A " H i
' . aUj i
Cive the young folks all th?y want of HI
The cost Is next to nothing two cents a
quart and the mare Williams Root Beer
they drink In hot weather the healthier
and happier they will be. Its roots and
herbs are nature's tonic ; they cool, refresh
and strengthen the whole system. It' a
marvel in thirst quenching, its flavor is
delicious, and that such a satisfying drink
can be made without alcohol is a Kf-"1!
thing for the temperance cause. A few
bottles kept on the ice will be worth their
weight in gold during the warm season.
Insist on having William' and only
WILLI AMS CARLETOV CO.. lint. Conn.,
Max CM of Williams' I iav-irmg hstratta.
HUMAN BODY LUMINOUS
How Photographs Are Made by
Light Emanating From It.
SCIEHTISTS AMAZED AT DISCOVEEY
Professor A. W, Goodspeed Shows
That Rays From Ills Own Body Act
ed on Film In One-alxth of the
Time by the IloentRen Unlit How
Experiment Were Conducted.
The scientific world stands amazed at
the discover made by Professor Ar
thur W. Goodspeed of the Randal Mor
gan Laboratory of Physics of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, that photo
graphs can be math? by light emanating
from the lumen hotly, says a Philadel
phia dispatch to the New York Ameri
can. Professor Goodspeed, who has long
been recognized for his important re
searches in the realms of the light ray
and who id president of the American
X lia.v society, has proved the exist
ence of a hitherto unknown ray thrown
out by human beings, by means of
which pictures can be taken in live
minutest, which is one-sixth of the time
required for the production of a radio
graph by means of the X ray.
The Indisputable proof of Professor
Goodspeed's remarkable discovery ex
ists in a photograph of a human hand
taken by mean of the emanations of
light from tue'other hand.
Here is Professor Goodspeed's expla
nation of the amazing phenomena re
vealed by his discovery:
"All matter absorbs radio active en
crgy In waves of varying lengths and !
gives off this same energy in waves of
a changed junl definite length. The en
ergy that has been thus, transferred la
characteristic of the matter that it
gives"" forth. The human body gives
out the rays or waves of this energy
with comparative freedom and force.
"It is to be presumed that t!ic char
acter of tho humaii rays varies in an
Infinitesimal jh'gn'o with the person
Tiftd 1 (in Tea oh luaiwoiuan'nnd child
giveJ'fon'irnot merely the characteris
tic human light, but a. light J bat Is ab
solutely unique 'and identifying.
"These rays from the nuTiian body
are 'not sufficient to be appreciated by
the human eye. -It 'may be that they
are seen by the eyes of smaller ani
mals. For instance, a mouse probably
sees tt man in a dark room by the light
of the man himself."
Professor Goodspoed conducted his j
experiments with the aid of a Crooke's
tube; but the X rays flowing from the
tube were not permitted to proceed to
ward the photographic plates. The ob
ject of using the Crookc's tube was to
have Professor Goodspeed's body ab
sorb the X ray waves and transform
them into a different kind of ray, and
from the latter the photographs were
Professor Goodspeed says, however,
that this process of absorption, trans
formation and diffusion of rays from
the human body goes on without the
presence of a Crooke's tube.
The radiographs ho showed, he says,
were made by putting a Crooke's tube
in operation Inside of a light . proof
black box. This box was placed so
that the platinum plate directed the
rays upw ard, and on top of the bos he
piled up live pieces of lead, which is
impervious to the X rays.
On top of the box was also placed a
cylinder of brass with a small aperture
in its side. Within the cylinder and
resting on the lid of the bos he placed
a cent, a gold ring and a piece of alu
minium. The top of the cylinder was
sealed with two heavy pieces of zinc,
The only way that rays could reach
the objects to bo photographed was
mrouKii me opening in ine siue oi tuu
cylinder. All thy time the room was In
Professor Goodspeed held his hand
three inches from the opening of the
cylinder for three minutes. Then the
plate was taken from its box and de
veloped, and on it were found the radi
ographs of the ring, the cent and the
Jtece of aluminium.
This picture, Professor Goodspeed
declares, was produced by the second
!U- activity emanating from his hand
under the influence of the X rays.
Professor Goodspeed docs not pro-
fc-ss to be the first to demonstrate the
principles upon which the discovery is
based. He acknowledges himself in
debted to certain developments he
found in the original experiments of
Roentgen and of the French scientists
Sagnae and GuiJIox.
