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PINKLETS A'Dainty Laxative Ttat Gently Assists Nature. . The day of harsh purgatives', of Wg cathartic pills is over Rone forever. No need any longer 60 swallow a nauseating dose to give nature the gentle assistance required. . Jt'mklets, the new laxative, are tiny, pink granules, susrar coated. easy to take and smooth as velvet in their operation. Pinkleta positively will not gripe. They prouuua uuv mjigiuuiaireijing symptom let their action is certain ana thorough, Pinkleta are Just the laxative you need o arouse me iazy, giuggisn Dowels ana torpid liver. Don't keen on using harsh. strong purgatives for they always upset me scouiacn ana leave me Dowels irritated and in a worse condition than before. Kely on Pinklets to gently assist the bowels and be free from constipation. These little pills are a corrective for Daa Dreatn, will clear the complexion and are recommended for torpid liver, biliousness, headaches and constipation. Any druggist can supply yon with Pinkleta, 25 cents per bottle. Write to the Pr. "Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y.; for a Pinklct book which tells all about the right way u treat cousupauon. OIL AND CAS IN TWO STATES. Report on Fort Smith-Poteau, Arkan sas-Oklahoma Oil and Gas Field. A recent report of the United States geological survey shows that there are gas wells with production as high as 4,250,000 cubic feet a day near Fort Smith, Ark., and that there are other wells with smaller production in neigh bo ring areas, near Mansfield, Ark., and Toteau, Okla. ' The geologic anticlines and synclines of this region are easily recognized from surface exposures of the rocks, and the finding of the gas in the crests of the anticlines indicates that they control, in large measure at least, the locations of the gas accumulations. Oil has not been found in these fields, but areas of sim ilar structure farther west are locally oilbearing. The map accompanying the report shows the areal geology ana the locations of - the anticlines, synclines, and faults. Report on Glenn Pool, Okla. The geology of the Glenn oil pool, in Oklahoma, has never been described in detail until recently, when a short paper appeared that in part supplies the need for information concerning this remark able pool. The stratigraphy of this eco nomically important region has been de termined by studies of an area which ex tends considerably beyond the oil field, j because little of the stratigraphy can be discovered in the Held itself. As a re sult of these studies the formations ex posed in the area east of the field have been correlated with those encountered in drilling in the Glenn pool. ULSTER "WAR" NEAR END Indications That Combat ants May Compromise CARSON INCLINED TO BE MODERATE He Hopes That Home Rule May Be a Success SEVERE BRONCHIAL COUGH Doctors Feared Lung Trouble, Restored to Health, by Vinol. The medical profession does not be lieve that lung troubles are inherited, but a person may inherit a weakness or tendency to them. Mrs. Kate Heckman, Springfield, Ohio, says: "A few years ago I was in a very bad run-down condition, and the physi cian told me I had consumption. I tried another physician, and he told me I had ulcers on my right lung. I quit the phy sicians and started on "Vinol.' To-day I am perfectly healtuiy, and that is why I recommend VinoF." Vinol soothes and heals the inflamed surfaces and allays the cough. Vinol creates an appetite, strengthens the di gestive organs and gives the patient strength to throw off incipient pulmona ry diseases. - Try a bottle of Vinol, with the under standing that your money will be re turned if it does not help you. Red Cross Pharmacy, Floyd G. Russell, Barre, Vt. P. S. For any skin trouble, try our Saxo Salve. We guarantee it. Advt. BABY SOBE AND CHAFED , COMFORT POWDER HEALED Nurse O'Neill of Foxboro, Mass., says: "I have just had a severe ease in which a child's body had beeome very chafed and sore. I used Comfort Powder and the child got better at once." Comfort Powder is a skin-healing wonder. Adv. The Dost Fertilizer tor any aoll Is the one that tsupplies the prop ertles that the) soil lacks. Fertilizer that is good In one section of the country-is often a fail ure In other places. BURLINGTON 1aiiimal FERTILIZER Is scientific plant e4 rived from tb products of oar rendering; establish ment, together with the proper addition of high grade chemicals. Because It Is made and sold only la Vermont. It Is bat adapted to Vermont sol I. I BURLINGTON RENDERING CO. Burlington. Vt- London, May 1. A compromise on the question of home rule for Ireland seems nearer than it ever has been before. There exists a strong belief in parlia-1 mentary circles that the conferences be tween the leaders of the two great par' ties, which had been unsuccessful reaching any agreement last autumn would shortly be