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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3, 1914.
3 WHAT NEURASTHENIA IS Neurasthenia ia a condition of exhaus tion of the nervous system. The causes are varied. Continuous work, mental or physical, without proper vacation periods, without proper attention to diet and ex ercise, also worry over the struggle for Buccess, are the most common causes. Excesses of almost any kind may pro duce it. Some diseases, like the grip, "will cause neurasthenia. So also will a severe shock, intense anxiety or grief. The symptoms are over-sensitiveness, Irritahility, a disposition to worry over trifles, headache, possibly nausea. The treatment is one of nutrition of the nerve cells, requiring a non-alcoholic tonic. As the nerves get their nourish ment from the blood the treatment must be directed toward building up the blood. Dr. Williams' Pink Tills act directly on the blood and with proper regulation of the diet have proved of the greatest bene fit in many cases of neurasthenia. A tendency to anaemia, or bloodlessness, ehown by most neurasthenic patients, ia also corrected by these tonic pills. Your own druggist sells Vt. W illiams' nnic Two useful books "Diseases of the Ner vous System" and"WhattoEatand How to Eat'' will be sent free by the Dr. Wil liams Medicine Co., Schenectady, IT. Y., If you mention this paper. DIVIDED PARTY IN HOUSE ROW Republicans and Progres sives Have Lively Fuss REPRESENTATIVE MOORE GETS EXCITED MUST FACE INQUIRY. Reaches Decision After Report on Wit cess' Health. Washington, June 3. William Rocke feller will be called to the stand in the interstate commerce commission's probe of the New Haven railroad, Counsellor 1'olk announced yesterday. Francis MeAdams, special examiner for the commission, has seen Rockefeller, it was stated, and has made a repdrt to the commission declaring him able to testify despite the certificates of Rocke feller's physicians. When Rockefeller will be subpoenaed has not been decided. The programme of the interstate com merce commission is also to insist upon the appearance of Morton F. Plant, Xew Haven director, who, after pleading ill And Murdock Denies That Col. Roosevelt Does His Thinking Washington, June 3. During a bitter debate in the House yesterday afternoon on the administration anti-trust bill lead ers of the Republican and Progressive parties clashed on the question of "amal gamation." "Do you think there is any chance of amalgamation between a set of men who want to go forward ana a set 01 men who step, dodge anil sidestep' every thing!" shouted Progressive leader Mur dock. "There lias been some talk of amal gamation between, the Republican party and the so-called Progressives," retorted Republican Leader Mann. "But the men who voted for Colonel Roosevelt last year are coming back to the Republican party. There will lie amalgamation. Andwhen the Progressives come back to the Republican party, as the voters will, there will be no more of these little lead ers in the House." When the debate was at its highest, FACE A SIGHT WITH ERUPTION RESINOL CURED Philadelphia, Pa., Doc 6, 1913: "I had a small pimple on the side of my face, and it- kept getting larger and larger. It had spread over one check, and as it would spread water would come from it and every place the wa ter would touch, another sore would form. It itched and burned and my face was a sight. I used several salves and ointment that were recommended, but none helped, until I tried Resinol Soap and Resinol Ointment, which re lieved me at once, and after using it about two weeks, my face wa entirely clear. I cannot praise Resinol enough,' (Signed) Mrs. Rose Muller, 1313 Sny der Ave. Physicians have prescribed Resinol for nineteen years and every druggist eells Resinol Soap (25c), and Resinol Ointment (50c. and $1). Don't be de ceived by the useless "substitutes." For free trial, write to Dept. KK, Resinol, Baltimore, Md. IN LOCAL MARKETS Butter Prices Have Stiff ened a Little During the Week FRESH EGGS HOLD ABOUT THE SAME health, cot married several days ago, uef Counsel Folk said yesterday I i.lrK-0niu that J. P. Morgan had not been asked " ,,. ,, nor had he agreed to testify in the New Haven hearing and said he doubted whether Morgan would be able to shed any new light on the New Haven trans actions other than that shown by the .books of Morgan & Co. Lewis Cass Ledyard or D. H. Warner will be the first witness when the hear ing is resumed to-morrow morning. The examiners who have been prob ing the Morgan books will probably not be able to make their report until Thurs day. t TO DISCUSS SHEEP AND WOOL, Reoresentativeg of the Industries to Con fer with Department of Agriculture. Washington. June .