Newspaper Page Text
THE UAHRK DAILY TIMES, I1AHIIE, VT., MONDAY, SKPTEMliKR 21, 1917.
AN HONEST LAD
I By LORA SIMMS. ft
Xt to ft ft lea Ra ft ft ft ft
' Mrs. Mnpes always referred to her
two Bokhara and the lloynl lialuch
Jstan as "tlio ruga that Dustin ate up,"
and lest anyone who heard her might
aunnlse that Dustln was a sort of car
pet moth, she would go on to explain
Just how on that August day, a half
dozen years before, Dustln had first
come up b-r- poplnr-llnod driveway
staggering and stooping under the load
of the rugs.
lie approached her like any other
peddler and proceeded to open his pack
tefore her as she and the goldm-halred
I.Ida sat stringing beans for dinner.
Hut right from the first Mrs. Mapes aN
ray Insisted she could see that there
'was something different In Dustln's
face. There was honesty and ambi
tion. She knew It from the start
Mrs. Mapes had heard the tale of the
Undent working his way through col
lege so often that there must have been
something unusually earnest about
Pustln's appearance to have made him
rouse her sympathies as he did.
"You wanted to enter this year?" she
hsked, feeling of the silky fineness of
the rugs before her,
"Yes. yes," he faltered. "I am a lit
tle older than the average freshman-
bat you see I am atone In the world;
genuine vegetuble dyes all the way
through," he continued more glibly.
can let you have the large one for a
hundred dollars just what It would
cost at wholesale. That smaller one
could go at fifty. I'll give you the lot
Mrs. Mapes tried to conceal the look
that must have Indicated her despair
teven at the thought of possessing that
much ready money. Then the inspi
ration flashed through her mind. She
gave a look at her daughter Llda was
"I can't afford to pay you that mon
y for them," she said. "But I feel
. that I must have those rugs. How
tvould this scheme strike you? We have
a large house here and we are near the
campus. I could take you In and give
you board and lodging for two years In
payment. You could eat out the price
of the rugs."
Dustin was embarrassed, especially
because he knew that the. golden
haired blue-eyed girl was watching him
Intently. He hated to reject the offer.
T am afraid that wouldn't go very
"'far," he said, however. "I had hoped
to make enough on these rugs to put
me through college."
Mrs. Mapes, with her glasses on, was
'inspecting the threads of the reverse
side of the rug. Apparently the weave
suited her. "Well, then, make it board
and lodging for four years." And be
fore giving the poor student time to ac
cept or reject this offer Mrs. Mapes
was dragging the rugs through the long
French windows thut opened between
the veranda and the drawing room of
her old-fashioned house.
So Dustin Lorrey went to board with
the Mapeses and so the romance that
was inevitable began between Dustin
and Llda. Llda was just the sort of
blue-eyed, golden-haired lassie that
might have been a college-town belle,
between the ages of seventeen and
twenty-three or so, had It not been for
' After graduating, Dustin induced
Mrs. Mapes to listen to his story,
iwhlch was about as follows
"When you made that offer to take
jine in," he said, looking between
phrases back to Llda for encourage
ment, "I tried to get out of it, and
then then I looked at Lida sitting be-
jslde you. It came to me that the best
thing I could do was to accept your of
fer and stay right here. So I let the
jgang know told them if they made
any fuss about th rugs I'd have them
jail exposed. And so I stayed. The
(rugs well, they aren't exactly what
jl cracked them up to be. They aren't
antiques and they were smuggled.
jLlda knew that I told her. But it
iwas Llda that made me stick it out
jand finish here before I told you, and
iwhen I graduated and left here I told
i Llda that I wouldn't come back till I
' had made good and until I could pay
iyou on the level for that long board
' Mrs. Blapes had thrown her fat arms
around Dustln's neck. "I always
'knew you were an honest lad," she
Isald. "I knew it the first time I saw
you. It wasn't half so bad to stick me
!with those rugs as it would have been
jto go off and leave Llda here with a
'broken heart. That's what people
jhere say you did. But I knew you'd
i come back. But don't you fret about
(the board bill. Unless you've got to
isend the rugs back to the customs
people they're good enough for me."