resumed. The House of Commons discussed the Ulster crisis again Wednesday, when it wound up the two days' debate on Austen Cham berk in 's motion for a judicial inquiry into the government's "plot" to crush the Ulster covenanters. The motion which was virtually a vote of censure on the cabinet, was eventually rejected by a party vote of 344 against 2U4. An atmosphere of great solemnity and restraint overhung the House through out the debate. The growing belief that civil war in Ireland is a reality whicl cannot be escaped, if the Irish home rule bill becomes law as it stands at pres ent, seems to have influenced members of both sides of the House, as it has the newspapers supporting both parties, During the past week the press of both opinions has become more conciliatory in tone than it has been at any previous stage of the discussion. 8ir Edward Carson, whose leadership of the Ulster rebellion makes him the dominating figure on the opposition side of the House, has accepted the overtures made by vvinstor Spencer Churchill, first lord of the admiralty, who bad invited im to attempt to compromise the home rule question on a federal basis. Kir Edward reiterated his detestation of home rule and repeated that if Ulster were excluded from . the bill "until this Parliament shall determine otherwise" instead of the six years' period which Premier Asquith had ' offered,' he woutd submit the proposal to the people of Ulster. Sir Edward, in his reply to Mr. Churchill's invitation, declared all he wanted for Ulster was such terms as would conserve the dignity of the Ul ster men and their civil and religious freedom. He concluded that in case the home rule bill passed it would be bis earnest prayer that the government of the south and west of Ireland would prove so successful that it might be to Ulster interest to join ana torra united Ireland. COAL SHIPPERS ENTER PROTEST In- FOR SALE Say They Can't Stand Any Sate crease, and Ask for Separate Proceeding;. -Washington, May 1. The unreason ableness of any advance in the freight rates on low grade commodities, inciud ing coal, coke, iron ore, sand and gravel, was impressea upon we interstate com merce commission yesterday- by- Wade H. Ellis, who submitted an argument on behalf of coal and coke shippers in the advance rate case. Mr. Ellis main tained that none of the commodities named could stand a penny of rate in crease, and asked that they be eliminated from the proposed advance and given consideration in a separate proceeding. The earners have entirely reversed their position since the 1910 case," said Mr. Ellis, when they admitted that low grade products were bearing more than their share of the cost or transportation." "It has been urged," he said in con clusion, "that the railroads need more money. Admitting this to be true, then there must be either wastage of the enormous revenues, mal-administration or the passenger or some other class of traffic is absorbing the receipts. If they need the revenue, other than low-grade commodities must be carried at a loss; but there is no power in the commission to tax one class of freight to make up the loss on another. Not even Congress, under the constitution, could pass any such law and have it stand the test of equity." . MAN AND WIFE. A. O. 8LAYI0N... E. Calais. Vt. V. C LITTLE GranlteTilU, Vt R. L. CLARK Barre. Vt W. G. ROGERS Oranaa, Vt H. W. DANE Caaet Vt and the little Misses Muriel Astor and B. F. GROUT Broekielm, Vt Margaret Dowse were flower girls. Vincent Astor and Miss Helen Hunting ton United. Staatsburg, N. Y., May 1. William Vincent Astor, son of tbe late Col. John Jacob Astor, and Miss Helen Dinsmore Huntington, whom be has known since childhood, were married here shortly after noon yesterday in the big oak pan elled library of Hopeland house, home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Huntington. Less than 60 persons witnessed the ceremony and of these three were sup erintendents from the Astor, the Hunt ington and Dinsmore estates, respective ly. The other guests were relatives nnd close friends of the families. Plans had been made for an elaborate church wed ding but Mr. Astor's recent illness, which threatened pneumonia, made necessary the abandonment of these plans. Eight een hundred wedding announcements were sent out after yesterday's cere mony, but the small company that wit nessed it had been invited by informal notes. A fine rain was falling when the few guests from New York City arrived at the Huntington estate. Guards had been posted at the entrances and only those whose credentials were unquestioned were admitted. Miss Huntington entered the room on the arm of her father. Her lace veil had been worn by her grandmother be fore her. Hermann Olrichs of New York was best man. Miss Alice Huntington, sis ter of the bride, acted as maid of honor CHILD BROKE OUT ALL OVER BODY When Two Weeks Old. First Pim ples, Then Rash. Began to Break Out on face. Suffered Terribly. Cu ticura Soap and Ointment Cured. 