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THE CONNECTICUT LABOR PRESS.
Constitutional Government the Sure Base of Our American Liberty. By CHARLES a distorted viow the great heart of (WW N- devotion to public ends, the sacrifices of patriotism in ", wot will Vinvo fwTi in vain- Onr nfl.'Hnnjil irlfta.ls nre not bound up in maintaining constitutional government as the sure base of liberty. - It is a spurious patriotism that or class, or becomes the vehicle of bigotry. The common good rooted in the essential institutions of justice and individual liberty that is the natural ideal. We have talked bo much of free that they will take care of themselves. Our recent and current experi ences should disabuse us of this notion. N. The motto for democracy must can find no other security than the ple. But you cannot at once educate There is hope in the f repair, there is tonic in confidence in ultimate success of what you strongly believe to be true, but the policy of denying free expression of 'political opinions pression is its Vital force. "The practice of putting large of offcers needs a curb. The patriot established principles, and he should and bureaucracy, with its readiness A -Department oi Its Secretary a By J. H. WALLACE, JR., Alabama Conservation Commissioner. One ofthe most vital needs of department of conservation, with president's cabinet, to conserve the f,the nation. The creation of a department of conservation would un questionably result in a more economical administration of our various conservation statutes, and would undoubtedly eventuate, in a. higher de gree of efficiency of service. V . .r . r Each passing year records the diminution', of some great natural re source. . Our forests are being devastated; bur mines are being exhausted; our nsnenes are oemg aepietea; our. national parns are Deing expioiiea for selfish gain, and our migratory . bird life must be protected by laws, - vigorously enforced, to save it from-- cet0n. Repletion Nand threatened extinction. '.'.;"-"r; . K ; - .statutes relating to conservation are "relegated for administration to the obscurity of a bureau. ' Hence, many of the conservation , statutes have failed-to achieve the splendid purposes for which" they were designed . servatiqn laws is presumably selected -by reason of his knowledge and equipment forvthe main purposes of the particular 'department of which i il. i j - j j. l . i i ": i J i ' ' : i: j.: - lie is uie ueau auu uut uecause oi m$ luiuwieuge ixmceriimg me ii.ppuua.uuu and enforcement of-lrar cpnservation laws. It is impossible for the sec retary of a department to erive that degree of personal attention so essen- ' tial to a successful administration to paramount thing in his department. v A. department oi conseryauon ; great prestige, and would exert a securing, the enactment of adequate natural resources.- ?. In proportion that our country preserves its natural wealth in the same measure will it continue to prosper and grow in, wealth and power. The establishment of a department of conservation will infuse new life andvvigor into our existing conservation laws, additional measures will , be passedby congress and future generations will have handed -down to " them at least a fair portion of the treasures of nature's storehouse. These People Who Are Thrifty and Glean They Inherit the Earth. By MRS. TILLIE J. FRANKENTHAL, Chicago Banker. ii everyone wouio oniy Duoget mere would te no need m tnernole world. It is injudicious spending and no saving which brings need and want and dependency. You will find among the neediest people the greatest necessity for systematic saving. And usually they are the ones' who always have a penny to spend for some nonessential thing. Women are woefully ignorant of matters of finance, but ifs not to be " wondered at. , No one has ever taken the trouble to explain the workings of money to women,' or to any one else, for that matter. What folly it is to expect a girl, reared with no thought of money, its needs or its uses, to become a frugal and skillful manipulator of it when she has a home of her own. Finance should be taught in schools, and I think the' time will come when the world, will agree with me. , I don't mean the old stock interest problems and intricate sums. 1 mean the uccessful manipulation of money, the graceful art of saving and the intelligent application of the knowledge that money will earn money. Such a scheme will work for our national advancement and for security of many, many people. These people who are thrifty, and 'clean they inherit the earth. They are prepared for whatever calamities come upon them. They've saved to meet just such an emergency. They are happy, because they know theyhave saved to make themselves secure.' They have eliminated the bogey of worry from their affairs, all by using foresight and thrift. It's not money that is the root of all evil. It is the hoarding of money. But it is the'bickering over money which brings a deal of the unhappiness- in the world and the, lack of it which brings out most of the " suffering. And for all this thf simple budget will bring relief. Freidrich Wilhelm, Former Herman Crown Prince The Americans Buffered heavier losses than we did, heavier than was necessary, perhaps, in the Argonne-Meuse fighting. But their prodigality in numbers and their readiness to go forward" to the attack and "to persist in attacking until they had carried a position, regardless oi losses, was what took the heart out of our men and out of our leaders, who realized we could not afford to lose men in such numbers. 