(Copyright, 1917, by th MeClure Newspa
ness, Dizziness, Faintness,
all Disappeared After
the Woman's Medi
cine was Taken.
Kingfisher, Okla,-"For two years I
suffered with a severs female trouble.
was nervous, and
had backache and a
pain in my side
most of the time,
I had dizzy spells
and was often so
faint 1 could not
wallc across the
floor. The doctor
said I would have to
have an operation,
A friend asked ma
to try Lydia E.
GZAR BALKED AT
Trial of Sukomlinoflf Reveals
Strength of Germans
. INFLUENCE RULED
After taking ten bottles I am now well
and strong-, have no more pain, bacicacne
or dizzy spells. Everyone tells mo
how well I look and I tell them Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound did
lu MISS NINA bOUTHWICK. It. C. U,
No. 4. Box S3, Kingfisher, Ok la.
Every woman who suffers from female
troubles, nervousness, backache or the
blues should try Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable compound as Mrs. South
wick did, or if they need free advice
in regard to any annoying symptom
write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine
Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass.
MEANS IS ARRESTED
FOR MRS. KING'S DEATH
Enough Evidence Said to Have Been Es
tablished to Suggest the
Concord, N. C, Sept. 24. Gaston B.
Means, formerly business manager of
Mrs. Maude A. King, who was myste
riously killed near Concord on Aug. 29,
was arrested late faturday on a warrant
charging him with her murder.
Means is now in the custody or the
sheriff of Cabarrus county, at his Con
cord home, but it was expected he would
be takeu to the county jail.
Ihe warrant for the arrest of Means
was isHUea after an all-day conference
between Solicitor llayden Clement and
representatives of District Attorney
Swann of New York. It was alleged
that enough evidence was etttablisbed to
suggest a motive for the killing.
Nicholas Later Ordered Ber
lin Assured of His
THE POPE TO TRY AGAIN.
Pontiff to Point Out that Questions on
Which All Agree Form New Basis.
Rome, Sept. 24. The reply of the en
tente allies to the peace note of Pope
Benedict is now being awaited by the
Vatican, after which the pope will again
address a note fo all the belligerents
said a Koine dispatch Saturday night.
The pontiff will point out that the quos
tions on which all agree really represent
the foundation of a new order of things
in the world and a new era of peace for
humanity. Ihe secondary problems, he
will Bay, certainly can be adjusted easily
and better through good wall and friend
ly discussion than by force of arms.
It is understood that the next papal
note virtually will embody the views ex
pressed bv Cardinal Ifasparri, papal sec
retary of state, to the Associated Press
Saturday m commenting upon the sttua
tion after the publication of the reply of
the central powers to the pope s note
"President Wilson's proposal to reduce
armaments and impose international ar
bitration by force through a society of
nations is a dream," said Cardinal Gas
parri. "An international army to en
force the verdicts of the court of arbi
tration ? In which country would it be
located without being influenced by local
politics and prejudices 7 The moon is the
only place possible. .
All the other inconveniences and ob
jections could be avoided by suppress
insr conscription with the proviso that
it could not be re-established without
law approved by the people, which in
normal conditions would be improbable
indeed, morally impossible! , To this
some would object that certain govern
ments first would declare war and then
present a bill of parliament for the adop
tion of conscription and the formation
of a large standing army which rarlia
ment would pass from patriotic motives.
All this would be possible but it would
be difficult, as such a government first
would have to violate a treaty signed in
conjunction with all civilized nations.
Then it would not always be possible to
induce Parliament to vote large military
London, Sept. 24. The first full ac
count of the trial for treason of Sukoin
linoflT, former minister of war in the
deposed czar's cabinet, hg reached here.