62 Elm Bt., St. Albans. Vt. "My baby girl was only two weeks old when she began to break out all over her body first with pimples, then tbey would spread Into a rash which would take tbe skin all off. I used home treatment but she steadily grew worse. By that time her body was rA sores, even to her feet, and j ; . iyi-t 11 waa heslnnlng to break ' out on her face. She be came nothing but a raw sore all over ber little body and suffered terribly. "So In despair I wrote for a sample of Cutlcura Soap and Ointment and from the first It began to get better rapidly. I thon bought but one cake of Cutlcura Soap and one box of Cutlcura Ointment. In a few days I noted a great change for the better and In a month's time she was completely cured." (Signed) Mrs. VT. 13. Owen, Nov. 6, 1912. Not only are Cutlcura Soap and Ointment most valuable in the treatment of eczemas and other distressing eruptions of skin and scalp, but no other emollients do so much for pimples, blackheads, red, rough skins, itching, scaly scalps, dandruff, dry, thin and falling hair, chapped hands and shapeless nails, nor do it so economically. Sold by druggist and dealers throughout the world. Liberal sample of each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post-card "Cutl cura. Dept. T. Boston." M-Men who shave and shampoo with Cu tlcura Soap will find it best for skin and scalp. PAID WHILE LOSING MONEY New Haven Probe Witness Said the Road Owed $60,000,000 - BOOKS SHOW DEFICIT, BUT DIVIDENDS PAID TO DISCUSS WOMAN'S DRESS. Clubs General Federation of Woman's Proposes Resolution. Chicago, May 1. At the time of the biennial convention of the General Fed eration of Women's Clubs in Chicago June 0-19, there will be a conference upon the "Relation of the Club to the Community," at which a resolution will be presented concerning the subject of JJress. Mrs. Mary I. Wood of Portsmouth. T. H., head of the bureau of information, has written , the following letter to all presidents of clubs affiliated with the general federation: "Over and over again, especially dur ing the past lii months, tlie subiect of women's dress has been brought to my attention. Women have written to me. both personally and as manager of the bureau of information of the General Federation of AVomen's Clubs, complain ing that they were unable any longer to buy skirts which did not hinder loco motion; men have stopped me on the street to call to my attention some par ticularly noticeable costume (one of those which covered everything and con cealed nothing) and have asked if there was not something that could lie done about it; social workers have discussed in my presence the effects which dress has upon morals; advocates of the dance have ursed that proper, dressing would go far toward overcoming the evils of improper dancing; these and many oth ers have brought the matter to my at tention and each' and all with the re- quest that the clubwomen take some so tion in the matter. "Influenced by these things and moved by my own observation, I am led to ask myself and the clubwomen at large if he matter is not one in which we are vitally concerned. We are recognized as the vital thinking lorce among the American women; is it not time that we should cease to adopt and countenance styles set for us by .Parisian houses, re gardless of the influence of such styles upon our comtort, taste or sense of de cency ?" The proposed resolution is: Whereas: The General Federation of Women's Clubs, in convention assembled, view with disapproval the present ex- reme tendency among American women to follow designs in dress, regardless of beautv, comtort or modesty; and. Whereas: These objectionable designs women's clothes emanate largely, if not entirely, trom loreign houses; and Whereas: this constant patronage oi foreign designs and foreign materials hinders a normal development of Amer ican art and manufacture; be it, there fore, Resolved: That this convention, in full recognition of the rights and privilege of the individual, places itself on record as heartily in favor of th movement for simpler, more becoming, and more mod est designs in women's clothes, and urges the co-operation of all clubs and club women of the federation in a concrete effort to adopt styles in dress adapted American needs, and to encourage American designers and manufacturers. Westchester Electric Line Lost $1,405,000 in One Year Adams and McQuillan show signs of developing tha same form that at one time made them extremely prominent in the National league. Adams and Mc Quillan have been responsible for most of the Firsts a victories this spring that have placed them at the top of the Na tional league race. SURE WAY TO GET RID OFJANDRUFF End Itching: Scalp and Stop Fall ing: Hair At Once There 4s one sure wav