1 -.Mrs.-B. H. Badenoch, American School of Hpme Economies Sim plify the manner of living, using less form. Eliminate all unnecessary work. . EVANS HUGHES. In an appreciation of the difficulties which have accompanied the period after the war, we must avoid and we must not fail" to realize that the nation has not changed in a few months, notwithstanding the absence of a compelling motive and the rush of competing interests. Unless we-have in peace time that dominant senti ment which prompts a continuous and self-sacrificing anything short of establishing and is linked to the triumph of any creed - x institutions that we are apt to think be educate, educate, , educate. You .intelligence and conscience of the peo and stifle opinion. C is death to the republic, for that ex - discretionary powers at the disposal in peace demands government upon always be ready to contest officialism to suppress individual freedom. Conservation With Cabinet Member. this country, is the establishment of a a secretary , who is a member of ,th.e rapidly diminishing natural resources other than what he considers the . r : cur$cted Dy a secretary would carry tremendous influence in. evolving and legislation for the preservation of our - - . - GREAT -SHADOW brum Dotjle AUTHOR "THE ADVEMTUREJ .. - HAVE LIVED." Synopsis. Writing long after the events descrlber. Jack Calder, Stfot farmer of West Inch, tells how, In his childhood, the fear of invasion by Napoleon, at that time complete master of Europe, .had gripped the British nation. Following a false alarm that the French had landed, Jim Horscroft; the doctor's son, a youth of fifteen, quarrels with his father over Joining the army, and from that Jneident a lifelong friendship begins between the boys. They go together to school at Ber wick, where Jim is cock boy from the first. After two years Jim goes to Edinburgh to study medicine. Jack stays five years more at school, becopiing cock boy in his turn. When Jack Is eighteen Cousin Fdle of Eyemouth comes to live at West Inch. Jack falls In live at first sight with Ws hand some, romantic, selfish and auto cratic cousin of seventeen. They watch from the cliffs the victory of an English merchantman over two French privateers. Reproached by Edle for staying" at home. Jack starts io enlist. Edie tells him tor stay. Jack says he will -stay and marry her. . 7 She acquiesces. Jim comes home. Jack sees Jim kiss-. lng;E.die. Jack and' Jim compare notes and force Edle to choose be tween them. She chooses Jim. Jack gives up Edle to, Jim. A half-dead shipwrecked foreigner drifts ashore at West Inch. He says he is Bon aventure de Lapp, a soldier of .for tune. The Calders take him in. CHAPTER VI Continued. " "What think ye of that, Martha?" said lie. i. "You've sold the two black tups after vail? "NoXbut it's a month's " pay for board and "lodging from Jock's friend and as much to come every four weeks." But my mother shook her head when she heard it.- "Two pounds a week is overmuch," 'said she. "And it is not when the . poor gentleman is in distress that we should" put such a price on his bit of food." "Why, woman, he s turned yom I head wi' his foreign trick of speech,' cried my father. "Aye, and It would be a good thing If Scottish men had a little more of that kindly way," she said, and that was the first time in all my life that I had ever heard her answer him back. Our visitor came down soon, and asked me to come ; out with him. When we -were in the -sunshine he held out a little cross made of red stones, one of the bonniest things that ever I had set eyes upon. - "These are rubies," said lie-, "and I got it at Tudela, in Spain. I pray that you will take this as a memory of, your exceeding kindness to me yesterday. It will fashion into a pin for your cravat." " I could but thank him for the pres ent, which was of more value than anything Ihad ever owned In my life "I am off to the upper mulr to count the lambs," said L. "Maybe you would care to come up with me and see something of the country?" He hesitated for a moment, and then he shook his head. "I have some letters," he said "which 'I ought to write as soon as possible. I think that I will stay at quiet this morning and get them writ ten." All forenoon I was wandering over the links, and when I got back he tooked as though he had been born and bred in the steading. He sat in the big wooden-armed single chair, with the black cat on his knee. His arms were out, and he held a skein of worsted from hand to hand, which my mother was busily : rolling into a ball. Cousin Edle was sitting near, and I could see by her eyes that she - had been crying. . . 