THE CUP CHALLENGER.
Shamrock III. the Swiftest Yet
Built, Says Spears.
A SCOW MODEL, SUES ENOUGH.
Induing From a View of the Sf-sV
Yacht's Top Sides, tile Yathtinff Kx
pert Pick the Hdiance to Win
HaresHe Says Upton's Runt Is "a
lircnm of Iieautj."
A look at the now cup challenger,
Shamrock 111., as she receutlv. lay at
anchor off TompkinsvLIle, must con
vince every experienced observer that
the reports of her dimensions and
the descriptions of her model printed
in the British yachting periodicals and
cabled to American newspapers were
men? fairy stories designed to amuse
the American yachtsmen, says John
R. Spears in the New York World.
. Tor Instance, the London .sporting
papers assured-the sailor men of the
world that Shamrock HI. was just
feet 0 inches wide. As a matter of
fact, when the new challenger lay at
anchor, with the Shamrock I. a short
distance to north of her to aid the eye
In making estimates, It was plain to
see that the new ship is not far from
the width of the old one.
Records give the old Shamrock a
width of 25 feet 5 inches, and it is a
2 to 1 wager that the new ship is
nearer twenty-five feet wide than she
is to twenty-four.
Another Interesting statement, hav
ing source among the Scotchmen, is to
the effect that "In her design the boat
is distinctly British. The heresy of the
scow has been cast aside."
As a matter of fact, a stern view of
the new challenger shows a better
scow model than Columbia can boast,
and it is at worst as good as that of
Constitution. The breadth of beam on
deck has been carried aft in graceful
lines and the under water lines
brought up to it in exact scow fashion.
In fact, the most interesting feature
of the ship is the stern, because in
that view she looks most dangerous.
The reports that she leaves the water,
even at high speed, with but a tiny
ripple are undoubtedly true.
The difference between Shamrock
III. and Shamrock II. is remarkable
In the lines of the stern, for the stern
of Shamrock II. was notably narrow.
As we all remember, Shamrock II.
failed in windward work as compared
with Columbia, even in smooth water,
although in smooth water she fairly
beat Columbia before the wind.
It is therefore safe to say that Mr.
Fife took warning and so gave his new
design, not only a longer overhang, but
a much broader ot.e.
The stories about her speed to wind
ward are no doubt true, and her broad
scow stern is in tt great measure what
holds her up to her work
In auy other view of the bow than
that directly abeam it is plain to see
that It Is but a modification of the bow
of Shamrock I. The overhang is
longer (it stretches twenty-three or
twenty-four feet over the water), and
the lines have been made as much
liner as the extra length permitted, but
ere otherwise like those of the older
ship?" '-"TZ-fZl'-j' v.,. ''. '
A dead ou-end view of the bow sug
gests JI15 bow of Columbia even more
than a broadside view, but the bow is
nevertheless a refinement of that on
Shamrock I. Another feature of the
model noticeable in the end-on View is
a slight flaring In the frames from the
water line tip. She is broader on deck
than at the water line by two or three
inches. With these facts In mind a
consideration of bow and stern to
gether leads to the conclusion , that
when heeled to her sailing lines she Is
from six to eight feet longer on the
water than Shamrock II. was. And
this shows why she is .able to make
superior speed in windward work.
Coming now to a general view of the
broadside of the new challenger, it
must be said that she is a dream of
beauty. Nothing that ever went afloat
has excelled her in this respect Co
lumbia has hitherto stood as the Amer
ican typo of grace and beauty, and
Shamrock HI. must stand as the un
surpassed beauty from over the sea.
There is a gentle sheer in her rail
a just perceptible sweep rrom stem to
stern. The lines of the upper part of
the hull sweep Into the water in a
curve that appeals to the eye. But a
closer look at those lines Of the over
hangs that dip under water shows that
In one respect this hull is beyond ques
tion "distinctly British." Where they
meet the water the angle Is certainly
wider than tfiat made by similar lines
on Reliance, though somewhat sharper
than the one made by Columbia's lines.
She is deep hulled and has a larger dis
placement in proportion to her sail
area than Reliance.
But to leave details to consider once
more the entire model of the hull, one
would say from an examination of
her as well as from her brief record
of trials with Shamrock I. that here
Is the swiftest challenger yet built
Whether she is swift enough to take
the cup can be learned only by the
actual races. A view of the top sides
of a yacht is only the beginning of an
examination of her lines, but this
much can be said definitely and with
emphasis, that if she is able to carry
oil the cup the lines of her top sides
do not show It.