Quoting Kukomlinolf frfm the "retch,
it develops that when the former minis
ter discovered the hand of Germany be
hind Austria in the early stages of the
conflict, he insisted upon the emperor the
necessity of ordering a general, not par
tial, mobilization, and that the czar ob
The emperor, declared SukomlinoP,
objected to my fears, saying that a
general mobilization would briniz war
with Germany as well as Anslria. F-utj
insisted, and on July 20 went to the
council of ministers, where I obtained
signatures of three required for such
"On the evening of the same day the
czar telephoned nie and asked how mat'
tors stood regarding the mobilization
and I replied that telegrams ordering it
had already been sent. I was then in
formed a telegram had been received
from Emperor Wilholru, assuring the
czar on his honor that Germany would
not come out against Russia if the gen
eral mobilization order was canceled.
I must add bere that I noticed
throughout July that almost every se
cret Russian military measure became
nown to Germany immediately. Karl'
irae I was rung up on the telephone 1
noticed somebody listening. They had
spies everywhere. It was .then I im
plored the czar not to cancel the order
for . general mobilization and render a
new, rapid mobilization impossible.
"But Wilhelm's word of honor gained
the upper hand, and I was ordered to
proclam a partial mobilization. I im
mediately reported this to SazonofT, who,
on July 30, went to Tsarko-Selo and ob
tained the consent of the revision.
"The same day the ministers of war,
marine and foreign affairs, after a ten
minute conference, decided upon the or
dered general mobilization."
Sukomlinoff, his explanations given In
a low voice, tried to show that he alone
tried to persuade the czar not to cancel
the general mobilization order.
"I explained to the czar and warned
him," continued SukomlinofT, "that the
German emperor's telegram did not guar
antee anything, and then referred him
to Vanishkevich, to whom he telephoned,
Later Varuscbkevich came to me asking
advice. He said the czar had ordered him
to cancel the mobilization. .
'"'Do nothing,' I said.
"Therefore, it was I w ho ordered the
mobilization continued despite the czar's
IT'S YOURS-USE flMiten.n."
rut to quick relief from stomach illti
Heartburn, Dinincu, Acid Mouth,
LjMt Appetite. SleeplcuncM, etc
Known, fruited and tried by thous
ands tha whole land over.
ly " i no jr to k.im
0u(rtrr4 f"f sir or earm months
fmm Innisrb troubla, duiy, mt.
Slid trru-hUna. t coo 111 not alp,
I lost shout alt pnimriii. A frltod rw
ommm'lrd lUfaatmi.ine to mo and I
taw fr like a nw woman. I airen
wU and nT aerm ar completely
IS Sprint Dt., Wafrrburj, Conn.
Yit full If fas tiitt knnrlHtulmtot
M VST-Utl 1 " . Far ere, M
E. A. DROWN
41 North Main Street, Barro
LIBERTY BOND TAXES
UPHELD BY M'ADOO
Secretary Explains Why Interest Rats
Has Been Fixed at 4
Washington, Sept. 24. Secretary Mc-
Adoo in a speech Saturdiy night at
White Springs explained for the first
time why the forthcoming issue of Lib
erty bonds would be: subject to the in
come supertax and the war profits ami
estate taxes instead of, like the first
bonds, being exempt from all taxation,
and also why the interest rate has been
fixed at 4 per cent.
Mr. McAdoo's statement excited a
great deal of interest here yesterday in
view of the criticism that has been
raised in some quarters regarding this
feature of the new bonds, Mr. McAdoo
also revealed for the first time that the
war savings certificates to be issued in
connection with the new loan will liear
4 per cent interest and will be virtually
"bHbv" discount bonds.
They will be issued in denominations
fo $5 each and a person may purchase
the stamps from the postoflice and paste
them in a book until l e gets $4.10 worth,
when the government will issue a certifi
cate to him which can be cashed at the
end of five years for $5. It is expected
that the working class will subscribe in
this way many millions of dollars.
Gov. Ferguson of Texas Im
peached by State
10 OF 21 CHARGES
Takes Defeat Cheerfully
Judgment Is to Be Pro
Austin, Texas, Sept. 24. Gov. James
E. Ferguson was impeached by the state
Senate Saturday. The Senate high court
ustained 10 of the 21 charges in the
ill of impeachment, which had been
returned to it by the lower House com
mittee of the whole. The vote on the.
first article that he used $.)(1(K) of the
te's funds to settle a personal ob-
gat ion was suflicicnt to convict. A
wo-thirds vote was necessary. The bal-
ot was: Ayes, 27: noes. 4.
