grand officer. He is also an officer of the French Legion of Honor, a member of the Academy of Medicine of Parts, and of the Royal Sanitary Institute of London. Alma Tadema's House. According to the London Globe the efforts to acquire Alma Tadema's house as a national possession were never very energetically supported, doubtless owing to the non-success that attended previous attempts la the case of other artists of note. It Is, therefore, not surprising to hear that they have failed, and that the house will shortly be offered for sale by public auction. It Is much to be hoped, says The Globe, that this may not lead to its dismantling, but that Its purchaser may be one who will be able to afford to retain in situ the dec orations which were so redolent of the artist. Including those in the little auto-chamber gallery of pictures by all the best of his contemporaries ex changes for works from his own brush. Ticklish Foothold. Some real estate dealers in British Columbia were accused of having vic timized English and Scotch settlers i by selling to them at long range fruit ! ranches which were situated on the ' tops of mountains. It Is said that the j captain of a steamboat on Kootenay lake once heard a great splash in the ! water. Looking over the rail he spied the head of a man who was swimming toward his boat. He helped him. "Do you know," said the swimmer, "this is the third time today that I've fallen off that bally old ranch of mine?" Everybody's Magazine. His Proud Thought. An Englishman who had been holi daying in the far north paid a visit to the battlefield of Culloden. His driver, a fine old Highlander, acting as guide, pointed out to him everything of interest which tradition or histori cal fact associated with the fight. "And there," said the guide, pointing with his whip to a field not far off "lie the English." "Ah: Very interest Ing," replied the Englishman. "V ?." retorted the Highlander, with :c;n;p thing like passion in his voic. "ar vou will noatice that it iss Scotch oat that lss growing there." Lots of men tire themselves to death looking for an easy place. The satisfying quality in LEWIS' Single Einder is found in nu other 5c cigar. Adv. It seems the irony of fate that while the grass widow is in clover, the real widow should he in weeds. CURES ITCHING SKIN DISEASES. Cole's Carboiisolve stops itching and makes : the skin smooth. All druggists. 25 and 50c. Adv. Creditors. ! "Rliggins says he owes everything j to his wife." j "That icn't true," replied Bligpns' j father-in-law. "His wife quit lending ; him anything years ago and then he ' started in owing me." Washington Star. ! Millions of Red Cross Seals on Sale. I Over 80,000,000 Red Cross Christ- j nas seals are now on sale in almost j every large city and nearly every i state in the United States. The pro- ! ceeds go for the benefit of the anti- j tuberculosis movement in the comma- j nity where the seals are sold. So i carefully has the sale been organized throughout the country that with the j exceptions of the states of Florida. Oklahoma, Nevada and Idaho, Red Cross seals will be on sale in almost every city, town, village and hamlet in the United States, and even in Hawaii, Porto Rico and the Canal Zone. They Presented Arms. Two very charming young ladies were chatting tn a tramcar the other evening. "So you've been down to the camp?" said one. "Tes; and It's splendid down there." "Did the soldiers have their arms with them?" "Of course they did. You dont suppose they would leave them at home, do you?" "I shouldn't like to be there when they were firing. I hate firing." "Why, silly, they don't fire." "Don't they? What do they do with their arms, then?" "Why, they put them round you, of course, and It's ever so nice." Wireless Map. A novelty in the way of maps has just been issued by the German Impe rial postofnee, which has compiled a chart showing the principal wireless telegraph stations in the world. The object is to advertise the facilities now afforded in Germany for "draht lose" telegraphy. German stations are. of course, given special promi nence on the map, and in this connec tion it Is Interesting to note that the station at Neuen is claimed to be the most powerful In existence, its range being 2,100 miles. This Is two hun dred miles more than that of Eiffel tower. Old Landmark Gone. The Blaine schoolhouse in Mars Hill up on the hill, the one