'Hullo! Edie," said I; "what's the trouble?" "All! mademoiselle, like all good and true women, has a soft heart," said he; "I didn't thought it would have moved her, or I should have been si lent. I have been talking of the suf fering of some troops of which I knew something, when they were crossing the Guadarama mountains In the win ter of 1808. Ah, yes, it was very bad. for they were fine men and fine horses. It is strange to see men blown by the wind over the precipices, but the ground was so slippy, and there was nothing to which they could hold. So companies all linked arms, and they did better in that fashion ; but one ar tilleryman's hand came off as I heldr it, for he had had the frost bite for three days." I stood staring, with my mouth open. "And the old grenadiers, too, who were not so active as they used to be, they could not keep up ; and . yet if they lingered the peasants would catch them and crucify them to th3 barn doors with their feet up and a fire under their heads, which was a pity for these fine old soldiers. Fo when they could go no farther it was Interesting to see whaT they would do. For they would sit down and say their prayers, sitting qp an old saddle, or their knapsacks, maybe, and then take off their bo5t and stocking, and lean their chin on the barrel of their mus ket. Then they would put their toe on the trigger, and pouf! it was all over, and there was no more march ing for those fine old grenadiers. Oh ! it was very rough work up there on the Guadarama mountains." "And what army was this?" I asked "Oh ! I have served in so many ar mies that I mix them up sometimes. Yes, I have seen much of war. But ft J 5HERLOCKHOLME5 COPVRtGHT BY A. COHAN DOYLE fhereis a man out yonder. Maybe he is the one who your father said would carry my letters to the post," ."Yes, he is farmer Whitehead's -man Shall I give them to him? "Well, he would be more careful of them if he had them "from your hand.' He took them from his pocket, and gave them over to me. I hurried out with them, and as I did so my eyes fell upon the address of the topmost one. It was written very largex and clear. "A.S.Majeste "Le Boi du Suede "Stockholm." I did not know very mucji French but I had enough to make that v out. What sort of eagle was this which had flown Into our humble nest? CHAPTER VI K The Corriemulr Peel Tower. Well, it wquld weary hre, and I am very sure that it would weary you also ,if ,1 were to attempt to' Tell, you v how life went with us after this man came under our roof, or the way in which he gradually came to win the affec tions -of everyone of "jis. ' With the women it was quick work enough, but soon he had. thawed my father, too, which was no such easy matter, and had gained Jim Horscroft's good will as well as my own. One; of his first acts was to give my father-the boat in which he had .come, reserving only the right to have it back in case he should have need of It. The herring were down on the coast that .autumn, and my uncle, be fore he , died, had given us a fine set of nets, so the ti-was worth many a pound to us.4 Sometimes De Lapp would go out in the boat alone, and I have seen him for a whole summer day rowing slowly along, "and stopping every half-dozen strokes to throw over a stone at the end of a string. could not think what he was doing un til he told me of his own free will. "I am -fond of studying all that has to do with the military," said he, "and I never lose a chance. I was wonderingj if it would be a difficult matter ror tne commander or an army corps jto throw his men ashore here. "If the wind - were not from the east," said I. "Ah, quite so, If the wind were not from the east.; - Have you taken sound Ihgs here?" "No." "Your line-of-battleships would have to lie outside, but there Is water enough for a forty-gun frigate right up within musket range. Cram your boats with tirailleurs, deploy them be hind these sand-hills, then, back with the launches for more, and a stream of grape over their heads from the frig ate. It, could be done! It could be done!" His mustaches bristled out more like( - a cat's than ever, and I could see by the flash of his eye's that he was cafried away by his dream. "You forget that our soldiers would be upon the beach," said I Indignantly. "Ta, ta, ta i" he cried. "Of course. it takes two sides to make a battle, Let us see now ! Let us work it out ! What could you get .together? Shall we say twenty thirty thousand?. A few regiments of good troops. The rest, pouf I conscripts, bourgeois with arms, how do you call them volun teers." "Brave men !" I shouted. "Oh yes, very brave men, but Im becile; ah, mon Dieu, It is Incredible hoSv Imbecile they would be. Not they alone, I mean, but all young troops. "War must be learned, piy young friend, Just fhe same as the farming of sheep." . "Pooh I" said I, not to be outcrowed by a foreigner. "If we had thirty thousand men ori the line of the hill yonder you would come to be very glad that you had your boats behind you." Sometimes, when