that never fails to remove dandruff completely, and that to dissolve it. J Ins destrovs lt en tirely. To do this, just get about four ounces of plain, ordinary liquid arvon; apply it at night when retiring; use enough to moisten the scalp and rub it in gently with the ringer tips. By morning most, if not all, of your dandruff will be gone, and three or four more applications will completely dis solve and entirely destroy, every single sign and trace of it, no matter how murh dandruff you may have. You will find, too, that all itching and digging of the scalp will stop instantly, and jour hair will be fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky and soft, and look and feel a hundred times better. If you want to keep your hair looking rich, do by all means get rid of dandruff, for nothing destroys the bair bo quickly. It not only starves the hair and makes it fall out, but it makes it stringy, straggly, dull, dry, brittle and lifeless, and everybody notices it. You can get liquid arvon at any drug store. It is inexpensive .and four ounces is all you will need. This simple remedy has nev er been known to fail. Advt. Washington, May 1. The interstate commerce commission yesterday re sumed its inquiry into the affairs of the New Haven railroad, and it developed that the New Haven paid div idends and created a surplus to do so. It was shown Wednesday that of the $8,000,000 or more given to Oakleigh Tliorne to obtain possession of the West; Chester and Port Chester lines, Thorne failed to account for $1,032,000. Thorne admitted that the books which might ac count for this sum had been destroyed by him in 1912. Frank S. Fowler, the examiner who di rected the examination of the books of the New Haven and who discovered the discrepancy, was the first witness yes terday. Solicitor Folk of the commis sion questioned his as to the earn ngs and indebtedness of the New Haven. Mr. Fowler said that his examination showed that in the past ten years the New Haven had created floating indebtedness of 860,000,000 or more, and in the same time paid divi dends amounting to $S8,OOOJ)00. "In other words," said Mr. Polk, "The New Haven paid dividends while losing money." "Yes," replied Mr. Fowler. Mr. Fowler gave figures showing that in 1908, llK'U, 1811 and 1912 the New Haven paid large dividends, but st the end of each year the books of the com pany showed deficit. Mr. fowler said the books of the New Haven showed that for the year ended June 30. 1013, the road lost $1,405,000 in the operation of the Westchester electric line. Mr. Fowler described the history of tho Westchester up to the time that Oakleigh Thorne ' "appeared on the scene." - Mr. Fowler said the books of tbe New Haven showed that it had paid in all, through Thorne, Perry and the Millbrook company. f 11,185,000 for the acquisition of the Westchester and the Portchester routes and, certain sub sidiary companies. James P. McDonald, who said he was a contractor and civil engineer, testified that he received from the City fe County Contract company, subsidiary of the Westchester, tlie sum of $375,000 for the surrender of a contract which he had to construct the Westchester . road. Mc Donald created considerable amusement by announcing that had he known that the New Haven was back of the whole deal it woud have cost $1,500,000 instead of $375,000 to buy his contract. George Hausel, Mr. Thome's personal bookkeeper in I915J, testified that all the money received from Morgan & Co. by Oakleigh Thorne in connection with the Westchester, was placed in Mr. Thome's personal account, and checked out from there. The books, he said, showing the disbursements, he turned over to Mr. Thorne, and he knew noth ing about tbem further. These are the books which Mr. Thorne testified Wednesday he destroyed. Why Two Hods ? I it 1 I A GENERAL STRIKE.' Sug One Embracing Whole Country jested in Illinois. Peoria, 111., May 1. The Illinois dis triet convention. United Mine Workers of America, yesterday adopted a reso lution asking tbe international organiza tion to request the American Federation of Labor to call a general strike throughout the United States in protest against the Colorado labor troubles. 