James G. Blaine honored years ago by Riving a bell, which still hangs In the belfry, is no more. It has been converted into a storeroom and moved to an other site. A good many bright boys and girls, now old men and women, graduated from the historic build ing, and no doubt there Is a feeling of sorrow as the old schoolhouse leaves the foundation it was builded upon years and years ago. Kennebec (Me.) Journal. Opera in the Boxes. "What was the story of the opera?" "What I heard ran about like this: In the first act I learned that Mrs. Wallaby, the society leader, is about to sue her hurband for divorce. In the second act I learned that Miss I.otta Plunks smuggled in that fa mous pearl necklace, and in the third I heard that Mr. Gerald Piffle Is rap idly drinking himself to death." The Real Problem. "Well, dear," said the young hus band to his bride, "I'll make out the deposit slip In your name and all you have to do is to take it to the bank." "Yes," she responded, "but suppose I want to draw out some money some day, how will they know which is my money?" Harper's Bazar. Her Ideal. "What is your idea of an ideal hus band, Mrs. Muchwed?" "One who will begin paying you ali mony without waiting for the Judge to name the amount." He Answered Truly. Father How is it that I find you kissing my daughter? Answer me, sir! How Is it? Young Man Fine, sir; fine! Satire. A CLERGYMAN'S TESTIMONY. The Rev. Edmund Heslop of WIfr ton, Pa., suffered from Dropsy for a year. His limbs and feet were swol len and puffed. He had heart flutter ing, was dizzy and exhausted at the least exer tion. Hands and feet were cold and he had such a dragging sensa tion across the loins that it was difficult to move. After using 5 boxes of Dodds Rev. E. Heslop. Kidney Pills the swelling disappear ed and he felt himself again. He says be has been benefited and blessed by toe use of Dodds Kidney Pills. Sev ewtl months later he wrote: I have not changed my faith in your remedy since the above statement was author ized. Correspond with Rev. E. Hes ky about this wonderful remedy. Dodda Kidney Pills, 50c. per box at jiour dealer or Dodda Medicine Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Write for Household Klcis, also music of National Anthem (English and German words) and re cipes for dainty dishes. All .3 sent free. Adv. Life is a grind, but it at least sharp ens a man's wits. JajRattwritVaTLffL O I Every invalid icoman i invited to consult our StafFof Physicians, Surgeons I Q 0 and Specialists, at the Invalid's Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, Q 0 & Y by letter or personally at my expense. R. V. PIERCE, M. D. Q H Himvntle SunfflfeFfimig Wapmemi There is every reason why women should not trust their deli cate constitutions in the hands of unskilled persons. It requires a thorough medical education to appreciate and understand the delicate female organism. There is every reason why she should write or personally consult an experienced specialist. As a powerful, invigorating tonic, "Favorite Prescription" im parts strength to the whole system and to the organs distinctly feminine in particular. For "run-down," debilitated women of all occupations BEL PIERCE'S Favoirnfte IPrescgfipttfiapna is unequal ed as a restorative tonic. As a soothing and strengthening nervine "Favorite Prescription" allays and subdues nervous excitability, irritability nervous exhaustion, and other distressing symptoms commonly attendant upon functional and organic diseases of the feminine organs. It induces refreshing sleep and relieves mental anxiety and despondency. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is devised and put up by a physician of vast experience in the treatment of women's maladies. Its ingredients have the indorsement of leading physicians in all schools cf practice. o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o The"Favorite Prescription'' has been sold by dealers in medicine in its liquid form for over 40 years. Now it can also be obtained of them In tablet form or send 50 one-cent tamps to Dr. Pierce for trial box. