The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, July 07, 1909, Image 7

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ROBERT
AMES
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SYNOPSIS.
The story opens with the shipwreck of
the steamer on which Miss Genevieve
Leslie, an American heiress. Lord Win
thrope. an Knglishman, and Tom Blake,
a brusque American, were passengers.
The three were tossed upon an uninhab
ited island and were the only ones not
drowned. Blake recovered from a drunk
en stupor. Blake, shunned on the boat,
because of his rouRhness, became a hero
as preserver of the helpless pair. The
Knglishman was suing for the hand of
Hiss Leslie. Blake started to swim back
to the ship to recover what was left.
Blakf returned safely. Winthrope wasted
his last match on a cigarette, for which
he was scoied by Blake. Their first meal
was a dead fish.
CHAPTER III. Continued.
"To be sure, the Japanese eat raw
fish," admitted Winthrope.
"Yes; and you'd swallow your share
of it if you had an invite to a swell
dinner in Tokyo. Go on now, both of
jou. It's no joke, I tell you. You've
got to eat, if you expect to get to wa
ter before night. Understand? See
that headland south? Well, it's 100 to 1
we'll not find water short of there, and
if we make it by night, we'll be doing
better than I figure from the looks of
these bogs. Now go to chewing. That's
H! That's fine. Miss Jenny!"
Miss Leslie had forced herself to
lake a nibble of the raw fish. The
flavor proved less repulsive than she
had expected, and its moisture was so
grateful to her parched mouth that
she began to cat with eagerness. Not
to be outdone, Winthrope promptly
followed her lead. Blake had already
cut himself a second slice. After he
had cut more for his companions, he
began to look them over with a close
nsz that proved embarrassing to Miss
Leslie.
"Here's more of the good stuff," he
said. "While you're chewing it, we'll
sort of take stock. Everybody shell
out everything. Here's my outfit
thiee shillings, half a dozen poker
chips, and not another blessed Say,
what's become of that whisky flask?
have you seen my flask?
"Here it is, right beside me, Mr.
Blake," answered Miss Leslie. "But
it is empty."
" "Might be worse! What you got?
hairpins, watch? No pocket, I sup
pose?" "Xone; and no watch. Even most
of my pins are gone," replied the girl,
and she raised her hand to her loosely
coiled hair.
"Well, hold on to what you've got
left. They may come in for fish
hooks. Let's see your shoes."
Miss Leslie slowlj- thrust a slender
little foot just beyond the hem of her
draggled white skirt.
"Good Lord!" groaned Blake, "slip
pers, and high heels at that! How do
you expect to walk in those things?"
"I can at least try," replied the girl,
with spirit.
"Hobble! Pass 'em over here, Win
nie, my boy."
The slippers were handed over.
Blake took one after the other and
wreched off the heel close to its base.
"Now you've at least got a pair of
slippers," he said, tossing them back
to their owner. "Tie them on tight
with a couple of your ribbons, if you
don't want to lose them in the mud.
Now, Winthrope, what you got beside
the knife?"
Winthrope held out a bunch of long
flat keys and his cigarette case. He
opened the latter and was about to
throw away the two remaining cigar
ettes when Blake grasped his wrist.
"Hold on! even they may come in
for something. We'll at least keep
them until we need the case."
"And the keys?"
"Make arrow-heads, if we can get
fire."
"I've heard of savages making fire
by rubbing wood."
"Yes; and we're a long way from
being savages at present. All the
show wc have is to find some kind of
quartz or flint, and the sooner we start
to look the better. Got your slippers
tied. Miss Jenny?"
"Yes; I think they'll do."
"Think! It's knowing the thing.
Here, let me 16ok."
The girl shrank back; but Blake
stooped and examined first one slipper
and then the other. The ribbons about
both were tied in dainty bows. Blake
jerked them loose and twisted them
firmly over and under the slippers and
about the girl's slender ankles before
knotting the ends.
"There; that's more like. You're
not going to a dance," he growled.
He thrust the empty whisky flask
into his hip pocket and went back to
pass a sling of reeds through the gills
of the coryphene.
"All ready now," he called. "Le's
get a move on. Keep my coat closer
about your shoulders. Miss Jenny, and
keep your shade up, if you don't "want
a sunstroke."
"Thank you, Blake. I'll see to that."
said Winthrope. "I'm going to help
Miss Leslie along. I've fastened our
two shades together, so that they will
answer for both of us."