-Representatives of the wool industry from various parts of the country were here yesterday for tbf first of a series of conferences with oflicials of the department of agriculture for the purpose of stimulating intfrest in the new and improved methods of 'misinir sheep and manufacturine wool. The conference ia to continue for three days, and a number of prominent men identified with the trade are on the pro gramme for addresses. Practically all rihases of the wool in dustry are to he discussed. Amoncr them are; The manufacturing value of Amer ican wools methods of effectinrr improve ment In the handlinar of American wool; control of predatorv animals in ramre rtatesi the doer problem in farm states; means of increasing the number of farm sheeo; improvements in range breeding methods, and statistics on sheep and wool. bulldozed" in voting for a labor amend ment Monday. Mr. Murdock retorted by calling Representative Moore a "reac tionary," and the latter, pacing Iwck and forth in the front of the chamber, declared he was glad "he did not have to wait for a nod from the galleries be fore voting." He asserted that Murdock looked to oflicials of the American Federation of Labor for approval for every act on the floor. Then turning to the gallery where Secretary Morrison and half a do.en la bor attornevs were seated, Moore shout ed: " . "I will never vote to exempt Rocke feller or Carnegie or Samuel Oompers or Morrison from the prison laws of the country." Mann teased Murdock and the Pro gressives for what he declared was an inconsistent attitude. lie said that Monday, on one of the labor amendments the Progressive members were divided. "We are told," said Mr. Mann, "that the Progressive memliers didn't know where they stood on these amendments until they consulted Colonel Roosevelt. We are told that the gentleman from Kansas (Murdock) went to New York to consult the colonel, but evidently he didn't get the information he sought." "The genius of our party is that we permit individual opinions," retorted Murdock. "No," said Mann, "the gentleman had to go to New Yoik to ask the colonel what the gentleman from Kansas thinks." Topics of the Home and Household. Dressed Pork Easy at 11c- Potatoes Little Firmer in Price Shevlin Given Year in Jail. Boston, June. 3. Terence Shevlin. for merly deputy customs collector, was sen tenced yesterday to serve one year in jail, for smuggling. To Contradict Mellen's Tale. New York, June 3. New Haven road directors at a special meeting yesterday discussed Charles S. Mellen's testimony. It is understood that several of the board memliers will appear before the inter state commerce commission to contradict Mellen. fife THWI MASK For Grown-vps and GrowIng-vps. They are a logical development of the Indian mocca sin, retaining the softness and comfort of the footwear of the Indian, but improved to meet modern conditions and the requirements of a high-grade, fine-appearing shoe. They conform to every bend of the foot, allowing the muscles to flex naturally. The sole is retanned by our special process, which ' renders it light and flexible, yet materially adds to its wearing qualities. We cannot too strongly impress the fact that Trot Moc shoes require no "breaking-in." Every Trot-Moc shoe is stamped plainly on the sole "Genuine Trot-Moc Sole" and has the Indian trade-mark stamped on the innersole. Get the genuine Trot-Moc- Tilden Shoe Company SOLE AGENTS Aldrich Building Barre, Vermont Lemon juice and salt, with the aid of sunlight, will remove rust stains on lin en. Detroit Free Press. When sweeping a carpet, first sprinkle with tine suit. Jt will prevent dust and give the carpet a clear color. To clean paint, grate the pulp of four potatoes to every quart of water; stir well, then let it settle and pour off the liquor to be used "with a sponge. To impart a delicate odor to linen, saturate a piece of rotton or blotting paper with oil of lavender and place it among the various articles. A little hag of sulphur suspended in a bird cage is not only healthy for the bird, but keeps away the parasites with which some birds are infested. If ice is scarce when freezing ice cream you may utilize newspapers. Pack the freezer three-quarters full of ice and salt, then finish with newspapers. Overalls and such heavy articles should be dipped in the tub of water, and then laid on the washboard, thoroughly soaped and scrubbed with a scrubbing brush. Needlework Notes. It Is better to alter the waist line of a skirt at the side seams. This also ap plies to any alterations round the hips, whether the skirt is being taken in or let out. When making a dress or blouse voke it should be finished before any embroid erv is done upon it. so that the work will come in the right place when fitted into the blouse and set smoothly round the neck. Never start cutting out until all of the pattern is fitted onto the material. If it is none piece by