Though broad of beam and flat of
bow the Uellance shows lines that
indicate greater speed. Whatever
Changes of opinion may be wrought
by seeing the new challenger In dry
dock and with her sails spread to 11
wholesome gale, it may be said now
that by the present outlook the cm is
ROOSEVELT'S NEW GIFTS.
Preetits tlveu to tl.e President ow
Adorn White Iloue.
Numerous present receivul by the
president on his recent trip to the Pa
cili: coat have now been arranged
throughout the White IIur.se as the
tastes of th-? president ami his wife
have dWau-1, says a.Wa'-ldtititon spe
cial to the N'jw York Herald. r " '
The "heaviest of all the "fiifts Is a
large chair made from an elk's horn5!
which now adorns the private apart
ments of the White House. The horns
are from a single elk's annual sh 'tiding
in a park in Tacoma, Wash. They had
bcpn saved from year to year. The
chair teas so heavy that several niet
were required to move it.
Another rather strange present giver,
at Tacoma was a pair of totem poles
the combination gravestone and fam
ily tree of the Alaskan and northwest;
oru Indian. These poles, erected ovet
Indian gravis, contain curious charac
ters, whieh furnish a history of the
family of the dead.
A splendid set of Indian pottery was
presented to the president by Pueblo
Indians near Albuquerque, N. M and
the same pl.tee ah-o gave hint a line
Navajo blanket, one of the best ever
made in the west. San Francisco pre
sented a magniticent gold and silver
loving cup and Sacramento a silver and
glass claret pitcher and. a fine cigar
case, Colfax, Cab, gave the president
a box of gold and silver ore. Stuffed
deer heads, stuffed mountain sheep,
pheasants, lizards and nearly all the
other product's of the west were given
to the president at various points on
There wouid have been a car load of
live animals bad the president accept
ed all the presents of this kind offered
him. He brought back a small badger
given to him by a little girl at Sharon
Springs, Kan. She asked llie president
to name it after her brother, whose
name is Josiah. Josiah is a particular
pet of the Roosevelt children and has
been taken to Oyster Bay, where he
will spend the summer With the young
sters. TASTES OF SERVIA'S KING.
KarngeorKcvlteli Likes to Hnnt nnd
Peter Karageorgevitch, the new king
of Servia, is devoted to his children,
especially to his son George, says the
New York Herald. When the boys
were in Gcucva for their summer va
cation their father took them regular
ly to the Greek church nnd carefully
watched over their studies. He fre
quently talked to their professors, in
sisting that they should make the boys
study hard, especially George, because
he might be one day king of Servia,
but he never discussed the situation
The children are reared -very simply
and have no idea of political affairs.
The son George said one day: "I don't
want to be king. Servia is no fun."
King Peter's greatest pleasure is
shooting, ami he has many trophies in
his home. -He belongs to the Geneva
Shooting club and has won many
prizes at the target.! He formerly rode
a great deal, but has rheumatism and
never rides now. He never kept a car
riage in Geneva, and was often seen
out walking. j. ' 7,- .
lie "i 1 ''skillful chess player and
played the game every night with his
sons when thev were in Paris. He
kept open house for all Servians pass
ing through Geneva nnd generally had
some ptiest at his home.
As a young .man, Prince Peter was
a skillful fencer. He was not friendly
with his father-in-law, the Prince of
Monteiies:ro. but his mother-in-law was
"very friendly to him and has visited
him in Geneva. The queen ot Italy
Is his best friend In his wife's family.
She is' alwuvs sending the children
presents, and sent bicycles to the boys
last Faster. The king Is said to ne a
man of ordinary intelligence, but very
honorable and highly educated in lan
guages and history, but not in other
things. His favorite authors are Henri
Martin, Michelet and Thiers. He has
studied deeply the lives of Bismarck
and Catherine the Great.
Election .1 nil 14 ex Sentenced.
Chicago, June J". Three judges of
election who officiated In the eight
eenth ward during the recent judicial
election were today found guilty of
contempt of court and sentenced by
Judge Carter to three months' impris
onment In the county jail. The guilty
men are John J. Kelley, Harry O'Don
ovan and Hiram B. Sherman. They
were charged with having permitted
men registered from lodging houses to
vote repeatedly and to impersonate de
ceased persons whose names appeared
on the registration lists.