he talked, I thought he was Joking, and at other times it was not quite so easy to say. I well remember one evening that summer when he was sitting In the kitchen with my father, Jim, and me, after the women had gone to bed, he began about Scotland and Its relation to England. "You used to have your own king; and your own laws made at Edin burgh," said he; "does it not fill you with rage and despair when you think that it all comes to you from London now?" . v Jim took his pipe out of his mouth. It was we who put our king otfer the English, so if there's any rage it should have been over yonder," said he. This was clearly news to the stranger, and It silenced him for the moment. "Well, but your laws are made down there, and surely that is not good," he said at last. "No; it would be well to have a parliament back In Edinburgh," said my father; "but I am kept so busy with the sheep that I have little enough time to think of such things." "It is for fine young men like you two to think of it," said De Lapn. When a country is injured it is to Its young men that It looks to avenge it." "Aye, the English take too much upon themselves sometimes," said Jim. "Well, if there are many of that way of thinking about, why should we not form them into battalions and march them upon London?" cried De Lapp. "That would be a rare little picnic," said I, laughing; "and who would lead us?" tie iuujL.eu uu. boWiUii with his hand on his heart ln-his queer ftvghion "If you would allow me to have the honor:' he cried and then, seeing that we were all laughing, he began to laugh also, but I am sure that there was really no thought of a joke in his mind. I could never make out what his age could be. nor could Jim 'Horscroft either. Sometimes we thought tha he was an oldish man that looked young, and at others that he was youngish man who looked" old. On the whole, we thought that he might be about forty or forty-five, though It was hard to see how he could have seen so much of life In the time. But one day we got talking of ages, and then he surprised us. I had been saying that I was Just twenty, and Jim said that he was twenty-seven. "Then I am the most old of the three," said De Lapp. We 1 flushed at this, for by our reckoning he might almost have been our father. "But not by so much," said he, arch ing his brows. 'T was nlne-and-twen- ty in December." And It was this even more than his talk which made us understand what an" extraordinary life It must have been that he had led. He saw our as tonishment, and laughed at It. "I have lived. I have lived," he cried. "I have spent my days and my nierhts. I led a company In a battle where five nations were engaged when I was. but fourteen. I made a, king turn pale at the words I whispered in his ear when I was twenty. I had a hand in remaking a kingdom and put ting a fresh king upon a f reshthrone the very year that I came of age. Men Dieu I "I have lived my life." That was the most that I ever heard him, confess of his past 14 fe, and he only shook his head and laughed when we tried to get something more out of , him. There were times when we thought that he was but a clever im postor- for -what could a man of such influence and talents be loitering here In; Berwickshire i for?-rrbut one day there came an incident which showed us that he had, indeed, a history in the past. ' You will, remember that there was an ' old officer of . the Peninsular war who lived no- great way from us, the same who danced round the bonfire with' his sister and the two maids. He had gone up to London on some bus! ness about his pension and his wound money and the choice of having some work given, him, so that he did not come back until late in the autumn One of the first days after his return he came down to see us, and there for the first time he clapped eyes on De Lapp. Never In my life -did I look upon so astonished a face, and he stared at-our friend for a long minute without so much as a word. De Lapp looked back at him equay-hard, but there was no recognition in his eyes. "I do not'know who you are, sir," -he said at last, "but you look r.t me as if you had seen me before." - "So I hav," answered the major "Never, to my knowledge." "But I'll war-4t P. : - "Where, then?" - ! - "At the-village of Astorga, in the year 8." De Lapp started, and stared again at our neighbor.. "Mon Dieu! what n chance J" he -cried ; "andyou were the English parliamentaire ! I remember you very well" Indeed, sir. Lot , me have a whisper in your ear." lie took him aside, and talked very earnestly with him in French for a quarter of an hour, gesticulating with his hands, and explaining something, while the major nodded his old grizzled head from time to time. At last they seemed to come to some agreement. and I heard the major say "prfrole d'honneur" several times, nnd after wards "fortune de la guerre." But after that I always noticed that the major never Tised-the same free fash Ion of speech that we did toward our lodger, but bowed when he addressed him, and treated him with a wonder ful deal of respect. ' Jim goes