piece some of the material will be wasted. To make dress shields for thin blouses cut thin white flannel the size desired, trim the edge with narrow lace and tie in the dress with narrow tape. If buttons tear away from a woolen sweater or woolen fabric try sewing them on with a small linen button on the wrong side. Pass the needle through both buttons at one time. Tn using perforated patterns, where only one-half of the pattern ia given, place carbon paper on the underside of the nfaterial where it is- to be marked through perforation, and both sides can be marked without turning the pattern over. The use of colored cotton instead of white for tacking white material makes it much easier to follow the scams ac curately on the machine. The taekings are also more easily and quickly re moved. Soak the whalebones taken from a discarded bodice in warm water, and they may readily be straightened for further use. When mending kid gloves always use cotton thread. It wears much longer and does not tear the leather in the process of sewing. Barre, Vt., June 3,1914. Pressed pork holds easy at 11 cents, while fresh eggs are in fuir demand, the supply is good, and prices hold about the same as last week. Butter has stiffened a little in price Wholesale quotations Dressed pork 11c. ' Dressed veal 11 Oi l 2c'. Fowls 1S(h20c. Fresh eggs 21 Co 22c. Butter, dairy 23c. Butter, creamery 27(S28c. Rhubarb ro 2c. Potatoes o5(;tl0c. RICKER'S MARKET REPORTS. Hogs Are Lower, Beef and Veal Re- main Firm. St. Johnsbury, June 3. At W. A. Bicker's market, hogs are reported low er and beef and veal are firm. Receipts ior the week ending June 1 included: Poultry 3!K lbs, 10(12c. Iambs 3(a) Gc. Hogs 2Hi," "(".He. Cattle ."i((, 3f "c. Calves -SttO, 3rs"e.' Milch cows--20. .40fa $ti,1. H,0(K) lb. wool. 2Uc, Hunting Cicero's Villa By WILLIAM CHANDLER IN BOSTON MARKETS. 1 3 thing N The most comfortable Suspender ever worn ; no rubber or leather to rot. The elasticity of the ball-bearing springs will outlast any three pairs of elastic Suspenders. The only Sus pender that can be cleansed without injury; will not slip off the shoulder, also guaranteed for one year. They sell for 50c and 75c, but we are going to put them on sale for this week for 38c Boys' Washable Suits in colors for A new line of Ladies' Shirt Waists. .50c and 98c New York Bargain House, 100 No. Main St., Barre, Vt. LJsimi a arm Menus Shorter and Simpler. Whoever dines out much has noticed for several seasons a tendency to shorter and simpler menus. The present sea son has emphasized this to such an ex tent that the chefs whose earning ca pacity depends upon their ability to keep up interest in tood are quite discouraged at the apparent indifference to umisual dishes. There is no longer the dawdling over the dinner which was once the rule, There are two reasons advanced for the change, says a Denver Times writer. People want to eat and get through with it and have more time for dancing, or they dance so much between courses that they are unmindful of their food. So many dinners and luncheons start with the fruit drink that it is well to have the exact proportions of this most agreeable concoction at hand. Grape fruit, orange, pineapples and bananas are the fruits most often used. Take one cup of grapefruit, being sure to remove all the skin, one-half cup of orange pulp and bananas and a third of a cup of pineapple which has been finely shredded with a silver fork. Mix ami let stand for a few minutes. Melt half ja tumbler of currant jelly, add the juice or a large lemon and sweeten to taste with powdered suear. It is well to add the sugar to the jelly while it is melting over the fire and then the lemon juice as you remove it. Pour the sauce over the fruit while it is still hot, and chill in the icebox. Serve in tall glasses which come for the purpose. Grapefruit sometimes replaces the fruit drink. It is easy to prepare grapefruit if you have the" right kind of a knife to loosen the pulp, remove the core and seeds. This may be purchased in any place where kitchen cutlery is sold, and is the most useful implement the cook can have. When the grapefruit ia in proper shape add powdered sugar and let stand in the icebox for an hour or so. One of the most attractive of fruit salads is poinsettia salad. Take a slice of canned pineapple and arrange it on a lettuce leaf. Cut wedge-shaped slices j from red apple ana place three, skin i side up. radiating from the center of the j pineapple. Between the apple use sin gle dates. Serve with mayonnaise dress ing to which has been added whipped erea.ni. Dorothy Dexter. Butter Prices Firm, Good Eggs None Too Plenty and Firm in Price. Ronton. June 3. There is a decidedly firm market locallv for butter, not tlmt the demand is at all brisk or that the supply is deficient, but rather because of the strength of the primary markets, which at present reflect an active de mand from the packing interests. Early grass butter is high-colored and is used nv the packers to give color to oleomar garine j hem", the activity of these fac tors in the primary markets. I he cheese market is firmer, and while prices have not yet been marked up, it is believed they will be later in the week, owing to the increased cost of lauding cheese in this market, due to a rise of 7-8(n lc a pound in the primary markets. Good eggs are none too plenty and hold quite linn in price. Jobbing quotations: Butter Fancy northern ereanferv, tubs, 28.