Tuesday noon the Senate will for
mally pronounce its judgment. Con-
iction carries with it, it is understood,'
isbarment from future offices, but this
'ondition possibly may be ameliorated.
Saturday night the governor was com
pletely severed from the position to
which he was twice elected by the people.
Acting Gov. William P. Hobby, an edi
tor, of Beaumont, assumes the full pow
er of office, nis tenure will extend to
Mr. Ferguson said he did not know
what his future plans will be. It is prob
able he will go to his ranch for a rest.
His decision as to the future will be
made there. Mr. Ferguson took his de
Tlonty T rani fern J
Wherever the Soldiers
Particularly in such changing
days as these, it is good to know
that Western Union service is being
continuously lengthened to meet
the new conditions.
No matter where the soldier
boys may go, you can depend on
Western Union to reach them
quickly and at small cost- -so elastic
is the service so universal.
THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO.
the difference in ihe daily routine of
work. And the marvel of it is how we
feed them! It all runs off as well as a
Mingling Bros.' circus and of course the
secret is in every person knowing his
particular job and doing it.
"All that has been said about the
you know this region well. It is wonder
fully interesting with its beautiful hills
and splendid farming country beyond.
Nearer the sea are quaint picturesque, .
dirty Normandy villages, and then the
fisher towns with their curious fisher
folk. The women especially interest me
British Tommy Is true. He is wonderful (as they swinir hIoiil' the roads in their
wonderful in his patience, his ability short skirts and bare feet and poles and
to stand pain, his cheerfulness, and liifc
unfailing courtesy to the nurses. I am
wondering what our 'Sammies' will prove
to be. Of late we have been getting a
lot of Canadians, most of them fine stal
wart fellows, and they have been pleased
enough to find themselves among Amer
icans. AoDarentlv the Caiiudisns lmve
I beeil doing splendid work in this last
rour senmors suick wun tne gover-1 you ,e fit home
nor irom start to nnisn ana m ine voting iknow ag llu,h 8bmlt it
CANADA TO CALL CLASS A MEN.
U. S. TRADE INCREASING
' Red Hen Red Efjg.
Adolph Forsberg of Avon Is the
owner of a large flock of hens, among
them being several Rhode Island reds.
A few days ago he went Into the hen
house to gather In whatever eggs he
might find. One of these was a red
gg which he assumes was laid by a
red hen. He showed this egg to a
number of friends. They were scepti
cal, and tried to scrape off what they
thought might be red paint, but It
would not come offT Mr. Forsberg In
flated that the epg Is Just as It was
deposited in a nest by a domesticated
He can suggest no reason for the
phenomena other than that some of
Ms hens had feated on the remains
of a strawberry bed, and that some
Xrere now engaged In devouring his
raspberries. Boston Herald.
America Now Heads the World in Deal
ing with Balkans.
Athens, Sept. 22. Because of the war,
the trade of the United States with the
Balkans heads that of all the countries
of the world, while the trade of England,
France and other countries which used
to supply the Balkans, is steadily falling
off. This resulted for the first time last
year, when the United States sent 400,
000 tons of supplies to Greece alone, Eng
land coming next with 175,000 tons, and
France and Italy falling off to 12,000
This was chiefly wheat and foodstuffs,
of which America had plenty and the
European nations could spare none. The
American increase of trade about five
fold over the pre-war conditions, the
goods from America being worth last
year (14,200,000, as against $200,000 be
fore the war.
The Vice-President as a Lawyer.
Vk-e-Presid'-nt Marshall wa telling
'some friends at the Capitol me day of
i lis lepil rarer.
I never was much of a lawyer," he
Mid. "but I've aiay had a certain
faculty in making the mot of the lrgal
natena at liand. If somebody would
j'lM bring me the brirVa I roti'd ptck
uo and throw tham." The Lamb.