"How about yourself, Mr. Blake?"
inquired the girl. "Do you not find the
sun fearfully hot?"
"Sure; but I wet my head in the
sea. and here's another souse."
As he rose with dripping head from
beside the pool he slung the coryphene
on hia back and started off without
further words.
CHAPTER IV.
A Journey in Desolation.
g5E5
fAm ORNING was well advanced
JL Wr ana e sun eat down upon'
" the three with almost over-
uuitvuu. uwcucac. iiiu ucul nuuiu
have rendered their thirst unendurable
had not Blake hacked off for them bit
after bit of the moist coryr.aene flesi. J
CVS MBiJTfMLwuaMJl ftr Jg6-.- - -
Pi v )K?y
Stopped, Utterly Spent.
t
rva
In a temperate climate ten miles
over firm ground is a pleasant walk
for one accustomed to the exercise.
Quite a different matter is ten miles
across mud-flats, covered with a tan
gle of reeds and rushes, and frequently
dipping into salt marsh and ooze. Be
fore they had gone a mile Miss Leslie
would have lost her slippers had it
not been for Blake's forethought in
tying them so securely. Within a lit
tle more than three miles the girl's
strength began to fail.
"Oh, Blake," called Winthrope, for
the American was some yards in the
lead, "pull up a bit on that knoll. We'll
have to rest a while, I fancy. Miss
Leslie is about pegged."
"What's that?" demanded Blake.
"We're not half-way yet!"
Winthrope did not reply. It was all
he could do to drag the girl up on the
hummock. She sank, half-fainting,
upon the dry reeds, and he sat down
beside her to protect her with the
shade. Blake stared at the miles
of swampy flats which yet lay between
them and the out-jutting headland of
gray rock. The base of the cliff was
screened by a belt of trees; but the
nearest clump of green did not look
more than a mile nearer than the
headland.
"Hell!" muttered Blake, despondent
ly. "Not even a short four miles.
Mush and sassiety girls!"
Though he spoke to himself the
others heard him. Miss Leslie flushed
and would have risen had not Win
thrope put his hand on her arm.
"Could you not go on and bring
back a flask of water for Miss Leslie?"
he asked. "By that time she will be
rested."
"No; I don't fetch back any flasks
of water. She's going when I go, or
you can come on to suit yourselves."
"Mr. Blake, you you won't go and
leave me here! If you have a sister
if your mother "
"She died of drink, and both my
sisters vdid worse."
"My God, man! do you mean to say
you'll abandon a helpless young girl?"
"Not a bit more helpless than were
my sisters when you rich folks' guar
dians of law and order jugged me for
the winter 'cause I didn't have a job
and turned both girls into the street
onto the street, if you know what
that means one only 16 and the other
17. Talk about helpless young girls
Damnation!"
Miss Leslie cringed back as though
she had been struck. Blake, however,
seemed to have -vented his anger in
the curse, for when he agsln spoke
there was nothing more than impa
tience in his tone. "Come on, now;
get aboard. Winthrope couldn't lug
you a half-mile, and long's it's the
only way don't be all day about it.
Here, Winthrope, look to the fish."
"But, my dear fellow. I don't quite
take your idea, nor does Miss Leslie, I
fancy," ventured Winthrope.
"Well, we've got to get to water or
die; and as the lady can't walk she's
going on my back. It's a case of
have-to."
"No! I am not I am not! I'd sooner
die!"
"I'm afraid you'll find that easy
enough later on, Miss Jenny. Stand
by, Winthrope, to help her up. Do
you hear? Take the knife and fish and
lend a hand."
There was a note in Blake's voice
that neither Winthrope nor Miss Les
lie dared disregard. Though scarlet
with mortification, she permitted her
self to be taken pick-a-back upon
Blake's broad shoulders and meekly
obeyed his command to clasp her
hands about iiis throat. Yet even at
that moment, such are the inconsis
tencies of human nature, she could not
but admire the ease with which he
rose under her weight.
New that he no longer had tie st)T.-
pace of the girl to consider, he ad
vanced at his natural gait, the quick,
tireless stride of an American railroad
surveyor. His feet, trained to swamp
travel in Louisiana and Panama,
seemed to find the firmest ground as
by instinct, and whether on the half
dried mud of the hummocks or in the
ankle-deep water of the bogs, they felt
their way without slip or stumble.