(0.10. boxes 29g(i.3-ic; fancy western creamery 27( 2So, good to choice creamery akVi JJiC. Cheese New York twins, fancy lor itfVje, lair to good 14m. 'ic, young America IN(c lS'iic. Eggs Fancy hennery 27ft'2Sc, choice eastern 2d( 2Sc, fresh western extras 23c, firsts !3f24e. HOG PRICES STILL LOWER. Other Livestock Prices Steady at Brigh ton Market. Boston, June 3. Another drop in hog prices was noted at the Brighton market yesterday morning, but other livestock was selling steadily at previous quotations. Choice heavy beef steers were in fair supply a tew sales being made at 8V. cents and a fraction better. Range fur tops was SfeH't cents, with ordinary at iVafaa cents and light steers at 7C?7Vi cents. Beef cows sold at Cfati1,!, cents for the best, with an occasional fancy heifer bringing as high as 7 cents. Good eows sold at o'ifnti cents, ordinary cows at 4'i(aa cents, arid canners at 3',irn4 cents. Bulls were lower under liberal offer ings. Uest annuals sold at (fo o'i cents, with ordinary at 6( .I'i cents. Receipts of calves were moderate and prices were well sustained. Good lots were quoted at 7 (a 8 cents, with occa sionally a choice lot bringing 8y2fa!9 cents. Mixed lots sold at ttVi'?7 cents, poor lots at (n b" j cents, and grassers at 5ftf'6 cents. Easier markets in the West, following nn increased run of hogs, caused a sharp decline in hogs. Prices were s,'s rent lower than a week ago, best lots bring ing 8'4(i78Vi cents, though sellers were trying to get 8.0O(S8.70 cents. Rough lots sold at 7(j8 cents and boars at ayt(a'i cents. Arrivals of shepp and lambs were small and prices were firmly held at 6(n 8 cents for lambs and 4( 6 cents for sheep. Milch cows were in better supply and prices were easier. Ordinary cows brought $-i!i(b $.V, while better" milkers sold at ?0v$80 and even higher for fancy milkers. FOREST NOTES. I was very green when I went to Italy that is, about Italy. I had been used to going anywhere in America without thought o Injury, unless late at night In certain parts of great cities, so I supposed I would be as Bafe In Italy. I have always been fond of walking, and when in Home instead ot going about among the environs in a trolley or other vehicle I tramped. A man may walk all over Italy and aot be Injured, but there are certain chances that he -will be robbed or mur dered or kidnaped. I was hunting for one of the many ruins of Cicero's villa. The site in Italy is like what General Washing ton's body servant was half a century ago. ' The old negro expired every few years until be got beyond a possible age, then took his final leave. I bad heard of one of Cicero's dwellings be yond the Campagna in a southeasterly direction and resolved to visit it. I hunted all day, finally finding a few stones, which might have once been a part of a villa or a 'wall Inclosing a pasture. It was too late to' return to Rome that night, so I looked about me for a place to spend the night. Seeing a house on a hill near by, I went there and found a stone structure that might once have been a villa, but was now occupied by the lowest grade of Ital ians. I was told by a surly Italian man that I couldn't stay there tbey had no room to spare. This surprised me, for they were evidently very poor, and one of this class would usually sleep out In the cold himself for a few lire. I asked If there was any conveyance at hand, and when he said no I told him that I was going to stay in the house whether made welcome or not. The man, a hag and a younger wom an consulted angrily In Italian with each other. Not understanding their language, I did not know what they said, but finally they consented to let me remain. They gave. rue some black bread all they had for supper and I smoked before going to bed. Two more men came In while I was eating and on seeing me looked very much disgruntled. It occurred to me that If they wished to murder me they would be pleased to have me stay with them. Consequently I was In no danger. But I could not make out why tbey con sidered me an Intruder. On being shown to my room, not be ing pleased with the looks of the bed, I spread my overcoat on it and lay down on the coat without undressing. I hadn't lain