back to his studies in Edinburgh. (TO BE CONTINUED.) MANAGED DRAGON BY WIRE Opera House Manager Had Unique Idea for the Direction of Impor tant Stage "Property." Our Chinese friends would be Inter ested to learn of the way "foreign dev Ifs" control dragons. " In one of the operas produced at the Metropolitan Opera house In New York the Inside of the dragon, which Is made of canvas and papier-mache, con sists of two small boys, who are sup posed vto guide the; beast's movements In accordance with the music. They are rarely equal to doing that correct ly, even after rehearsaL A recent per formance is stated to have been given without a single stage rehearsal, since no time could be found for the prepa ration of the opera. It was, therefore. more than ever necessary to have the occupants of the dragon's Inside kept up to their business. The stage mana ger decided to Install a telephone In the beast, It connected with the opera house switchboard. On one end was the stage manager, and at the other were two receivers strapped to the heads of the two boys, who received from moment to moment directions as to what they should do.- The dragon under the circumstances covered him self with glory. The "Swan Song." There is an old superstition that the swan breaks into song at the approach of death. Hence the expression "swan song" Is often used to refer to a last poem or musical work written just be fore the composer's death. The ex pression has also been extended to ap ply to the last speech of a politician before being forced into obscurity. Columbus Properly Honored. According to the Postal Guide, then are 21 cities and towns in the United States by this name. Stereotyping was invented In 172H, plaster casts being used In the orig inal process. iwTcsia Why. what is this patient entrance into nature's deep resources But the child's most gradual learn ing to walk upright without bane? When we drive out from the cloud of steam majesfloal white horses Are we greater than the . first men who led black ones 'by the mane? K. B. Browning. WAYS WITH FRUIT. Before the cherries are all gone, you may provide u tasty relish by canning Cherry Olives. .Fill a Jar with well washed, firm, ripe, large, good flavored cherries, without removing the stems. Half fill the Jar with cold Water and fill to running over with good vinegar ; add one teaspoonful of salt to every pint. seal as usual. TheBe cherries are especially good with meats. Raspberry and Currant Preserve. Take six pounds each of currants and sugar with eight quarts of raspberries. Pick; over, wash and drain the cur rants. Put them Into a preserving ket tle, adding a few at a time, and mash. Cook one hour, straO through a double thickness of cheese cloth. Return to the kettle,' add sugar, heat to boiling point, and cook slowly twenty minutes, Add one quart of raspberries when the 'sirup again reaches the boiling point ; skim out the raspberries, put In a Jar, and repeat until all the raspber ries are used. Fill the Jars to over- uowing with the boiling sirup and screw on the tops. Preserved Peaches. Peel' and cut to halves Kufflclent peaches. Fill the cans, packing as full as possible, then add granulated sugar to fill every crev ice ; seal and put into a hay lined hole, deep enough in the ground to escape frost. In the spring when the frost is gone, dig them up and you will find the most dellclously flavored Deaches. A pit or two'1 left In the peaches adds to the flavor. Be sure to mark the spot where they are burled, or the whole garden may have to be spaded to find them. Green Apples and Onions Fried. Slice two or three medium sized onions very thin; put to cook with a table spoonful of any sweet fat; When soft ened add a pint of sliced green apples unpeeled. Add a little water, sugar and salt and cook .until the mixture Is well browned. Serve as a vegetable with steak. A DINNER FOR A HOT DAY. For a beginning to the'warm weath er dinner there is ' nothing more re freshing than the fruit cocktail With fresh ber- rles, cherries, melons ""or citrus fruits one has a great variety from which to choose. A most dainty fruit cup may be prepared as follows: Cut the edible centers of mushmelons into balls with a French potato .cutter; arrange them in the glasses; have both fruit and glasses chilled. Pour over a sauce made from Canton ginger, using some of the sirup and a tablespoonf ul or two of the chopped ginger for ' a half dozen glasses. For those who do not enjoy the ginger flavor, make a mint sirup and garnish the glass with a sprig of fresh mint. An orange sauce with the mints another good combination. In fact: one may use any sauce at hand. The pink heart of watermelon cut in balls and served - with any desired sauce Is another attractive dish. Chard in White Sauce. -Cook the midribs of chard until tender then! serve In a white sauce or with a drawn butter sauce as if It were celery or asparagus. This makes another veg etable dish ' and one which la very wholesome. Chicken With Asparagus. Cut up a chicken and stew until tender, saving the broth. Cut up the chicken