-How long have you been in the
War Tax Bill Likely to Be Framed Soon
Washington, D. C, Sept. 22. Possibil
ity of a final deadlock of Senate and
House conferees on the war tax was be
lieved last night to have been remqved,
following progress made yesterday, on
the disputed war excess profits sectioo.
Senator Simmons, heading the Senate
conferees, and Representative Kitchin
of the House committee, both predicted
that a complete agreement eventually
would be reached but protraction of the
conference, which began a week ago yes
terday into next week seemed certain
The conferees tentatively arranged to
meet Sunday afternoon to expedite their
work and hope to complete their task
Taxation of war or excess profits was
almost the exclusive subject of yester
day's session of the conferees, preceded
by a special meeting of the House ways
and means committee. Both Senator
Sihimons and Representative Kitchin
stated last night that considerable prog
ress was made yesterday toward, agree
ment on defining "invested capital,"
which shall be subject to taxation and
exemptions, with the principal dispute
remaining over exemption of or allow
ance for intangible assets, including good
will, copyright, patent and other In
Senator bimmons last night denied
published reports that Senator Under
wood had been called before the con
ferees Thursday to give expert advice
on the basis for figuring the value of
intangible assets of corporations.
Selective Conscription Act Will Exempt
Ottawa. Sept. 24. Canada's first call
to military service under selective con
scription will be confined to men who
rank as class "A" from the medical point
of view, it was officially announced Sat
urday. The call for re-enforcements from Sir
Arthur Currie, commander of the Cana
dian force in France, is for first class
fighting men and the first drafts will be
to meet this need. Men of lower medical
classification will not be required for ac-
. t i ii u
Live service lur suiub imuc, il nas bkiu.
on the serious charges they alone were
Ferguson was elected governor of Tex
as in 1H14 and re-elected in IWln. In
both campaigns he ran as an anti-pro
hibitionist candidate. He had never be
fore held a public office. He was born
in Bell county, Aug. SI, 1871. the son of
a Methodist minister. He attended dis
trict school until he was 16 years old
and then left his home, and worked in the
West for a few years, as a roustabout, in
a barbed-wire factory in San Francisco,
a lumberjack in Washington, and as a
mine helper in Nevada. After returning
to Texas he took up the study of law
and later was admitted to the bar and
practiced in Bell county. Subsequently
he organized the Temple state bank.
nut it as we, or more
than we do, for although we are well
witnm me line or communication we
get comparatively little real information.
Rumors grow and spread so fast that it
is safer to believe nothing.
"After two months and a half we are
now settled into fairly good running or
der and I think very pood team work.
Just now Major Ciishing, with four as
sistants and a nurse, is tip where things
! are thicker. There, most of their work
nets over their shoulders.
"Altogether it is a beautiful region
the weather is either perfectly heavenly
or perfectly horrible the latter much of
the time. We are housed in huts very
comfortable indeed for this season of the
year. All our officers and men are in
tents. I cannot quite think what the
winter will be like. However, Mrs. Reid
and the London branch of the American
Red Cross are looking out for us splen
didly. They are going to send sleeping
bugs for every nurse and they will be
needed, I know. It is a very comfortable
feeling to know that I can write to Mrs.
Reid and get almost anything needful.
It is amazing to see how well all these
hospitals are supplied, and the supply
kept continuous, of things really needful
for the work and the comfort of the men.
The things that make the work difficult
are things which you good people back
RED CROSS HOSPITALS
WANT MORE FOR WHEAT
Northwestern Farmers Ask Prices Be Ad
vanced to Compensate Long Hauls.
Washington, Sept. 24. Higher wheat
prices to compensate for the long haul
to markets were sought by a delegation
of northwestern farmers who conferred
yesterday with Food Administrator
Hoover. The growers expressed concern
over the reported arrival on the Pacific
coast of 00,000 barrels of Australian
flour and the addition of 60,000 barrels
now on its way. The flour is offered at
prices between $8 and $9 a barrel.