there long before I heard a tapping on the wall beside me. I was not long in understanding that some one was rapping by the telegraph code. But the language was not Eng lish. I had picked up the telegraph code some years before while station agent on a railroad, but I knew no other language than English. I under stood a few words of French and knew that the rapper was talking In that langnage. I concluded to try English and asked who was rapping. A reply came In English, mixed with a little French. The person first ask ed me who I was and on my replying that I was an American, stopping in the house for the night, rapped back that he was a Freuch amateur ar chaeologist, that he hnd been hunting for Cicero's villa and that while doing so had been surrouuded by several men, brought to the house and held for ransom. He had sent to Rome for 10,000 lire ($2,000) and wfls awaiting the Issue. It was plain to me now why I was not wanted in the house. The rascals didn't care to tackle another man. I made up my mind that they were not regular bandits only a few persons who were used to the criminal meth ods of the country. Having a loaded revolver, I began to think up a plan by which I might get the prisoner out of their clutches. I was not a prison er myself, for on reaching my room I made bold to take the key out of the door before I could be locked in. I nsked my correspondent if he had a weapon and was told that it had been taken from him. I then nsked him about the lock on his door, and he said it was screwed on the inside. He had an implement in his pocket that he used for stone scraping purposes which would do for a screwdriver. After more talk I told him that if he would take the lock off bis door and come out I would join him and we would attempt an exit at the point of my pistol. He seemed fearful of our both being killed, but I convinced him that we were not In the hands of real bandits, and he finally consented. He removed the lock without much difficulty and.canie out to meet me in p. assHu ' THE "NEW PERFECTION" LAUNDRESS Though she works next to the stove, within easy reach of her irons, she keeps cool and comfortable. LThat's be-1 cause she uses a Oil Cook-stove J (The New Perfection No. 5 Stove, with the Fireless Cooking Oven, is the latest addition to the famous New Perfection line of cook-stoves. Pull the damper of this fireless oven and it becomes a perfect fireless cooker. It uses only one turner j saves half the fuel cost. ' You can start the supper right after lunch, and let it cook itself, while you spend the after-, noon outdoors. , New Perfection Stoves bake, broil, roast, toast everything any other stove will do, and they cost less for fuel. No handling of coal and ashes all the cooking heat you want, just when you want it. New Perfection Stoves are made in 1,2, 3, and 4-burner sizes. No. 5 stove is sold complete with broiler, toaster, and fireless oven. Regular oven, broiler and toaster can be obtained sepa rately for smaller sizes. Sad-iron heater and cook-book free with every stove. At dealer everywhere or write direct for catalogue. l ttJjyi&i I STANDARD OIL COMPANY ol New York New York Boffalo Albany Boston Ml ?1 the hall, which was nnlightedr He had found a poker in his room beside the fireplace and had armed himself with It I led the way toward a dimly light ed apartment on tiptoe and saw a man asleep with a carbine In his hand. 1 whispered to the Frenchman that while I clasped my hands over the fellow's mouth be should seize his gun. He agreed to this, and we got the man's gun without bis making the slightest noise. With my pistol on his temple, I drove him to the door and motioned him to unlock It He did so, and the prisoner and I passed out We spent the night under the stars and in the morning got back to Rome. As soon as possible a body of cara bineers went to the place we had left, but found it deserted. EDUCATION NOTES. A kindergarten pilgrimage to .lanan in 1 0 1 i, in connection with the Panama Pacific exposition, is under consideration by members of the international kinder garten union. Telling the people through newspapers and in other ways of the KiO or more species of birds to be found in their home town is the tssk which the Sioux City Itird club has set itself. Wfnttemore's American physicians who think of practicing medicine in Kgypt are warned through consular advices that the Khedive's government will henceforth rcouire a li-ense: And liwnsp will li a granted only to graduates of recognized colleges. The annual capacity of the forest nurseries of the government is about 25 million young trees. Cornell university recently dedicated a forestry muming in connection with the state colh-ge of agriculture. It is said that the best times of day to see forest fires from lookout stations are just after daylight and just before sunset. The forest service has been rwiuexted to cooperate with the port authorities of Coo Hay, Washington, in planting to control shifting sand dunes. i Shoe Polishes riNCST QUALITY DRESSINC (., softens! leather! RST0lS.