In Cuba sixteen tons of cane yield
one ton of sugar. In Peru it requires
only twelve nnd a half.
A man or seventy lias renewed his
finger nails no fewer than ISO times.
Taking the length of each nail as half
an Inch the total length grown on each
finger has been 7 feet 0 inches.
MADE A WELL MAN OF
HARRY B. WILSON of 11M3
Massachusetts Avenue, Boston,
Mass., In less than two months,
when his health was completely
run down. It will cure yon
just as quickly. Y'our druggist
ElftP OF GROWING GRkIH
Novel Feature -f the St. Louis
SEVERAL ACEE3 TO EE TLAHTED.
Monster Exhibit Showing Chf
Crops Crown In Every Fart of the
tnlted States nnd Method of Ball
ing Them Doaiidory Lines Fe
tween States Marked by Cinder
Foths AVblch .Will He Fsed as
Growing on six acres of a gentle
southern slope of Tesson hill, at the
Louisiana Purchase exposition, St.
Louis, Is the largest geographically cor
rect map ever constructed, says the
Chicago Inter Ocean.
This map if 4S0 feet long from east to
west and extends from north to south
2 -K) feet. The map is the main feature
of the large open air exhibit by the
bureau of plant industry of the depart
ment of agriculture and is personally
superintended by P. A. Brodlo, late su
perintendent of the western M ashing
ton experiment station, under the di
rection of Professor W. J. Spillman,
agrostologist of the United States de
partment of agriculture.
The several acres were fenced off
early in April, and the entire tract was
richly fertilized. The ground was
plowed and harrowed, the soil pulver
ized and the entire tract sowed to
cowpeas. This crop not only enriches
the soil, but prevents the growth of
weeds and will render subsequent
plowing unnecessary. As the crops to
be grown will bo required to be planted
ittt intervals tip hi a short time before
the opening of the exposition further
plowing would prove impracticable.
When an exhibit is ready to be in
stalled the gardeners simply pull up
the cowpeas covering the space requir
ed. The ground is found to be in recep
tive condition and requires but little
work upon It.
The monster map is, of course, the
main feature of this comprehensive ex
hibit, and the crop grown on this small
farm will cost the government consid
erably more than $1,000 per acre.
A belt of blue grass lawn twenty
feet wide establishes the boundary nnd
coast lines of this gigantic map. The
boundary lines between states are
marked by cinder paths three feet
wide. The territory comprising the
fourteen states and territories of the
Louisiana purchase is marked by a
white gravel walk. The states them
selves are to be planted in growing
crops of the principal agricultural
products of the state.
The cinder and gravel walks serve
as promenades and are of sufficient
width to permit the free passage of
visitors. Thus a labyrinth of passage
ways is created, and the visitor may
wend his way through the maze and
see by actual demonstration' just what
crops are grown in every part of the
United States raid how they are raised.
The cereals will be the features of the
great northwest, white down in Florida
wiU be seen growing the pineapple
and orange and otter semi'tropical
fruits and crops. Tobacco will be a
prominent feature of Kentucky's allot
ment, while sugar cane and cotton will
be found growing in the plots of
ground representing 'other southern
states. ' " . .'"'
Not only will the pioiiucts of each
state be tdiown oil this map by grow
ing crops, but the section of the state
on which each commodity Is most
grown will be shown. In the great
northwestern slate of Washington the
map at St. Louis shows that wheat,
corn, potatoes, hay and the wild
grasses that thrive In the semiarld
districts are more largely grown in the
eastern portion, while in the west hay,
clover, - vetches, timothy, orchard hay
and grasses, hops, strawberries, rasp
berries nnd blackberries are more
Thus on the small plot of ground
that represents one great state will be
found u score of different crops grow
ing. There will lie no actual dividing
line between the growing crops, though
in the cases of the Various grasses,
wheat, barley and buckwheat the line
is as distinctly drawn by a wave 'of
color as ia the line that divides the
muddy waters of the Mississippi frffm
those of The comparatively clear Ohio
at the junction of the two rivers at
Cairo, 111. .
To Heforin the English Gypsy.
Gypsy Reuben Smith, a prominent
member of his race in England, has set
for himself the task of reforming the
gypsies of that country. Tie has pur
chased a tract of land and lias made
the attempt to colonize thereon the
members of several tribes. He believes
that with proper training and educa
tion the gypsy can be weaned from his
roving habits and be made a useful
member of a community.