17. S. DEAD AT VERA CRUZ 16. Number of Wounded 70, Secretary Dan iels Reported. Washington, May 1. A revised list of dead and wounded in the taking of era Cms was announced yesterday by Secretary of the Navy Daniels. It showed: Dead, 11 sailors, four marines, one unidentified; total, 16. ... Wounded, two officers, 51 sailors, 14 marines, three unidentified men; total, 70. SIX LIVES LOST IN STORM. Three Schooners and a Tug Reported Wrecked la Lake Ontario, . Rochester. N. Y May 1. Advices from Oswego yesterday reported the loss of six lives in the wrecking of three schooners and one tug in a storm on Lake Ontario. FRESH AIR AND HEALTH ' Mental work calls an unusual supply of blood to tho brain 5 the process of diges tion calls the Diooa to trie stomacn. Brain work immediately after a bearty meal often causes indigestion because tbe brain has first call on a supply ot blooa that should be helping the stomach. Wherever, in the economy ot trie Dooy, work is to be done there is a demand (or bricrht. red blood. Thin blood or blood dark with impurities will not do because it is the oxygen carried by the blood that does the work and oxygen-bearing blood is bright and red. This life-sustaining oxygen is taken op by .the blood from the air which it meets in the lungs. Hence the great neeu 01 Irestt air every hour of the day and nieht. But fresh air is useless if the blood cannot take tin the oxviren which it Bives. Dr. Wil liams' Pink Pills enable the blood to take un more oxveen because they increase the part of the blood that carries the oxygen, i nis corrects tne lassnaae, pal pitation of the heart, shaky nerves and the pallor that are the results of thin, im pure biooxi. You must have pure, rich blood to enjoy complete health. A booklet "Bnild- : ' 1- .1.- T)nA' will ka nl In ATI rmnK by the Dr. Williams Medidn have an Ash Hod with a Coal Hod beside (patented). The Ash Hod is deep and catches all of the ashes. It is easy to remove and carry and doesn't spill. Both hods free. The old, clumsy ash pan is hard to remove and strews ashes over floor and stairs. The wonderful "Single Damper" patented makes perfect control of fire and oven. Better than two dam pers. Have you seen it? . Gas ovens if desired; end single or elevated double. (fl M I A lit iSl I . d 'ft 'iHijV. ? i For Sale By W. AVERILL & CO. Barre Agents ADVOCATES SIX YEARS IN THE HIGH SCHOOL Superintendent Stone Thinks More Time Should Be Spent on Preparing . . Boys and Girls for Their . Vocations. Rutland, May 1.' Mason S. Stone of Montpclier, state superintendent of edu cation, vigorously attacked the present method of conducting high schools in this state in an address before the school superintendents and schools oflieers of Rutland county in this city yesterday. He said that the high schools are con ducted with a view to preparing young men and women for college rather than for their vocations in life. Mr. Stone discussed especially tho case of boys, who he said, need the greatest attention in the high school because they are bread winners and need early to decide to whst they are best adapted for their life work. In addition to Mr. Stone's remarks there was an address by Governor A1-, len M. Fletcher, who touched upon the colleges of Vermont, and tlie recent Car negie foundation report and one by I. I.. McBrien of the bureau of education t Washington, D. C, who liss bi-en termed "the special Samaritan of the bureau to rural schools." Mr. Mcllrien. who was formerly state superintendent of educs TEACHERS WANT MORE PAY. Rutland School Corps Think They De serve It If Superintendent Does. , Eutland, May 1. The teachers of the public schools of this city are to ask the board of education for a general increase in pay. A , petition has been circulated among the. schools and it is said to have been signed by all the grade teachers with one or two exceptions. This paper will he presented at the next meeting of the board of education. May 4. A committee of teachers has already visited some of the school commissioners but nothing has been made public as to what assurances, if any, they were giv en. The movement for the salary increase was largely prompted by the recent vol untary increase by tlie "board of the sal ary of Sujierintendent. D. B. Locke from $2',100 to $2,400 per year. The teachers contend that if a yity the size of Rut land can afford to pay its superintend ent so much for his services its public school teachers should be better reim bursed for their work than they now are. The pay of the grade teachers at the present time ranges from J42." to i?H7.' a year, increases being automatic on a term of service schedule. Wednesday evening the following peti tion was received from the teachers in the graded school: ' Bennington,. Vt., April' 27, 1914. TruKtees of Graded Schools, Bennington, Vt. Bear Sirs: After due consideration, the teachers of the various grades have decided to ask for an increase in their respective salaries. Many of the teach ers have served 10 years or more and it is a well known fact that in all profes tions experienced workers receive the greater compensation. Our curriculum compares favorably with that of city schools and the average attendance is about the same. Extra assistance is given city teachers, while we are doing the same class of work unaided and for much less recompense. The cost of living is very high and, with an average salary of $9 per week, there is little surplus at the end of the year; yet many teachers would like to increase their efficiency by summer courses of study. Our rural teachers will