Winthrope, though burdened only
with the half-eaten coryphene, toiled
along behind, greatly troubled by the
mud and the tangled reeds, and now
and then flung down by some unlucky
misstep. His modish suit, already
much damaged by the salt water, was
soon smeared afresh with a coating of
greenish slime. His one consolation
was that Blake, after jeering at his first
tumble, paid no more attention to
him-t n e other hand, he was cut
by the seeming indifference of Miss
Ltslie. Intent on his own misery, he
failed to consider that the girl might
be suffering far greater discomfort and
humiliation.
More than three miles had been cov
ered before Blake stopped on a hum
mock. Releasing Miss Leslie, he
stretched out on the dry crest of the
knoll and called for a slice of the fish.
At his urging the others took a few
mouthfuls, although their throats were
so parched that even the moist flesh
afforded scant relief. Fortunately for
them all, Blake had been thoroughly
trained to endure thirst. He rested
less than ten minutes; then taking
Miss Leslie up again like a rag doll,
he; swung away at a good pace.
The trees were less than half a
mile distant when he halted for the
second time. He would have gone to
them without a pause, though his mus
cles were quivering with exhaustion,
had not Miss Leslie chanced to look
around and discover that Winthrope
was no longer following them. For
the last mile he had been lagging
farther and farther behind, and nqw
he had suddenly disappeared. At the
girl's dismayed exclamation, Blake re
leased his hold and she found herself
standing in a foot or more of mud and
water. The sweat was streaming
down Blake's face. As Jhe turned
around, he wiped it off with his shirt
sleeves. "Do you can It be. Air. Blake, that
he has had a sunstroke?" asked Miss
Leslie.
CAME TO HIM AS INSPIRATION
When Mr. Sankey First Sang the
Famed "Ninety and Nine."
The story of "Ninety and Nine," the
well-known hymn the music for which
Mr. Ira D. Sankey improvised in a burst
of deep feeling, was told by Rev. Dr.
C. E. Locke, at the funeral of Mr.
Sankey. The evangelist had found a
little poem, "The Lost Sheep," in a
Scotch newspaper, so runs Dr. Locke's
account In the Brooklyn Eagle, and
had clipped it. One nighty in Edin
burgh Mr. Moody asked him to sing.
Mr. Moody had just finished his ser
mon. "The Good Sh'epherd." Mr.
Sankey had no thought of composing
a new son?, but as he used to tell the
story:
"As I sat at the organ my fingers
fell on A flat and my eyes fell on that
little pec. I began to sing, and I
sang the words of that poem."
When he had finished, Mr. Moody
rushed down from the platform and
asked him where he had found that
song. He said it was the most won
derful song he had ever i:erd. Mr.
Moody was weeping, Mr. Saiify was
weeping and the audience was in
"Sunstroke? No; he's just laid
down, that's all. , I thought he had
more sand confound him!"
"But the sun is so dreadfully hot,
and I have his shade."
"And he's been tumbling into every
other pool. No; it's not the sun. I've
half a mind to let him lie the paper
legged swell! It would no more than
square our aboard-ship accounts."
"Surely, you would not do that, Mr.
Blake! It may be that he has hurt
himself in falling."
"In this mud? bah! iBut I guess
I'm in for the pack-mule stunt all
around. Now, now; don't yowl, Miss
Jenny. I'm going. But you can't ex
pect me to love the snob."
As he splashe'd away on the return
trail, Miss Leslie dabbed at her eyes
to check the starting tears.
"Oh, dear Oh, dear!" she moaned;
"what have I done to be so treated?
Such a brute. Oh, dear! and I am so
thirsty!"
In her despair she would have sunk
down where she stood had not the
sliminess of the water repelled her.
She gazed longingly at the trees, in
the fore of which stood a grove of
stately palms. The half-mile seemed
an Insuperable distance, but the ride
on Blake's .back had rested her and
thirst goadedher forward.
Stumnling and slipping she waued
on across the inundated ground, and
came out upon a half-baked mud-flat,
where the walking wa3 much easier.
But the sun was now almost directly
overhead, and between her thirst and
the heat she soon found herself falter
ing. She tottered on a few steps
farther, and then stopped, utterly
spent. As she sank upon the dried
rushes she glanced around and was
vaguely conscious of a strange, double
headed figure following her path
across the marsh. All about her be
came black.
The next she knew Blake was
splashing her head and face with
brackish water out of the whisky flask.