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets Invigorates the stomach, liver and bowels. One to three a doae. Easy to take as candy. Send 31 one-cent stamps to pr-y cost of wrapping and mailing only on free copy of Dr. Pierce's Com mon Sense Medical Adviaer, 1008 pages, cloth bound. Invalid's Hotel and Surgical Institute. R. V. Pierce, M. D, President, Buftalo, N. Y. PUTNAM favor wye ai li.i.i. ir..ilf.M, r ralnja than wftaoat nontax apart. Wrta OF COURSE. She In painting I suppose you paint the country green and He (an artist and Bohemian) The town red. HAIR CAME OUT IN BUNCHES 813 E. Second St., Muncie, Ind. "My little girl had a bad breaking out on the scalp. It was little white lumps. The pimples would break out as large as a common pinhead all over her head. They would break and run yel low matter. She suffered nearly a year with itching and burning. It was sor and itched all the time. The matter that ran from her head was very thick. I did not comb her hair very often, her head was too sore to comb it, and when I did comb, it came out in bunches. Some nights her head itched so bad she could not sleep. "I tried several different soaps and ointments, also patent medicine, but nothing could I get to stop 1L I began using Cuticura Soap and Cutlcura Ointment this summer after I sent for the free samples. I used them and they did so much good I bought a cake of Cuticura Soap and some Cuticura Ointment. I washed her head with Cuticura Soap and rubbed the Cuticura Ointment in th scalp every two weeks. A week after I had washed her head three times you could not tell she ever had a breaking out on her head. Cuticura Soap and Ointment also made the hair grow beautifully." (Signed) Mrs. Emma Patterson, Dec. 22, 1911. 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. What Are Her Thoughts? "Gladys has a far away look." "I don't understand that. Her fi ance lives just around the corner." YOU CAN CUBE CATARRH By using- Cole'e Carbollaalve. It la a BJoet effective remedy. AH druggists. 25 50c Adv. Kind to Watch. "Dibbs apparently has no bad hab its." "Beware of that man." The Reason. "Mine is a sunnylot," he moaned. He moaned about it because his lot was so sunny he couldn't sell it. Mamma Savs Its Safe for Children coimiNS . NO OPIATES Selecting Recruits. "That's my idea of a pleasant Jog." "What's that?" "Scouting for a comic opera com pany." They're Simple Folk. "Do you think two could live my salary?" "Two Fiji Islanders might." on QDtr&g Don h "IttltOOTNtV' CM ljr.VM VIt-MaMt.flM Drag Co.. "It Helped Me So Much." Mas. F. W. Mtsb. of Bodlne. Pa. says: "Your 'Favorite PreectlpUoo has done me a wooderf u I lot of good. "Seven years ago when our Oral child was born I waa left miserable. I doctored with two physic lane with, out any relief. Ithenwenttoeeeone of toe need dortnratn Wlltlamenortj he aald I cuint have an operation at once and that I should gal t work, but that waa something I could not do. I then beran taking your "Favorite Prescription' and It helped me so much. I always Buffered so untlloar last child when I got atone nicely. I shall never ro through It again wttk out your meoldtne. "win close by wishing joa much in fatnro. FADELESS -DYES snrmairr lira One Mc Dackawe colors all libera. Tberdyemcoid watarbatterUaananre for free booklet How to Dye. Bleach and Mb Cobra. PINK Cures the sack and acta as a preventive for others. Liquid given en tnat tongue. Safe for brood mares and all others. Best kidney remedy; SOc an 1 a bottle; IS and 10 a dozen. Sold by all drurglsts and horse good bouses, or sent, express paid, by the manufacturers. SPOHN MEDICAL CO., Chemists. GOSHEN, INDIANA MADE HIM SOMEWHAT TIRED ' Mote Had Good Excuse for Wishing to Be Rid of the Company of Sam Jackson. " 'Twant all account o' dat yaller gal. Sallny," explained Mose, talking with difficulty through the bandages that swathed his face. "I goes out walking wid ber and : along comes dat Sam Jackson, what she's been keeping company with. Widout saying a word dat man comes over and busts me in de mouf. No sooner did I get up dan, bam! He lands on my let' year and over I goes again. "After that he hit me in this year and then in the other one; and stomped on me while I was down. When I got up and began to run he followed, kicking me every yuther step. "I never got so tired of a cullud man in all my life!" Important to Motners Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that it TtoQie f Via Signature of UtOZ&L In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria King George Superstitious. An incident which occurred while the king was out shooting recently over the Hon. John Ward's preserves at Woolley shows that the monarch shares with many