Arrangements of Institutions at Front
A letter from Miss Carrie Hall, head
of the nurses tf base hospital No. 5, the
Peter Bent Brigham hospital unit, which surgery falls to Iiim
is done to the tune of the heavy rumble 'home cannot supply us. The lack of run
ning water in the wards is a dreadful
handicap, and the dillioulties in caring
for food and other supplies in tent wards
are very trying. Then, too, the pumping
station usually breaks down, putting the
laundry for the whole area out of com
mission, just when we are getting our
of guns some five miles away. Here we
never hear a gun except the occasional
popping of machine guns in practice at
j a nearby school. Un the first day we
were here we did see an attack on a
hostile airplane passing over. It was
tremendously thrilling, but has never
been repeated. Airplanes are common,
but they are friendly ones.
"Dr. Binney is doing splendid, careful
work, as of course anybody would know
he would doing all he can to save legs
and arras for these boys snd not ampu
tate except as a last resort and of
course the most important abdominal
COST $89, SOLD FOR $5,000.
Barrel of German Dye Hidden in Paper
Mill Brings High Price.
Lincoln, N. n., Sept. 24. A barrel of
German red dye, hidden away in the
stock room of a local paper company
ince its purchase three years ago for
$S0, hg been sold to a New York concern
for .".000, it became known Saturday.
The paper company's plant recently was
sold and the new owners fobnd the long
neglected barrel, which brought the top
THE WEEK'S WEATHER.
Mars Oh, about three cheque -book s.-
"They touch ihe
f MADE f&&
Fair Middle of Week, Followed by Sain
Toward the Close.
Washington, Sept. 21 The weather
bureau has issued the following forecait
for the week:
Fair weather early in week, fol o,ed
by rain over northern ditricts about
Tueday. Fair again middle of wek,
probably followed by rain toward the
close. Isomewbat higher temperatures
Tuesday, followed by a fall toward the
end of the week.
How Henry L. Doherty Has Made Mil
There is an article about Henry L.
Doherty in the October American Maga
sine. The author says of him:
, "Although to-day one of the greatest
men of finance, and probably the very
greatest in building and operating Amer
ican public utilities, Doherty started life
humbly. At twelve, he was a newsboy.
At twenty, he was a gas engineer. At
twenty-five he was manager of a pub
lic utility plant. At 27 he was man
ager of a syndicate of scch properties.
At 34 he was head of nv concern of
his own. At forty, he controlled an
immense corporation and wis really an
extraordinary scientist, asid at 47
he is one of the few real powers on
Wall street, controlling two hundred
gas and electric companies reaching
nearly every state in the union, and
having oil holdings the second largest
"Step by step he has risen. From
an obscure boy, by push and grit he has
become a man of international impor
tance. How did he. do it? What is the
secret power T Doherty says he doesn't
know, but talk with men who have
watched hir.i fight his way to the top of
the heap, and they will tell you that one
of the reason's for Doherty's success is j
his love for 'cracking a tough nut.' As
soon as a job becomes easy,' says one
man, 'Doherty's interest lessens. All the
fun has gone from that job, and Doherty
begins seeking another difficult piece
work. You know, you can't keep a man
down who is always looking for some
thing hard to do.
is now somewhere in France as general
hospital No. 11, has just been received by
the New England division of the Red
Cross. Dr. Harvey Gushing is the direc
tor of this hospital unit, which was the
first to sail for France, on May 11, and
has recently been attacked by German
"We cannot mention our location on
account of censor rules. About 18 miles
Fifteen more nurses from the States
have been added to the strength of the
nursing staff and 23 British 'volunteer
aids so that my total strength is now
108. I must admit that it is difficult
for me to picture our' American girls
over here on the same footing as these
V. A. D.'s. It means hard work often
uninteresting work every day whether
one feels like it or not. These girls are
not remarkable, but most of them are
south of B near the channel and just game many of them are efficient and
back of the sand dunes, the region lends they have a fundamental respect for or-
itself very well for locations for these : gamzation, rules and discipline that
great camp hospitals. There are five! makes them easily managed. Then, too,
hosptials in this area with a total bed ca-1 many of them have already been out
pacity of probably nearly 10,000. They there for two years and they know the
are seldom filled to capacity usually army game. One thing is certain, our
contain one-half the number possible, or ds should never be sent out until they
less. , The reason seems to be to have re suitably uniformed for outdoors as
plenty of available space to meet big
emergencies. Only once have we been
filled to capacity, two weeks ago, and now
we are filled up again to within two or
three hundred of our limit. It is' won
derful to see how well a convoy is, han
dled. Of course you understand that we
have taken over a going British hospital
and that we have inherited their system
and methods and many of them are won
derfully good. Their ability to handle
a convoy is one of them. It is interest
ing to see how it is possible to admit
from 200 to 700 in the one hospital in
24 hours' time, have them distributed to
the wards, and absorbed, and hardly feel
well as hospital wear. We might iust
as well have left all our 'mufti' in Amer
ica. 'On active service' one is safe only
"In order to do a big piece of work
there must of course be system the
health and the energies of the workers
must be conserved. System means reg
ular hours of duty rgular times for
meals and for sleep, and regular hours
for duty also means a certain amount of
time off duty for recreation.