She raised her hand to shield her
face, and -sat up, sick and dizzy.
"That's it!" said Blake. He spoke
in a kindly tone, though his voice was
harsh and broken with thirst. "You're
all right now. Pull yourself together
and we'll get to the trees in a jiffy."
"Mr. Winthrope?"
"I'm here, Miss Genevieve. It was
only a wrenched ankle. If I had a
stick, Blake, I fancy I could make a
go of it over this drier ground."
"And lay yourself up for a month.
Come, Miss Jenny, brace up for an
other try. It's only a quarter-mile,
and I've gotto pack him."
The girl was gasping with thirst;
yet she made an effort, and, assisted
by Blake, managed to gain her feet.
She was still dizzy; but as Blake
swing Winthrope upon his back, he
told her to take hold of his arm. Win
thrope held the shade over her head.
Thus assisted, and sheltered from the
direct beat of the sun-rays, she tot
tered along beside Blake, half-unconscious.
Fortunately the remaining distance
lay across a stretch of bare dry
ground, for even Blake had all but
reached the limit of endurance. Step
by step he labored on, staggering un
der the weight of the Englishman and
gasping with a thirst which his ex
ertions rendered even greater than
that of his companions. But through
the trees and brush which stretched
away inland in a wall of verdure he
had caught glimpses of a broad stream
and the hope of fresh water called out
every ounce of his reserve strength.
At last the nearest palm was only a
few paces distant. Blake clutched
Miss Leslie's arm and dragged her
forward with a rush in a final outburst
of energy. A moment later all three
lay gasping in the shade. But the
river was yet another 100 yards dis
tant. Blake waited only to regain his
breath; then he staggered up and went
on. The others, unable to rise, gazed
after him in silent misery.
Soon Blake found himself rushing
through the jungle along a broad trail
pitted with enormous footprints; but
he was so near mad with thirst that
he paid no heed to the spoor other
than to curse the holes for the trouble
they gave him. Suddenly the trail
turned to the left and Sloped down a
low bank into the river. Blind to all
else, Blake ran down the slope and
dropping upon his knees plunged his
head into the water.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
tears, so great was the impression
produced by the song.
"I sang it as God gave it to me,"
Mr. Sankey replied. He never changed
a note of the song from the time it
fell from his lips. Youth's Companion.
Fled from Hoodoo Cat.
Deserted by her crew at the very
moment of sailing for the north, the
fishing schooner Edrie, due to leave at
two o'clock Friday afternoon, still lies
at her moorings and all because of a
cross-eyed black cat. Friday the crew
was making final arrangements to sail,
when a yell resounded out of the hold.
A sailor burst through the hatch,
scrambled over the side and made off
before anyone could stop him.
While the others were gazing after
his retreating form a yowl came from
the darkness below and a black cat
appeared upon the deck. One look at
the stub-tailed, green-eyed feline was
enough. Every man of the crew
picked up his bundle and silently de
parted, nor can the captain by any
means lure any of them back on
beard. San Francisco Chronicle.
Save the Babies.
INFANT MOBTAUTY is something frightful. We can hardly realize that rf
all the children bom in civilized countries, Umutylwo per cent, or nearly
one-quarter, die before they reach one year; thirtyseyen per cent, or mora
than one-third, before they are five, and onehalf before they are fifteen!
We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Castoria would save a man
Jorityoftlieeeprecioiislive8. Neither do we hesitate to say that many of then
infant dea are occaon Drops, tinctures
and soothing syrups sold for children's complaints contain more or lea opium, or
morphine. They are, in considerable quantities, deadly poisons. Inanyqnantiiy
they stupefy, retard circulation and lead to congeetions, sichiess, deatL Castoria
operates exactly the reverse, but yon must see Oat it bears the signature of
Chas. Hi Fletcher. Castoria causes, the blood .to circulate properly, opens the
pores of the skin and allays fever.
-
Exact Copy of Wrappcc.
THE PRIVILEGED CLASS.
"But, Minna, you shouldn't flirt with
all the men as your are doing! Re
member you're not married!"
Sheer white goods, in fact, any fine
wash goods when new, owe much of
their attractiveness to the way they
are laundered, this being done in a
manner to enhance their textile beau
ty. Home laundering would be equal
ly satisfactory if proper attention was
given to starching, the first essential
being good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will be pleasantly surprised at the
improved appearance of your work.