other persons the superstition about the number thir teen. The eight guns were Joined at luncheon by five women of the party staying at Chilton, and the king no ticing the unlucky number would not sit down until Donald Harding, the acting agent upon the estate, was called in to make the number up to fourteen. New York Herald. One of His Worst. The Doctor Did you hear about that Methodist preacher's daughter down Bouth who turned sleuth, bunt ed up the pickpocket who bad robbed her of her purse, and finally landed him in the penitentiary? The Profes sor Good for her! She was an M. E. sis, with a vengeance. Chicago Tribune. Excess of Riches. "He has nine tons of coal In his cellar." "That's nothing. I've got only one in, but It's paid for." Detroit Free Press. afra. WlnaloWa Soothing Syrup for Chlldrca teethhag, aoftena tie (-uma, reducaa Inflamna tlon.al laya pain, en ra wind eol le.ateabottle.Mt Reason. "Pa, why do they call it the rhi noceros?" "Because it has such a thick rlad. son." ml- ft jul i IErll,aUil HAIR BALAAM d Pnaav a BTavar FaHa to Hi Hal to lta Toatklml fnaar PravaMa hair falUac. 6c an-j tiai atPraa-rlla RELIEVES SORE EYES W. N. U, 3T. LOUIS, NO. 49-1912. o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o ir dye. Yen ', Qwaacy. MONBOC DBU6 CON PANT, 111. EYE DISTEMPER CATaRRHKL FEVCK AND ALL NOSE AND THROAT DISEASES Clears bad complexions The regular use of Rcsinol Soap, with an occasional light application of Resinol Ointment, stimulates the skin, permits nat ural, healthy action, and rids the complexion of pimples, black heads, redness and roughness, quickly, easily and at little cost. Try Resinol at our expense Tonr dranrlat aelto Realnol Soap (Be.) and Ointment iouc), but fur sample writs to Dept. 13K, Baal Qui Goem. Co., Baltimore, aU. k WONDERFUL DISCOVERY. In thli age of researca and ezperlDMnt, all namna la ransacked bTthnMclentiacfortbecomfortaad bap fitnessof man. Science baa indMd made flantatrtaaa n the past century, and among the by no tneaoa li-est Important discoveries In medicine Is thai of Th-ranlon, which baa been caed wltb great saeeem m French Hospitals and that It Is worthy tba attencloa of Ibooe who sailor from kidney, bladder, aervoaa dt&eases, chronic weaknesses, nleera.ss.tneraptione. piles, Ac. there Is no doobu In faetlteeemsevidenh. from tba big stir created amongst specialists, thus THERAPION Is destined to cast Into oblivion atl those aaesUonable remedies that were formerly tba Bole reliance of medical men. It ts off eoarae Impos sible to tell sufferers all we should like to tell these In this abort article, but those who would Ilka as know more about thle remedy that Bas effected sv manywe might almost say, mlfacnlons coreav should send addressed envelope for FRBE book ta Dr. LeClere lied. On . Haverstock Road.Hamnstead. Ixmdon. Ing. and decide foetimnselTea whether Usi New French Remedy "THE h APION" No. L NoTI or No. 8 la what they require and have klnat tn vain durlne a life of misery, safferlne. Ill healtA and unhapplDesa. Tnersptonlseold by dragglsts o mall tl.UO. ruagera, tkx, M Bsssmnn SI Kew Xorkv Allen'sL'lcennelsaIvecurasChrasletTlMia.lHn SlorSvHCTnf ulous lIfceera.Vai-lcoae I'leara.In olent I lere,Mererirtl Clrer,Wh!te Swelling-. Milk I-g.lreverRorea.,jtw.r '". WUm ka. J.T. AllMS, lMpL AJO.at.raal.atlBaw Saskatchewan Ycur 0srh:n!ly ft now In the Provlnoe at Saskatchewan, WNMra Canada Do Ton desire to get a Free Vloaaeetead of 1 SO ACBKM of that well known Wheat Lead? Tba area lsbeonmlng sUmOed. bat Do lees vsJnsDIe. new DiNTRiem nave recently bsen opened np toy settlement, and Into these rail roads are now being built. Tba day will aoon aome when thera will be do jrBoMStsMdllllC . A Swlfi Oorrent, Bsskatcnewan. farmer wrttea: came on my homestead. Marvh inc. with aboal KM worth of bones and machin ery, and 3 oat KJ6 In rash. Today I have NO acres of wheat. K acres of oats, and at acres of Baa." Mot bad for six years, bat only an In nce of what may be done In Western Canada fls Manitoba, Saskatchewan or Alberta. Bend at one for Llleratom, Maps, Hallway Bates, etc, u . O. A. COOK. MS w. am av..am. CWy.aew awl ea, Blliajlllslt JLM t.aMa.Cklmi.ltt. Oaaadlaa Government Ageata,or address HnparinteaxfeiU of aananiaTTauon, Ottawa,' i0.lEY-TPp5. w.u r- awet sVrtawT aarsetsrls write rareaWffwaMsai asset arte Bst. a. stkiLaaowa, m wniiiiu ai. sis Pera, Hlese, Totm. l-rieo fl.OO av '