Time For the Summer Girl.
Pack away in camphor bags
Or within the cedar chest
All the gladsome winter rags;
Give the furs their summer rest.
Get the airy shirt waist out
And the parasol unfurl;
June is here, and it's about
Time for you, sweet summer (risk
Skirts of linen and pique
Daintily Again you'll swinR;
Tweeds and velvets put away;
Serge Is now the proper thing.
You anticipate, no doubt.
Sometli'irf? of a giddy whirl;
June 13 here, and it's about
Time for you, Kweet summer girl.
Don the perforated hose
And the little low cut shoes; -Lay
tn powder for your nose;
Some cucumber lotion choose.
Practice smile and pretty pout;
Kefirrnnye the cunning cur!.
June Is ber!, and It's about
Time for you. sweet summer frlrl.
1 s- : .y .-.-it .
ALEXANDER S BOYHOOD
Servian King's Likable Traits
Described by Stephen Bonsai.
BRIGHT AND BETLT.MIHED TOUTS
Correspondent Who Acted ns Ills
Swimming IiiNtructor Says He Gave
rromise of More Than lie Aeeom-
pllNhed Lacked Some of the HrU
llant Qualities of tils Parents, hut
Possessed Some Much More Endur
ing t harnetcrlMtlcs.'.
Beading the shocking details of King
Alexander's assassination and that of
his wife, Queeu Praga, who was un
fortunate in many senses of the word,
takes me back to that sultry summer,
only a few years ago, when the bo?
king, for he is iea;l on the threshold
of manhood, wanted 'very lnticlt d
learn how to sw im and Captain Doug
las Dawson, the British military at
tache, and I were intrusted with this
branch of his education, says Stephen
BonsaLiu the New York Herald.
With this end in view and in full
enjoyment of a lull in the political
world of the Balkans, we spent many
pleasant afternoons outside of Bel
grade in the cool vale' of Topsheda,
"the place of the cannon," where Ser
vian royalty maintains not a 'summer
residence, but a summer house, to
which the boy king gladly went every
afternoon to escape from the presence
of his father ami mother, who were
then living In distinct wings of the
little Belgrade palace with a want of
harmony even on public occasions and
a sense of what was due to the con
ventions of life that suggested, in
royal abandon, the legend of the Kil
The little boy whose life is ended in
such shipwreck was an apt learner. "I
will sink or swim!" he would shout as
lie jumped into the water, splashing
his way from Dawson, to where I
stood, and l.e generally sank. But we
would pull him out, and W'iih the good
courage that he certainly possessed it
was riot surprising to find' film svvitn-
ndng well, if not li';e a duck, at Jeast
well enough to puddle alongwithin
ten days of the time after the date that
the task had been intrusted to us by
I found him then, as I did more re
cently in BiarriU, a bright, a merry
and a very deierninr'd little follow
surprisingly so, for n ) oae was more
unfortunate in the burden of heredity
and the unfavorable environment of
his young life than he. lie gave prom
ise of more than he accomplished, but
any one acquainted with the conditioiii
of political nnd co-'.rt life In Belgrade
can well understand tlu reasons why
he fell short of the hopes ami the aspi
rations whieh those who liked him
had for the unfortunate youth. M.
Hitrovo, the Russian minister, than
whom there never was a more saga
cious diplomat placed on guard in the
Balkan European powder mine by
Russia, told me repeatedly, ami with
no apparent political object, that the
Servians, when the years of the re
gencythe regency of the "tarnished"
generals, a they were called had ex
pired, wouid find in Alexander a king
who would rule them, and not a sec
The little boy loved the simple coun
try house in the "vale cf the cann n,"
and those who had his welfare at
heart liked to keep him there as much
as possible away from the atmosphere,
unhealthy In every respect, of the pal
ace. I can see very clearly today the
bright, boyish face and the glad ex
pression with which he would start out
In the morning on Ins outing and the
kindly thought of those who went with
him, which would load down his ad
Jutant and his tutor With boxes of
chousu, grapes and. giubek cigarettes,
together with basket after basket of
the sickening sweets with which your
Servian demonstrates his hospitality
and which you must, alas, eat to show
your appreciation of it.