"Most of us can now take, a 10- or 12
mile tramp without difficulty. Of course,
when the stress of work is great, every
thing has to bend to that. I presume
On Hands. Swelled in Blotches.
Red and Angry Looking;. Burned
and Would Crack and Bleed.
Cuticora Healed. Cost $1.00.
"I was poisoned by the use of soap
and hard water, and mv hands bean to
burn and itch. The skin would swell up
in oioicnes mat were rea ana
angry looking, and little tine
water blisters would form.
These broke and formed a
hard crust and when I shut
my hands the skin would
crack and bleed.
"I was given a sample of
Cuticura Soan and Ointment
which relieved me at once of the burning
sensation. I bought more and my hands
were healed, and the flesh all smooth."
(Signed) Mrs. Martha M. Ouimbv.
North Troy, Vt., Sept. 30, 1916.
Cuticura Soap daily and Cuticura Oint
ment occasionally prevent pimples,
blackheads or other eruptions. Un
sightly complexions are often a bar to
social and business success.
For Free Sample Each by Return;
Mail address post-card: "Cuticura,
Dept. R. Boston." Sold everywhere.
DAD FOR CHILDREN
JimtnT had not come up to hi
Oct's expectations at echnol.
"Why is it that you are at the bottom
of the cla?"
"1 ran't that it mke hit differ
ence whether I am at the top or the bot
tom; they tear jit the nmc at both
da." Christ laa Kgiatr.
It la mot eftam efclUI ranlr mdl-
eim of sir kimi. IS th kowala art
rriar avad prompter aiapoa of mdi
raartod mattar discard by thm atenack.
tha ramaral health la Tory apt to bo os
collomt. lav aay coao, ptlla, powders, S.&4
anaaatlnr or nnpala.ta.bla eonDouada.
should aavor be ! to chUdrra. Amy
Umintla vlrtna an eh romodlaa ma.v
pooaaaa 1 Urraly aaUlflsd by the roamf-
lora- aaiurai aBuarvauan.
Tor Baoat cklidraa a anlid Uzatiro, ad
Btlalstorod. oocaaloaaUy, la all that la
oodod to aaanr aormal rofnlarity aad
rood haalth. Sr. CMwU 6-rnp Fop
la la a pleaaaat-taatlatr ooaBhlaatloa ef
alaapla UsaUvo harts wth rPta, frs
front oplato or aarrotls Arngw. aad acta
rsBtly yet affectively r children llko tt
and tabs It readily, so that It Is tha Ideal
remedy for ths family anodicine chest.
Zt Is sold la draff etnt-ea for afty eenta
a VotUa. A trial bcttlo, free of charfe.
caa bo obtalaed by wxltlaf to Dr. W. B.
Colder!!. 4S WasalarWa St Moata
r 111 1,1 i
I DlsSt1taValf-t40 I
I' fcooTii r J Xml' ITriAT(A(iIi3t.rrHAT'-rHE
THAT CANT Ua )Nf LiSttf, XQTi HE WAS A
I ka. . V , - i " aaw-B - w- a W aw ar- - r a "ST 11. m till am "i i I I I