The Earth and the Moon.
That the earth must 6hine on the
moon even as the moon shines on the
earth is obvious. To detect this light
from the earth on the lunar surface
and scientifically prove its existence
is another matter. It is interesting to
find that a recent number of a Krench
astronomical paper contains two pho
tographs of parts of the moon illum
inated by earth light. They were
taken by M. Quenisset at the Juvisy
observatory.
Shake Into Your 8hoe
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for your feet.
It cures painful, swollen, smarting, sw eat
ing feet. Makes new shoes easy. Sold by
all Druggists and Shoe Stores. 23c. Don't
accept any substitute. Sample FREE. Ad
dress Allen S. Olmsted. LeRoy, X. T.
Education.
Eve donned the fig leaves.
"My graduation dress from the
school of experience," she said.
Herewith the program continued.
The best season of the year for a
girl to marry is in the fall. It's an
easy, matter to teach a man to build
fires when the honeymoon 1s on.
A household once rapplied with Ham
lins Wizard Oil is seldom allowed to be
without it. In case of sudden mishap or
accident Wizard Oil takes the place of
the family doctor. Are you supplied?
Men owe their resolution, and most
of their success, to the opposition they
meet with. Renan.
Xn. Window's Soothing Syrup.
For children teething-, soften the gums, reduce fa
flammaUon, allay pain, core wind colic zscabouie.
It is always the open season for
killing time with some people.
PERRY DAVIS' PAIXKII.T.KR
draws the pain and Inflammation from be-stlnn
and Insect bites. Soothes and allays the awful itch
Idk of mosquito bites. 23c, 35c and 50c bottles.
The umbrella dealer has a lot put
by for a rainy day.
Lewi Single Binder cigar. Original in Tin
Foil Smoker Package. Take no substitute.
There is more or less moonshine in
the astrology business.
Hllll ! OSLOL 3 PER CENT. 1
Wfjh EVnitinvvvv'EiiiiiiiBsssl
Hrf - IVowotesDtgtoiiJarafi
nll nessandHestContalnsndttT
ggjL Not Narcotic.
Hit' Isttf'
ESI- SZ5!m )
US " wSSKm l
IBIi ApeifectRemefyforGoBfp
Hffi Hon, Sour Stowcfc.lMarrtoa
HgK;i llVbnnsjConvidsknsJineridr
KK' iksswILossofSleep.
I aMa FtfAM D
Lc&iui 9 ii viii ri uiiiiiroin riiy9iiiii9
addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher.
Dr. A. F. Feeler, of St Looted Ma, says: "I have prescribed your Castor!
' In many cases and have always found it an efficient and speedy remedy.1
Dr. E. Down, of Philadelphia, Pa says: "I have prescribed your Cas
toria in my practice for many years with great satisfaction to myself anflr
benefit to my patients."
Dr. Edward Parrisu, of Brooklyn. N. T., says: "I have used year Cta
torla in my own household vita good results, and have advised several
patients to use it for it? mild laxative effect and freedom from harm.''
Dr. J. B. Elliott, cf Xlevr York City, says;' "Having during the past six
years prescribed your Castoria for infantile stomach disorders, I most
heartily commend its use Tfco formula contains nothing deleterious
to tho most delicate cf children."
Dr. C. G. Spracue, cf Omaha, Neb, says: 'Tour Castoria Is an idem!
medicine for children, and I frequently prescribe it. While I do not advo
cate the indlscrinin-te uso of proprietary medicines, yet Castoria is an,
exception for ccsSiilcns Tr!i!ch arlso in the care of children."
Dr. J. A. Parker, cf EasC3 City, 2Io., says: "Your Castoria holds ths
esteem cf the ncdicd prorcscica ia a manner held by no other proprie
tary preparation. Uba c"o and reliable medicine for infants and chil
dren. In fact, it is the universal household remedy for infantile ailments."
Dr. H. F. STcrri:!, cf Augusta, Me., says: "Castoria is one of the very,
finest and most remarkable remedies for infants and children. In my;
opinion your Castoria has caved thousands from an early grave. I can.
furnish hundreds of testimonials from this locality as to Its efficiency;
and merits."
Dr. Norman M. Geer, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: "During the last twelve
years I havo frequently recommended your Castoria as one of the best
preparations of the kind, being safe in the hands of parents and very ef
fective in relieving children's disorders, while the eaco with which suck
a pleasant preparation can be administered Is a great advantage.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bear the
&y3T
The Kind Ton Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TMK CMTAU COMPMT. Tt MWMUV flKKT. MOf VOM MI.