and keep hot over hot water, not to lose Its moisture. Cook a bunch or two of as paragus In the chicken broth, saving the broth and later cooking noodles In the same broth; In this way the sea soning of chicken and asparagus will season the noodles. Prepare noodles by adding flour to beaten egg until thick enough to roll out, then cut in strips and, after standing a few min utes to dry. cook them in the brpth. Have all hot, put a layer of noodles on the serving plate, over this alayer of cooked asparagus, then a layer of seasoned chicken; serve hot. Celery salt, pepper and salt are used for sea soning. Celery Is used In place of the asparagus In a dish called -warmein, which Is most savory' when prepared according to, directions, using at least three bunches of celery to one fair sized chicken. r" - Dentlsf s Memorial. It Is a far cry from the powdered hen-bane seeds, the Incantations and pain, the gold rings and ox teeth of the forgotten past to the work of a modern dental surgeon, but like his predecessors In the -prof ession, the modern operator leaves behind him his monument. It may be a cross of gold which he erects to his memory as a product of his mechanical skill. or maybe he has taught the children of the world the secrets of health or the esthetic value of a pleasing smile. Exchange. Waterspouts and Cloudbursts. A cloudburst is simply a sudden copious rainfall, as if the whole cloud had been precipitated at once. Water spouts are bursting rain-clouds, accom panied by whirlwind, which whip the rain Into dense, whirling columns of water. Jud Tunklns. Jud Tunklns says some of the peo ple who founded free libraries could have made a much bigger hit with the populace by founding free motion pit ture exhlrltions. Back Lame and Achy? Housework is too hard for a woman who is half sick, nervous and always tired. Hut it keeps piling up, and S'ves weak kidneys no time to recover, your back is lame and achy and your kidneys irregular; if you have "blue spells," sick headaches, nervous ness, dizziness and rheumatic pains, use Doan'$ Kidney Pills. They have done wonders for thousands of worn out wemen. A NeW Jersey Case Mrs. Henry Germer, 158 Newark St., Hobo ken, N. J., says: "Fof weeks and weeks I suffered from my kid neys. It just seemed as If my back would break, it- ached so badly. I Was lame and sore. My kidneys acted irregularly, too. I happened to learn of Doan's Kidney Pills through a neighbor. I began to use this med icine and four boxes of Doan's entirely cured me." Gt Dou'i at Aay Sum, SOe a Box DOAN'S V?"" FOSTER-MJL8URN CO, BUFFALO. N. Y. SLOW DEATH Aches, pains,' nervousness, diffi culty in urinating, often mean serious disorders. The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles GOLD MEDAL bring quick . relief and often ward off deadly ditaatee. Known as the tf remedy of Holland for more than 209 years.. All droggiats, In three eisee. Laok for Am GeU McU mm mwmr, hmm. Stock Raising: in fcV s Bsiiais ut is as profitable as (Tain growing-. Successes as wonderful as those from gTowing wheat, oats, barley, and flax have been .made in raising Horses,. Cattle, Sheep and Hogs. Bright sunny climate, nutritious , grasses, good water, enormous fodder crops' these spell success to the farmer and stock raiser. And remember, you can- UUJ OB ICTDU . Farm Lptid at SI5 to 330 an Acre land equal to that which through--many years has yielded from SO to 45 I bnsbela of wheat to the acre grazing land convenient to good grain farks at proportionately low prices. These lands have every rural convenience; good, schools, churches, roads, telephones, etc., close to live towns and good mar kets. If yon want to get back to the farm, or sible under your present conditions. Investigate what Western Cauda sas to offer to. - - - - 7 ' . if, inrm on a urrer bcub luaa s iiw For Illustrated ntermiure wun mp ana particular re yard hi if' reduced railway rates, location of land, etc. apply to Xept. of Immigration. Ottawa. Can or -t O. G. RUTLCDCE 301 E. Geaesee SU, Syracuse,!?.!. ftin a aian OoyemTnent Agent. Not A mars the perfect appearance of her com' plexion. Permanent and temporary skin troubles are effectively concealed. Reduces un natural color and corrects greasy skins. 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I guarantee it for eczema, old sores, running sores, salt rheum, ulcers, sore nipples, broken breasts, itching skin, skin diseases, blind, bleeding and Itching piles' as well as for cnanng, ournBt-scaias, cuu, bruises and sunburn. "I had 20 runninc- sores- on my leg for 11 years, was in three different hospitals. Amputation was advised. Skin grafting. was tried. X was curea oy usmij reipr son's Ointment." Mrs. F. E. -Boot, 2S7 Mihimn street. Buffalo. N. Y. Mail or ders filled by Peterson Ointment Co., Buf falo. N. x. Guticura Soap AND OINTMENT ; Clear the Skin Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and 50 c, Talcum 25c FRECKLES m romvni REMOVES br Dr. Barr-a J. Uittm,nt I oar arturrw or nr fVj- By. kMk Dr. C M. R.rr Ca. 273JlicMzuAvniM.cicaa. W. N. U, NEW YORK. NO. 33-1920.