receive a well earned gain next year and their wages will almost equal those of the village teachers. OTHER TEACHERS DISSATISFIED. Bennington Teachers Think They, Too, Should Receive More Compensation. Bennington, Msv 1. The teachers of line grauea scnooi nave niaac a request salaries, declaring tion in Nebraska, spoke on the general i f?r"n ''"s " salaries, declarim uplift of schools. He gave an address 1 t,,at they are paid less than what teach at Arlington Wednesday night. He will also be heard in Vergennes and Bristol. hupenntendent Stone urtred the em ployment of a better grade of teachers than is now found in manv of the schools snd he also spoke uton the readjustment of the public school system. He advo cates six years in the preparatory de partment and six in the high school in stead of eight in the lower school and four in the high school, as at present. In assigning a reason for tins chance he said: "As the high school is now con ducted it fits a bov for college rather than for the vocations which bring him his bread during life. I believe that the boy should enter the high school at the ime when he is changing from child hood to youth, at 12 years, sav. This is the time when he is beginning to give up the games of childhood snd to think that he can do something. It is just at this age when the boy needs training under the supervision of some competent man n that w hich he can do best. It is this, not college training, that the community is paying for. ' Hardly more than 10 per cent of the bovs in the average high schools go to college and for this reason I believe the schools should devote more time than they now do to preparing them in voca tions that will equip them for support ing their families later in life. The schools should be made more attractive so that the boys will want to stay in them until they are 16 years of age, at least. "As to the girls about 03 per cent of them marrv sooner or later and the only vocational training they require is that which fits them for mothers and housekeepers." ers receive tor similar worK in oilier towns the size of Bennington. At a meeting of the school trustees Tlie attention of major league scouts has been forced upon many of the col lege ball players this spring without their knowledge. Dana Wingate, the Harvard captain and shortstop, is sought by several clubs because of his excep tional powers as a hitter this spring. In one game Wingate got six hits out of six times up and another five hits. The University of Texas baseball nine has won 22 consecutive games this sea son, which is set forth as a new inter collegiate baseball record. Half the usual work and better than usual results, when you clean your windows with MATANUSKA COAL FIELD. Maps and Report on High Grade Alaska Coal May Be Obtained from the Geological Survey. The high grade coals of the Matanuska valley, Alaska, are discussed in detail the report by the United States Geo logical Survey, with accompanying maps showing the areas underlain by the coal trata. lhe geological survey has been ngaged in surveying and investigating the coal fields of Alaska during the last years. The Matanuska held was first explored in 1808. and some years later it was covered by reconnaissance surveys, which were followed by prelim inary reports. As it is one of the niot mportant mineral areas in Alaska, its detailed examination was begun in lfin8, base map was prepared, and in lts)!i the coal bearing rocks were mapped and tudied. the result being the report pub- linhed by the survey s bulletin 500 "Geology and Coal Fields of the Lower Matanuska Valley, Alaska." by G. C. Martin and F. J. Katz. The maps "ac companying this bulletin show the geol ogy, structure, and position of the coal beds snd the report gives detailed mess ! II ill Si i I I Si 11 C-GOL gy ess Geans everything. 5c and larger packages. TBTCBSNF CHICAOO "Let tho GOLD DUST TWINS do youf work". I 1 UST 111! 1)1 hill . -. - III 2 iMbl-Hi Jl Co., Schenectady, . Y. All druggist urements of the individual grades of ell Dr. Williams' Fink riUa. coaL Suffering Humanity Finds thatrelief must be found for the illawhich may come any day, else suffering is prolonged and there is danger that graver trouble will follow, ifost serious sicknesses start in disor ders of the organs of digestion and elimination. Thebestcor rective and preventive, in such cases, i3 acknowledged to be PHLL This standard home remedy tones the. stomach, stimu lates the sluggish liver, regulates the inactive bowels. Taken whenever there is need, Beecham's P1II3 will spare you hours of suffering and so improve your general health and strength ' that you can better resist disease. Tested by time, Beecham's Tills have proved safe, certain, prompt, convenient and that they Always Lead to Better Health Th direction with Sold warTwIlor. la boiM 10c 25c cli bra (hould k nmd by araryaaa. ciaD br i i