Willing to Oblige.
Lady (sitting for portrait) Please
make my mouth small. I know it is
large, but I wish it to appear quite
tiny.
Artist (politely) Certainly, madam.
If you prefer, I will leave it out alto
gether. Boston Transcript.
With a smooth iron and Defiance
Starch, you can launder your shirt
waist just as well at home as the
steam laundry can; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
be less wear and tear of the goods,
anrl if urin Tw a nnsitivp nlpflRiiro tn
use a Starch that does not stick to the
iron.
A man likes to think that a woman
thinks he is better than he knows
he is.
Lewi; Single Binder straight 5c cigar is
made te satisfy the smoker.
A doctor of divinity should believe
in the faith cure.
nisssssssssssssaVB
Gim
SICK HEADACHE
Positively cared by
these Little Pills.
They also rellere Dis
tress from Dyspepsia, In
digestion and Too Hearty
Eatin?. A perfect rem
edy for Dizziness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Mouth, Coat
ed Tongue. Pain in the
Side, TORPID UVER.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
Fac-Simile Signature
IEFUSE SUBSTITUTES.
tyatlTCI Choice farm lanrts in lo a or '
",,""' Nebraska in exchange for a Cali
fornia Industrial felock. Tiiis stxk tiill st.irnl
strictest investigation andlanil bum be firt
ciass. Address JAMES KIXCIIELOE, Lo
Angeles, Cat., K. F. D. Box S32.
If aSlIctott with
tore ejta, use
; Thompson's ye Water
ICARTER'S
B pius.
CARTERS
Fiver
4 Dh4ianc
Signature of
W. N. U OMAHA, NO. 28-1909.
TOILET ANTISEPTIC
NOTHING LIKE IT FOR
TUP TRTU Paxnae excel any deabifirke
I lit I El II b cleansing, whitenkg aad
renonag tartar from the teeth, besides destroying
all germs of decay and disease which ordinary
tooth preparations canoot do.
, THE MOUTH
Paxtine used as a Bsouth
wosh disinfects the meed)
and throat, purifies die breath, and kills the gene
which collect ta the mouth, earning tore fehroat
Lad teeth, bad breath, grippe, and much skkaeas.
PUP FVaTC w'iea inflamed, tired, ache
, lilt bIE.9 aad bum, my be insUauy
tclkved aad streagtheaed by Putine. ,
f ATAQQli Ptztice will destroy the geraw
VM I Minn that cause catarrh, heal the ia
asmmarioa and stop the discharge. It is a sara
remedy for titeriae catarrh.
Paxtine i a harmless yet powerful
geraucide,distaf ectaat aad deodorizer, j
Used at Uthiagkdcaxoys odors aad
. leaves the body aBtMepbcalrjr clean.
FOR SALC AT OHUO STORES.SOc
OR POSTPAID BY MAIL.
LARGE SAMPLE FREE!
THC PAXTOM TOILET CO- BOSTON. BMaWJ.
Down
in the dumps
from over-eating, drinking
bad liver and constipation get
many a one, but there's a way out
Cascarets relieve and cure
quickly. Take one to-night and
.feel evei so much better
morning.
p
in
the
v
Cascarets 10c box week's treat
ment. AlldruBrists. Biggest seller
in toe world million boxes a moota.
For Any Face or Any Bcsrd
NO STROPPING NO HONING
KNOWN THE
WORLD OVER
DAISY FLY KILLER;
plmccd anywbara
titractn ana uim
kit AtML Kftt
riMn nraamMttl
eonTcnlent,diean
LnUall mM. Os
not spill or Up
oTer, will not aoll
orinjuremnTthlnib
Guaranteed elTco
tire. urslll.
ortentmrtpatdfor
20-. NmMhMn,
litkltlklmM,
BrMkljrm. Int.
PaAker'sJ
haib balsam
Clesaief ad txaatiSes th n
iToiEotei a Icxunact frea.
ftercr Tails to Sastore Gnat
Hair te its Tonthful Colorw
Cam gealp diuKi hair tatbac,
jQe.tsda;.roat DroajcisB -
caxUfie
laVaBaBB
I flaVaallH
zjP-ft-M
i EsBfiir'ssV
i SBBBBBBBSRMflMS,