The little Alexander Inherited neither
the beauty of his mother. Queen Na
talie, nor the charm and personal mag
netism, if 1 may, call them so, of his
vagabond father. King Milan. But he
had solid qualities which he inherited
neither from his father nor Ins mother,
nnd these, under favorable' fostering
circumstances, would have carried him
far in the world. No boy ever grow
up, however, under more unfavorable
circumstances or in a more unfortu
nate household. His mother, the
former queen, in the days of her wid
owhood did not merge her life in that
of her son. Indeed, there were times
when it seemed as if she cherished
political aspirations that were fatal to
his popularity and perhaps to his reign.
His father, King Milan, after having
put the best face he could uptn an
abdication that was forced upon him,
The praUical patntcr says
is cheap paint for a good house be
cause it lasts twice as long, It's
good paint for a cheap house be
cause it beautifies and preserves it.
f;nftrant"o't tf wenr for f? THnrs, Send for
took c! faint Kn.:m lt-(U,i: and Aavi.-e ifrw ; to
PATTON PAINT CO..
Lake St., Milwaukee, Wis.
For sale by
Sowdcn &, Lyon,
went to Paris, to Spa and to Alx,
where it was hoped by every one in
Servia that he wouid remain. How
ever, it costs money to live as a king
in exile is expected to live la these
places, and when his money gave out
and all he could beg or borrow
was exhausted King Milan returned
to the little palace on the cliff above
the Danube-, where there was hardly
romn for him -physically as well as
politically speakiir.-. Hero he remained
month after t:.,m;k. every new and
then raisimr umney hy threatening to
raise a row and i'"'n returning to his
accustomed haunts in the gay world
of sport, where he shone with un
equaled radiance as long as his money
lasted, which, unfortunately for him,
was not lone;.
It was in this atmosphere, having to
withhold and having every reason to
withhold his confidence and his trust
from both father and mother, that the
solitary little boy grew up and was.
educated for hi dllllcnlt role.
TOLSTOI ON THE MASSACRE
Expresses Horror at Perpetrators of
Count Tolstoi's attitude on the Jew
ish question is contained in the follow
ing declaration, taken from his letter
on the Kishlueff outrages in Russia:
"As regards my views on the Jews
and on the horrible doings at KlshinelT,
they ought to be clear to all who in
terest themselves in my conception of
life. My attitude toward the Jews
cannot be other than as toward broth
ers whom I love not because they are
Jews, but because, like ourselves and
everybody else, they are sons of one
God the Father.
"Such love needs no effort on my
part, for I have met and known ex
cellent people among the Jews. What
I felt most deeply was the .horror at
the criminals who are really responsi
ble for all that occurred In Kishincff
and honor at our government, with
the clergy, which keeps the people in a
state of ignorance and fanaticism with
its bandit horde of officials.
"The outrages at Kishlnoff are but
the direct result of that propaganda of
falsehood and violence which our gov
ernment conducts with such tireless
"The attitude of our government to
ward these events is only one more
proof of it brutal egoism, which does
not flinch at any measures, however
cruel, when it Is a question of sup
pressing a movement deemed danger
ous to itself, and Its complete indiffer
ence Is -similar to the indifference of
the Turkish government toward the
Armenian atrocities and toward the
most terrible outrages which do not
effect its Interests."
Ft)tliirir linkers Strike.
. Pittsburg. June 17. The members ot
the Bakers' union of this city to the
extent of ir0 have gone on strike, and
it is claimed that, by Saturday their en
tire number will be out. Several of
the small bakeries are closed, but so
far it has not affected the large con
cerns. The strike is to compel the
owners of . all baking establishments
to place the union label on all bread
and biscuits, and the wage question
takes no part in the demand of the
Ilees Like Stht Work.
Usees prefer to work in the dark be
cause the action ofsunlight upon the
honey is to cause the sugar to granu
late out and so to solidify the whole
mass, in width condition it is of no
(: either to themselves or their young.
, , Vy. f'Tt i - it'" , , ,
superior to f
Itching, Chafing, Scalding, Sunburn,
Nettle Rash, Purns, Pimples, Wounds,
I After Shaving, Tender Feet, Offensive i
Body Odors, and Bed Sores.
A Perfectly Ideal Baby Powder.
At Drug 8lorest2Sc. largt trial ptg.ree.
Comfort Powder CO., Hartford, Ct,
KOtt SALE BY
Bickcrt & Wells,. W. H. Gladding, E. A. Drown..
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