-.f COLOR I .LUSTRE t . I A playground institute has been or '('anized in Cleveland, Ohio, to train workers for the loral playgrounds and LARCEST VARIETY recreation center. Dr. A. E. Peterson, director of the department of hygiene in the public schools, inaugurated the work. Five in every ten children observed outside of school hours in the average city are lonting doina nothing at nil because, as they say, "There is nothing to do." Recording to Arthur ('. Moses, of the Washington Playground association. fort was made to organize all the classes. ti5 per cent of the pupils par ticipated. Kindergartens for colored children are being adopted in different parts of the south as one of the agencies for improv ing social conditions that have troubled two generation?. Richmond. Va.. has just opened an experimental kinder garten which has already created such interest among negro parents and the scliool authorities that it is expected it will soon be. made permanent. The Richmond kindergarten was opened by the national kindergarten association of New York at the request of Richmond people who knew of the success of the demonstration given among the col ored children of Chattanooga, Tenn., the local association assumed the care and support of the school on March 1st. Kindergartens for white children in the South have also been inaugurated by the association and later carried on locally. RASH ME ITCHEO AND Skin Cracked. Would Wake Scratch ing Them. Deep Cuts. Could Not Sleep. Cuticura Soap and Cuti curaOintmentCured inTwo Weeks. i irtu; pot 'CUT EDGE." the only Indies' (hoc drenine lively contain Oil. Blacks, 'olihrt lid Py substituting plenty of good social npiiortunitics at the school and meeting th.t the pupils haltwav, the school authori- Pre- ties succeeded in getting the students at Jack pine trees planted ten years ago in the sana inn ot jsehruska are now large enough to produce fence posts. Ijist year the first seed was gathered from this plantation. The agricultural experiment station at Pullman, Washington, is establishing trrrrt ladle.' and children's shoes, tlUne ltbMt the West Chester, Pa., high scliool to Lki u. Tiir..' u i t nLi; " iiu. "'""" . . , , . uive up voluntarily the secret societies TMNDTeomhioatlon for ckanlnf and aollthlna r . r . , ' UkindsofniMetartan shoes. 6c "STAB" aico, 10c. j the school. "flUICIWHlTE-tlnmnldformwIlhsponceiankli- .t!!ai?'UtMt'lJM''Vt "nnw i Tll-y "ieve in "class athletics"' at At BO drini and whitens BITS. Nl'BlTK. I ' ... , ., ,-, , n k Sl'F.UE. and CANVAS SHOt.S. In roiin.l white enkca lacoma, Hash., the kind where all the jmrked in xinc boxes, with spot ire, l"c In baud 'members of a class take part. For the Mme,Urttalumiu.lmboxea,wiihioiiKt,c (K,VS thfl . js jjkhw the football tbrlreintanipf,.rfulHie'kK.rbarrwii l,,r U'flAIiee-. ior gills llie enl IS WHITTEMORE BROS. A CO.. throwing the h.qskelball for distance. an arboretum in which it is proposed to , 20-26 Albany Straat, Cambridge, Maam. ii, , classes the entire membership prow a group of each of the important The Oldnt ant l,t,t Matri,trcri of without exception took part; and even ....... 1 V kn Ai,(A. am Ik IL Id. ' . 1 timber trees ot the temperate zone. 4 1,1 l"e uPl'r four grades, where no el- Fifth 8t.; Leominster, Mass. "Mr hands t-ifran to Itch, then the skin got thick and in some places cracked, and other parts water and matter would come out ot. They Itched at night so that I would wake up acratching them and could not stop until I would bring the blood. This of course made them a great deal worse. There were pimples on them and when I scratched then) would water come out of them and then there was a rash and deep cuts on my hands. They Itched and burned so much that I really did not know wliat I was doing. I could not sleep. Nobody can imagine what I suffered. " I tried 6TtTjahlng. but nothing aemnd to help me. I decided to send for a aamplo of Cuticura Soap and Ointment and they did me so much good I bought a cake of Cuticura Soap and a box of Cuticura Oint ment. I washed my hands in hot water and Cuticura Soap at night and put the Cuti cura Ointment on before going to bed and put an old whit stocking on each hand. In two weeks I was completely cured." (Signed) Mrs. Marie Lavoie, Jan. 16. 1913. A single cake of Cuticura Soap (2.1c.) and bor of Cuticura Ointment (50c.) are often ; aufTlcient when all t'lso has failed, i-oli throughout the world. t?amplo or each mailed free, with 33-p. Skin Book. Addrea post-card 'Cuticura. Dept. T. Boston." IfMca who shave aud shampoo with Cu ticura&oau will Uiulit Ut fur a aud nuU. I i